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:
AA00010883:02864

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
... H
A

rams
CANADIAN WHISKY
"letf th people kntmih truth mtd JiW
if fcraMti LJneln.
. 3
? PANAMA, H f.. M)NPA ttARCB W9

. aWal i l
Capital. I
. ' if'.

Ik

V 1 4.

- 5.

l(iw n"iMrui)Wi y -.

ernottof Carib-

nn autoeraDTiea

per of the- Canal
nf fleer Of Girls

tn were held at

1 with Christine

(v Webster, aee,

S. Army Photo)

silica

Siramif

r

US Congressmen
And Britons Hail

Plane Comes Down In Trees

Near Handinga, No One Hurt

A Ceism 180 airplane wiih five

people aboard came down this

morning jusi uofu --r -z
tt Mandinga on the AUantic id
of Panama. ... t .A

The plane, carrying pu
four passengers, crashed shortly
after 10 this morning. No one is re reported
ported reported injufed.
r -. j v oraaK was re-

ceived at the FAA .Airways Com-

Tocu men Resident

Drowns In River; -Pacora
Man Shot

j..ti Tpnnrted over

the weekend y ponce f""""
Jose de la Cm Peralta,- a resi resident
dent resident of Pacora, arrived dead stun
hospital, after being shot by a Clu-

HkitnanT nr. mat aicAa

--.i -T Ann a 'resident of

the Tocumen area, drowned m one
of the nearby rivers.

mary Elections Todays

Administration

Mixed

mnniratinn C.pnlpr at 10:44. The re

port was radioed direct from the

Cessna s transmitter, wnicn was

still in operation after the crash.

A rerinrt was relayed immediate

ly to Albrook AFB Rescue Center

and rescue chief Ma, uoya a.
MoRraHv tnnlr nff bv helicooter for

the crash scene moments later.

. ... .-. i
The nlane belonsine to Turismo

Aereo, SJl., had left from Paitilla
Airport, to pick up four-passengers

from tne &an Bias igianas. n is
ribt yet known how the. accident,o

curred. "v

Ttio Tpssna was niloted bv Gil-

hftrtn Gonzalez, who radioed that

no nne was iniured but that his

rna had come to rest atop a

clump' of trees,
Burglar Obligingly;
Tells CZ Policeman

Where Ho Got Loot
tivtn policeman F. T. Mclkm-
i ... JaVimm kt ntrnl cat

rounds Sun8y morning when he
noticed a figure moving near the

rear of the commissary wine,

just off Balboa JtoaoVTM mi was
about : 30,- ,,r ; t

rhe-maVii ngwe

N 1

4':

llglilllllll

.iiiiiiiiiiiii

a

f

1

i

tkit RIcIwt..! ftittiNft. 'aterwi

ttorner enrK t. k.ui M.n..f,n k n m h i"nv

7m, Francis Barjot nd George Trail,

the young sWIegattt. In

stmbly showea an imrn
taking part In lve iwsion.
iru. ..Aimit.tara vwn aneRlIlcal

ly invited to attend" the next meet-J

ings of the civic councils. ior ,we
Pacific. Gamboa,. Margarita and

yuvv ouiu. ; w,.; ?. ,v-. ..j -.'i

Young deiegaies::presenirni aFgu-;

ments for lowering tne kb
nnirsmnnta fftr autft and boat ft

perators license and were assur-

ed ,by tM governor nat
Zone commlttee. il, rtudymg ; ihe

age quesuon. miSS,:;,i.:,

twp wpi- miinvupstions rais-1

ed about scnooi Tiropiems ieen
im pluh rpnrpMittivpK asked for

advice on running ami financing

their organizations,, men vwouna up
ph nther Hvir across

the floor as the. governor inicour
. ...... J. LLiLlM.u.M.

agea iuu aiscussion ui, ouu ouu-sters
sters ouu-sters themselvesi'-r',:;';;'.'"'?1'

Representatives of we el Tie
councils each explained how his
particular council operates -and
what results have been this year.

Tne representatives, were: ueau
R. -c. Hackett. vice president of

Lthe Pacific Council Henry Car

penter and J. nicKey,, ot tne Mar-

osrita I'tnnpi prpr---w; i nrpr

president, and William .Egger, of

tne woco oio iouncu;- ana v.
MacLean, vice president ff tae
Gamboa Couacil.

rs were to be pr.

as ana ruun

Zone office of in-

rriod officials
s; Boys and Girl

Ie sorvicos t mm
haoal yostorday

Protestant serv
hr the annex build

a4c-lona' act

io citizenship or-

taking plaea.

lch- aervlces, Girls

I fnr at at A AttlCe

IrSf and carried orJ

Th election toi-

aftertoon.

State meetings

mg an indepen-

I'ere devoted .to

I city of Tjockport

mission.

S.TirKnt.d instruc-

ti State aeiegaiea

timent early yea

I periods yesterday
i tn nlans for a

n and wound, up

cerciae m wwu

i.hnur shirtsleeve

IchecU into three

Iflisraissioii' Satur

Iov. Wi e. rotter
a nf th U.S.

I councils demons

itions to joint

state and- Gnus

LRCA&IB annex

:.V.i.
formina

- !.. .' ... '"S '";k

Ike-Mac Accord

WASHINGTON, March 23 (UPD Members of both
parties in Congress today generally endorsed the agree agreement
ment agreement of President Eisenhower and British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan to attend a summer Summit s-nnfa,

, - """"'III VVIIIVf
ence with Russia.

There also was outspoken approval of their insist insistence
ence insistence on holding a foreign ministers' conference first.
However, some "Congressional foreign policy experts cau cautioned
tioned cautioned against expecting too much from the Summit session.

n London, meanwhile, Macmillan emeraed as a din.

lomatic hero from his talks with Eisenhower.' There was
widespread belief he would cash in on his popularity and
call oneral elections.

Russia nrnnncrin n

r. auniuier au ra rami
mi rami t conference. It would be pre ceded
by a Geneva foreign minis minis-ters
ters minis-ters meeting ln May to lay out a

told McDonnell he was en his" ry

to.worlt for the Florida pmimng

:CW The 'firm is constructing new

hornet in tneturunau area

ttfvara tiail ill 1lll.tMtaMS.sIon 1

jlarge parcel which turned out to

contain an assortment 01 wood woodworking
working woodworking tools, all tagged with
Commissary price tickets-

KACING HOME--Visiting yachtsman Dave Goffeney from San
Diego pours on' all canvas during the final leg of the Balboa
Yacht' Club's annual Taboga classic yesterday. Mr. and Mrs.
inAjr4..,A.'...11t,,a.t,. tranri TTnrt.nnA in tMnrt nlnf.p in ifa.a. Prtllttd-

I trip tace.-This yea.-iestivltieaat Taboga 'insluded a .a,5Me
'huVt.uX jaauan',fet:i,uaa. .'JIAer otn& end of the sejk

son regatta vm ne ierry wiaow, iiar cieuss ova n.ippcieu uy
Robert Acly. (Photo: Otis Imboden)

.-ittva nhlleinelv told. the police-

ma -the hardware had een pro

cured irom tne pommisij
AtrAffl i.i MpDonnplI to flip three

broken window panes at the rearJ
. 1 V.J lit. ul.

tnrougn wnicn ne nu oiomc m
tranca and

Arthat noint the Jjolicetnan sug

gested a further chat at the Bal Bal-boa'atation,
boa'atation, Bal-boa'atation, where they werajobn
joined by Cftmmissary manager
rharloj ..If.- Nelson. Nelson identi

fied' the harware, $12.?2 worth.

as being of the tame' una as soia
at thr store.

in tnannrtinn af the store In the

nrpspncp of volice disclosed Indica

tions that someone had done a

good deal of rummaging in tne,
hardware department since the
'Annex had closed Saturday night
Vr :: --.i-: :
. At Balboa Magistrate Court to to-Aav
Aav to-Aav Hivra waa fnrmallrieharffed

with burglary, and bail set at $500.

He- was bound over to w.s, dis district
trict district Court, Ancon, for trial.

Motor Vessel Mayon I Fetches
$65,000 at Cristobal Auction

... IMWVUTTIIIIV, ITlfJVIIIIII
lomatic hero from his talks with E

id belief he
ral elections

The British press was full of
praise for the Prime Minister and
even the Labor party opposition
newspapers admitted he had scored
major diplomatic successes in per persuading
suading persuading President Eisenhower to
attend a summit conference.
Sen. Theodore Francis Green (D (D-R.I.),
R.I.), (D-R.I.), former chairtyan of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations Committee,
said he waspleased" at the "very
important news' tf added:
long time; Now Macmillan can go
back home with pride."
E I s e n h ower and Macmillan
wound up their Camp David talks
vesterday.
Here are the hisrhl'Chts:

o

m.. 1AKIYn mntnr Vessel

Mayon I was sold today at pub pub-it
it pub-it aiirt.inn in the US District

I Court, Cristobal.

Reputed to pe wuiui
than $300,000, th e ref rigerattdtt

Snip WB R"Viw --- n
twelfth bid for a lowly $65,000.
The successful bidder was

Frank Balbar, acting lor tne

Affina Estawisnment oi vuu,i
ILieehtenstein.

r ; Liechtenstein i a wuy yw yw-cinalltv
cinalltv yw-cinalltv located on the east
Phinn between

Austria and Switzerland-. At lam

count the population consiatcu
of some 13,000 souls 2735 of

whom live m the capital city,

Vaduz.

Today's high aid, aecureo
by an $11,000 deposit, is still
subject to approval by, thf

in rebruary after the captain

land crew filed suit her lor

$5818 in back wages.
Of Guatemalan registry, the

r9ularmst'

r civic councils

Ittor' many of

Hunt

ig Man

et 26Z3

lice have Issued

unknown person,

want, to settle a

s number is
escription and

own.

ha' sought hOi

a"th annual

which was hew

t i'jEl Panama

t niimhPT WSS

et priae a $500
at noon today,

peared to claim

llder. whir have

es were James

i.

iio won a com.

nA at -El Pa

J. James Hams

Station, who
whiakev donat

ion and House of

'ibnitorev

persona ; a nana

SUMMIT
The President and Macmillan a a-repcl
repcl a-repcl on the draft of a note to

;llllpl' n
''-'; rA h
IUMM iaffnaVW-ffl-iy'-laaaaBWa "T"lf -f ' ' "P"'l""' I .-MaaaaaaSSSaSaMSMJW

1

ilNV-'H'-

TONTWOMBWE, junior eounseiror ior vrowrosaj jaoys Htaw, iwuin r iiw i- wuv wuv-men
men wuv-men (left to right) :Steve Ballard,i Ray Caldwell and James Will at inaugural ceremonies Sat-

(UJS. Army tow.

Mayon had been idle for more

than tnree montnfc ai aiue aiue-fields,
fields, aiue-fields, Nicaragua, awaiting in instructions
structions instructions from its owner.

Finallv. with suupues ana

credit exhausted, the captain

returned the vessel to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zrwie on his own authority.

The owner oi tne vessel nas
never come forward.

In addition to the waee suit.

there is more than $80,000 in
legal claims against the. vessel.
Mnre than 1(Vnnn nf the sum

is due Pieter Blok, of the Blok

Travel Agency.

This is the third time the
Mayon has been seized in the
Canal Zone, and the second
time she has been auctioned
here.
In the fall of 1953 the ship,
then named Pacific Reefer, was
auctioned here for $100,000. She

was also seized to November

1958 in connection with a $1500
lawsuit brought by a Guatema Guatemala
la Guatemala creditor.
r The Mavon is 174 feet lone

and eoulDDed with twin diesel

engines.

She was built as a pilot fish

ing boat and is fitted with
deeDfreeze aa well as reeulstr

refrigeration holds. Formerly
she had plied Central Ameri American
can American waters, but there is con

siderable mvsterv surrounding

her movements and activities

during the past few years.
Christians Begin

Easter Passion

At Jerusalem

JERUSALEM. Israeli Sector

fTTPIl Christians from across

the World yesterday began the

Observance of tne taster weeK

passion by following the path
which Jesus took into Jerusalem

in the last days ot lus me.

Worshippers of all ages gathered
at Bethoaee and, carrying palm

ht-anrhpg. walked mournfully to

the Church of St. Anne along the

road on wnicn jesui oau trav

elled.

K was the beginning of a week week-long
long week-long observance of the passion,
held annually in this ancient city
which was the birthnlace of Marv.

the mother of Christ.

Special arrangements were
made between the Israeli and Jor Jordanian
danian Jordanian governments to allow
Christian pilgrims to spend 10
days in Jordan during the ab ab-ervancs
ervancs ab-ervancs at Christ's passion.

RP Newsmen Ask
Prompt WiNrawal
91 Proposed law

The first national press confer conference
ence conference held at Aguadulce yesterday
approved a resolution requesting
thp cmvprmenf to withdraw propos

ed amendments to laws governing
publications and public utterances.

Among other, things, the two-day
epecinn attpndpH hv over 115 news

men and radio announcers also ap

proved the creation of a permanent
executive freedom of the press

committee and a committee to

tudv and prepare a bill govern governing
ing governing the press, radio and television.
The congress got underway Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night with, an inauRural
meeting at which working com committees
mittees committees were appointed and by bylaws
laws bylaws were approved.
Yesterday's final meeting lasted
nnlv twn hnurs hut invnlvpd hpat-

ed exchanges between several fac factions
tions factions which manifested themselves

during the debate.

Other resolutions approved yes yesterday
terday yesterday involved a minimum wage
for newsmen and radio announc

ers, the creation of a national

newspaper college and professional
ethics.
Ricardo A. Lince, president of
the Panama Newsmen's Union,

was elected president 01 tne (on (on-gress
gress (on-gress with some opposition from
Luis E. Alfonso, who headed the
delegation of Chiriqui newmen to
the conference.

Girl Columnist

Scorns Men's World

For Good Old Days

Dispatch women's columnist Anne

Scott-James today sighed for
the good old days when women

were women, period.

"If only I had had sense enough
to stay stupid," she wrote. "We're
takine on a man's world and it's

hell."
Miss Scott-James said she had
"an alarming personal theory that

in so years times mere u ot oniy

one sex.
"For my part; you can take
back our education, our jobs, our
cars, our votes, our independ independent
ent independent money.

"I'd trade tt. U ln for tne

pleasure or being clinging, aizzy,
Vlttanieh mi Am UAlt apattpl.

n. ...... .. .....
fcraiitari foivnlniia avtravaffant nr

just piain aumo or jusi ana
ysar' aha wrote.

tTieyf wIVaid 40 hve decWe4
to go to the Summit tte-rHi.

whether the foreicn m!i.;....

meeting makes any progress to
WfJSl ,ettling tension.,.." T.

.The President and Macrafflaa
will wait approval irom French
chrles de Gaulle and
the NATO council in Paris before
sending to Moscow their note onen
ing the way for a summit meeting.
FOREIGN MINISTERS
Eisenhower and Macmillan' a-'
gneed the Geneva session will have
accomplished enough if it secures
a Prpprtoanf fMM 4U- n ;.

.1.1. c tvussians rnai
the subsequent Summit confrencs

" v",s'"r a" proposals not
3'ist Soviet demands.
Thpv aiyrapri t -n !--

wish to have Poland and Oechos-

'vn,a represeniea at the forcim
ministers' meeting, but onlv at
"nhservprs" and not as partial.
nants on an equal footing with ths
nig four.

4
-

EUROPEAN SECURITY
Tha Prtsidant and Prima Min
lttr oppottd any "diiangaqs- ;
mtnt" in Cantml Europa that
would involve a pull-back of forc
at on both tides of tha Iron Cur Curtain,
tain, Curtain, U av ing a powar vacuum.
F.ispnhnwpr nrnmicpH in aftM

Macmillan's proposal that thev trT

to get Russia to negotiate a ceifc

ine on troops and weapons on both
sides.

CONTINGENCY PLANNING'
The British and American lead

ers, with the assistance of defense

experts, tightened up military

preparations, in order to resist
Communist pressure on Berlin if

the Reds try to push the crisis"

there to an open conflict.
H-BOMB TESTS
Eisenhower and Macmillan reaf reaffirmed
firmed reaffirmed their determination not te
surrender to Russia's demand for
veto power oyer any inspection
and control system worked oqt te
police a suspension of nuclear
weapons tests.
TRADE
They talked briefly about the So Soviet
viet Soviet economic offensive throughout
the wortld and Allied efforts, te
meet it.

Loiterer's Arrest
Starts Rumors
Of Bank Holdup ?
mt.vwidn renorts of an armed

hoMup at head office of the
Banco Naclonal this mprninj
stemmed from nothing more,
than the arrest by the Nation
al Guard of a suspicious char

acter lumng m uie vicinity m
the bank located opposite- the
Bellsario Porraa Plaaa. ( c1.

National Guardsmen on duty
at the bank fired shots into the
air after the mart turned and
ran when he was accosted, t
I The man stopped immediate.
j And was placed under amst.

7

I' If:

urday evenlne; at Fort Clayton Alao taktoig eath wars mayor Mlka Kelly a
si ,;( '"" s"'',' .''' i i'-' ;;' ; "'i e

t -tr : ...



ft TWO

TBCfANAMA AME&lf Alt AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPE S.
MONDAY, MARCH" 83, 19S

THE PANAMA

OwMtD NS UBUBMIB B TNK fNM AMCBItiAW HKtBfrftPfC.'
reUNDfO BV NIUON OONIVJU"HvlftiJ i
MABMOOtO ASIA, ioitm- m
IS-S7 H iTtltT F O BO" 134. fk;i" ; ;
TtLtPHBHl C-6740 9 LIWI "'.'kji;
CAM-t ASDMH. PANAMKftlCAN. PANAMA .t'
Colon Oriet. la I7S cintkai Avinui itwmn tm iSti ertatrra
POK(lN RCatHTTIVtS JOSHUA tOf I P. SV WC V? J
, S49 Maoiiom Avt.. Nrw Yowc "'VJN- V .'

I

MONTH IN AOVAMct S ".122 I
Six month in .2 22
ONI VtAH IN 9
t 7 '.
ffm$ IS VOIH FORUM THl REAPERS OWN COLUMN
) f ii f J
It Me MaU Im sb tor Th '"
frtHn are raciv rtf-fattr rfl i whll MuMtsti!
MMjr. eBtrikHt a 4sn't k. mBHnt if aWB'r e
!iel-V. letters AM sublithts In the er.ir recejvtrf
IT Bi.au tr. fa km taa kttara limittS t out MM MM.

'I i Idantir- leHer w-" keU
it .IBM MiPiflr Bm
tnptttti nt Ittteri frm readers,

THE MAIL-8-Q-X

COSTQFLIVING CALYPSO

Irnestito is worthy of the highest commendation jU j U
tFor sending an iffective letter to the President.M.;ftTiWst nauon.
Wp hoie the President of the United States .... 4
S5Sr Pottel and Gaither to pay the workers at highest.

jinwi!.,,. tw Pinimi'i is.istant comptroller

feas done nothing to help Ernestito but has pulled aper.
Sre he claims Panama's cost of living has
: wmiui ound better coming irom a felosvii.

ucK a statement would sound better coming

at
A top-ranking unio official I happen to know
oes not give a damn about sta WnntotoffimtU n f
e has said at all meetings and told the high and the low
Shat statistics only serve the cause of bosses and politic ans.

Wien Potter admits the cost of living has soneup

!Vou can bet it is true at uie commissaries
let's hope Ernestito will employ one of Potter s boyj.j
Who will work aV statistics and do not play'with toytH1

Back to politics in Panama and the like r fOV
3 must say the advisers of Brother Ike
3M11 teU him to prepare a real good ;omIm1um.cat10"...
-$inc an answer from Ike will save or sink the coalition.

'k favorable answer will send Dicky Arias tp the Presidency
An urfavorble reply will send the CoalitiW poJMsJvency
iK hSpe the wo&rs will weigh the whof- W

JjAnd

not be misled again as iney were ai me uuiv -v...,.

b'or the workers in Panama I am Herin8 ?r,5.)j.. lt.
ffhat the same reasoning which prompted jm&W&Jw
mi cause Mm to seek better wages for '4Sfflgggffi
And heln aU thVpoor citiiens of our land itMptJt&JS&-r

f And help aU tiie.;poor
to keep on raisiBg wages in the

'But if nothing is aone in rnimi.wt -"'Heading
for a horixon that is not the best fofwRj
Ifi-j a .11 will have to 'the' MtottiSlBSBittZ

i!
I5ir:
STEAMSHIP
The agei.t mas Is growing

ind the changing of houses in Brazos HgnM maices me wonuci
If they are in the steamship- buainess or the real estate business.
Tr i t h.. tM that. nn aaencv rents houses to lour

families not eloyed in; the Mfnej Qj. rental is to an agent

who is. even semi-reurea yet resiues u.
Issryprivlleces srjace to three other firms

yet the Post Office building 1b
eiik.cornmiS8ftrieB, schools and

ake excellent officejrtdiiuaiers for these steamship agenf

les. Why noi move wmr m ,v
4. Maybe we snouia sena
pongress to show the real eatate
lo the Republic or ranama or 10
liniyiiQffa eHnnl sivfita.m
I .5-Why shouM the AUdxtn of
In the scnoois wnen untie oniu

0C0?in, .v.mii mti'mnlnvM nf the1 Panama Cana"! Com

pany' who reside in the republic
amall wages while the salaries of

o keep themTn the canai z.onev 1 v. ui
?1 7 In the NeV Cristobal area many excellent touilfling sites
ire available. Ool6n would welcome theoiadlttonaliWCome and
work for the unemployed, and also an opportunity to -eaiploy fcd
aitional citizens of Panama lh the agencies and send the Europe.;,

ns back to Europe to. help puna in aw.'-". .
Bi, irt.K- ,,iin lt.at.inn aner'chfck !the tanks i as

Wchased by the license plates 15 w:? "f"?
Intend tax free gas, cigars, food and clothing for the agents?

' ( 9 I advocate moving them into the republlcland letting then.
tay their fair share of taxes. Let them take. up Residence in their
new country, become a citizen and take part ini its civifclife. But

regardless of where they go, get

PROMOTION OPPORTUNITHMbST

its much-publicized Single Wage.
,n party incumbent presently at
: Th
Mnn nartv
.mnlnvsH (n th Panama

1 Those authorities who vainly tried to co'nvmce1 thk-Stotet Jftspartr
' ment that Panamanians should be given .better opportunities here
'in their homeland had to abandon that philosophy and settle for
'ikimishes. Out,, bewildered negotiatoraaizl(iljh
annuity quickly agreed to Uncle Sam terms, without pausing to
realize that they were diplomatically .outsmarted-,
It was then generally believed that our Panamanian statesmen
had accomplished a worthwhile mission favorable, to the 4mpover 4mpover-lshed
lshed 4mpover-lshed employes of the Panama Canal Zon5 j ( il
The efforts of some humanitarian US congressmen to eliminate
by legislation the present discriminatory labor policy in the Canal
Zone were opposed by the system tAoptfiTTTirirttrr-Cmtl-Tmn
Authorities in implementing the treaty. Canal Zoneauthorities have
Sonstraled conspicuously that regatdleiTottTie' TTWltea Stttttler Stttttler-islators'
islators' Stttttler-islators' decisions the discrimination barrier within the Zone is im impregnable.
pregnable. impregnable. About 95 percent of non-US citizen jobs were down-grd-"ed,
automaticaUy eliminating these employes opportunity for'pro for'pro-ilmotion
ilmotion for'pro-ilmotion and substantial salary increases.
:, wrhiia a imaii ffrnun miv have obtained.ome increasei, no

ifunainienUl policy has been establish guakajjteeing non-US? citi citizen
zen citizen .employes the respect loyal employes are!ithJatUA z: CJ
& s far as Canal authorities re concerned '&tyXwmMV& r
ftlce can easily circulate within this group. AtTfcctatfc? fabel j?n:
the4)b robs iiiy Local Raters of his right td Hfrthrdgh YetulaP

Happeal channels to safeguard his livelihood.
1 Another barrier included is the so-called Merit System, under
jjwhich another Urge group faithful to Tio Sam will be deprived of
7lromotions.
'j Thus almost the entire non-U.S. citizen labor force on the Zone
t.has had its opportunities for promotion eliminated.
However, Dicky Arias, Panamanian ammassador to the United
"'States, is employing all his wits in an endeavor ,ip penetrate the
"hearts of the State Department and bring about a solution to this
problem which can. surely paralyze Panama's future and create un un-Jlfavorable
Jlfavorable un-Jlfavorable relations between the US and other Latin American coun coun-tries.
tries. coun-tries. The United States is constantly losing friends due to -its for.
Jeign policy towards Latin American courttries. .1 '
If Mfa X

LOW AND
gttr

I Reference the Sunday American Supplement, dated March 22,

U.
t As the writer of the pictorial article '.'Ft. Clayton's Junior Cav Cav-Jailers
Jailers Cav-Jailers come up with 18-0 Season," I am greatly disturbed about the
SgrjU'e printing error, committed on page six, parsgraph two:
ji 'Unfortunatoly the season was marred by a lack of; good, bard
plf ylng, iine competitive spirit and outstanding sDortsmansjilp.''
if W im convinced that any member of the Armed Forces Pacific
'Teenage Baseball League, reading this detrimental statement, will
Jibe gratly upset and think Very poorly of the writer. I ask that you
l:rectify this mistake by printing the following 'correct version as ori originally
ginally originally submitted:
5 "Unfortunately the season was marred by a lack of attendance.
iThose, -who came were treated to many echibitions of good, hard
playing, fine competitive spirit and outstanding sportsmanship."

AMERICAN

tfrict. arIMm.
.4
Zone wirieflme
icMlsh
tollsf
AGENTS
larger instead of getting spialler,
full of empty signs. Did Congress
hospital facilities to the work
. ; nf
iew cuppings w
business and failure to pay taxes
suppuii. in """"" "f
hii .Uv- -w
pay Income taxes from their
agents go untaxed? Iv fair
them out of tnt zogejKreve
Sc ale, deJfere l59daUj
the helm, surely dkcredan-
Canal .Zone.
OUTSIDI

inm mi nrt n

Labor lew$
And
Comments
By VICTOR RIISIL 5
Unless we're ready to plow un
der one out of every 10 America.
unemployed men and women, Uiu
country had better start leeair
muiions of jobless wttn wnai wt
plow up. Man coin not uve o
bread only but that's just abou.
what hunureds of thousands soon
may find themselves doing in the.
now p.entiful pockets of poverty
where the needy received an
average of $18 worth of surplus
fooas in 19W.
The keeper of the almost ten
bihioa dollars worth of Federal
surplus lOods was far more mel
low in 1958. Then the government
opened its heart, hands and bins
for an average of $29 -worth of
food lor a needy person to cov-
er the enure yearot course. Just
why this munificence was cut al almost
most almost in half while joblessness
jumped twice what it was no
keeper of the birawul tell ypu.k
That IS bi)cs;vbrth dupi!us
foods last year gave the needy
one certain surcease trom woat
seems to trouble many of. us. He
just didn't have to oodt.calorios
and worry about dieting. The
1600 pennies brought the poor of
our iana an average 01 101 pounds
of food in 1958. This a slash pro program.
gram. program. For in the pretfeedine year
the bin keepers Just shoveled the
stuff at the millions' who had to
gulp down their pride so they
could eat. In 1957, the average
surplus handout was 140 pounus
a person lust under 40 ounces a
week.
Pardon me a statistk but the
average consumption of a man
on a job is 1500 pounds of food a
year. This means that the needy
had to dig up. the extra money money-retail
retail money-retail prices, of course.
And there were exs-ctly 5,230, 5,230,-044
044 5,230,-044 needy persons reaching even
for this meagerness last Decem December.
ber. December. They've gotten mostly
cheese, butter, non-fat dry milk,
rice, flour, and cornmeal. I say
they "gof'some of this but this
year the. guardians; aeenr to have
run out of cheese. There's ho
fowl, pork and beef nrodaets ei
ther though the hrrmers have
them available and there' are
laws which say that the govern
hient can buy these up, proceas
them and feed the needy a liva livable
ble livable diet.
The Federals rnulH varv fh.
diet by processing the huge a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts of peanuts and cooking
fats too. The stuff is there. It
would help.
it takes" money, certainly. But
for whom would these bills total?
It may come as a shock to tha
seven dollar tenderloin crowd, hut
there were 829.550 needv folk tak
ing surplus foods to stretch their
iwicnigan, over1 34B,wU0 in Wew
York, Kentucky had 255,000 and
over 331,000 in, 'Mississippi. .These
are just a few of the statistics
which are mighty vital to the dc
pression areas.
In many states ,th figures ire
low because' luthdWf naveri't
set up distribution facilities even
for what is available. New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, now hard hit by layoffs of
over 250,000, has only 20,000 get getting
ting getting -surpluses. The figure lor
Massachusettg 'is S;609" though tex textile
tile textile towns theft need help lor
their jobless.
The entire distribution system
creaks which is a kindly word
for it There are," ior ampie,
many welfare offices which de demean
mean demean the applicants and then
deduct the cost Of the "surulu
food from the welfare1 relief
check.
Yet I've been authoritativelv in-
formed that "the surplus food pro programis
gramis programis not a substitute for re
lief or other assistance, but rath rather
er rather is supplemental to such pro
grams, unionunaieiy, in some
cases attempts have been made
to deduct money ;from relief
grants to compensate for surplus
iooos received, in accenting com
modities, a gencfes a ssisting needy
people must agree in writing not
to reduce the level ofvfinancial or
other assistance provided to the
needy person because of the dona
tion of the U.S. Dept. of Agricul
lure commodity."
Stand aside, yon who have not
hungered. Stfrae of us have: And
remember, somehow w will be
our brothers keepers'.
CLAIM AIR.AICORDi
LONDON (UPI) A British
built turboprop airliner Which flew
around the : world in ,65 .hour
claimed a record today for com commercial
mercial commercial aircraft. The Britannia
averaged 370 m.p.h. 4br. the 21.-
000-mile flight '.
During the War of 1813, when
the United States government
needed five million dollars to
finance its war with England,
Stephen Oirard. Philadelphia
businessman, founded -the
Bank of Stephen Glrard to
take the place of tht Bank of
the United States. He supplied
the funds needed for the war,
then in 1811 helped rc-estab
llsh the Second Bank of the
United States.
e Unete Bi-ltaaataa

v a m

. 1 rv ',.'1.

,
j

WS '"'.'

Walter Winchell In

BORADWAY
The Staristocrats: James ("Mav ("Maverick")
erick") ("Maverick") Garner startling Bird Bird-land
land Bird-land jazzicians wi h his., 'e. srt
Gene Krupaine. .Perry
exiting from the cowboy suy
shop on 8th near 49tn. .Maureen
O'Hara rating St. Pattycakes as
she strolls along 5th . .''Sweet
Bird of. Youth" director Elia Ka Kazan,
zan, Kazan, who may divide the season's
prizes among himself .... .Lucille
Ball getting a blockfull of hellos
on Madison from 52nd to 53rd.
. .Then watching herself on the
Godfrey show via the Little Club's
TV screen. .Joan Bennett, Wilr
liam Holden and Edw. Evere't
Horton spotted around tht Eden
Roc dance-floor. .Greta Garbo
pausing at 52nd and 3rd te pet s
Skye terrier. Then chaUing with
the dog's master, a total stran stranger,
ger, stranger, for-5 fnrinutes about th
puj). .infanta, Mari AntatJa aU
Portugal waiting majesweaiij
while her chaperons hurriedly
sweeps out a taxi at 63rd and
Park.
Sallies In, Our ..Alley:.. Eaves Eaves-dcODQed
dcODQed Eaves-dcODQed at IhA next table, in T.in.
dy's: "No one's a fickle, as the
people in show business". .
"Yeah, especially the ones, in the
audience!". ,. .Dan Duryea was
asked how he stayed happily
married in HflJlywood.f .'yBy lir lir-U3
U3 lir-U3 He- m&iAmi fln Lake
Arrowhead."
Broadway Sketch: "Ga Felons
starring Denise Darcel, closed in
Philly where backers decided, H
would, have been assasinafed oo
Broadway. .The cast, had sever
al talented youngsters, who, can
only sing, dance and ac. iThev
are the ones who will have to gel
lucky. .Alan Ansara, who Hid
the romantic lead opposite Miss
Darnel. won'f starve. He returns
to the Hotel St. Moritz as a wait
Memos o' a MlHmghr: T.or T.or-raine
raine T.or-raine Hansberry, 28, whofe first
olay "Raisin in the s Sun" wn
rave reviews, once was a wait wait-rc
rc wait-rc at the Po'nourri in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village. .Chicagoans reoort
haf Imnffpna ru .A VUa
Donovan are behaving like the
"llnin hqva lrriH) TaV
Carson is dating Forrest Tucker's
Food and Drink
ACROSS
1 Beef roast
i- Joaf
4 Intended
5 Gaelic
8 Girl's name
, 7 Number
8 Prospective
jurors
Leave out
10 Ceremony
11 Locks and
.17 Likenesses
lSMotionlesi
23 Meat pastes
84. Tatters v
28 Toward the
sheltered side
28 View
27 Peclaration
28 Boy's ....
nickname
I -chops
12 Poem
13 Stanley
Gardner
14 French Iriend
15 Neither .
It Stupidity
18 Stoats
2d.A)loti .
W Insect
22 Gem
24Tury
28 Hindrance
27 Health resort
30 Visigoth king
32 Sway
34 KM
35 Landed
' proberty
38 On tht table :
IT Individuals
39 Indiana
49lExpirf
41 Fruit drink
42StatnlM
cooking veuel
48 Controversial
49 Creating
8 r Piece out
12 Exchange
i premium
5 j British ...
farewell
84 Uegativs
prefix
55 Missile
88 Century plant
6? High explosive
Down y
' lCornbrtad
S Scent i
S Shrtw

v"Tq Get There".
?-r--f ?'' r --I'rrjt. -4' A

ex, Sandy. .Gale Robbins and
Robert Olsen are a new Dipsy-
quo. ..The famed song, "iViy
Heart' Belongs To Daddy," 1
not be rendered on the air by any,
male thrush. (Whoojp,psss!) Sing-,
er Didi Douglas hears that Hugn
O'Brian was so tired last, week
he cancelled thirty da es with,
dolls. .Maria Schell. enjays see-,
lng the town -when the guide is,
TV director. J. Frankenheimer.
. .The chap who wrote Sina ra's
new hit, "French Foreign Le Legion,"
gion," Legion," should play the oldie,
"Goody, Goody." Such an echo.
.' .Judi" Meredith caught Barry
Coe lunching with Donna Douglas.
The scene could have won an Os Oscar.
car. Oscar. Midtown Vignet'e: His name is
jyron uoiqman int? ipuuu.n-iieii
to the giant GGG clothing -compa-ay
andrealty empire. .He loves
Vie. Tntler and has added a
jroung mint to his millions in investing
vesting investing $75,000 at a time in David
Merrick's varous hits. . .Afer
Checking his "investments" night nightly
ly nightly Our Hero doesn't join his
chums at "21," Chambord or
iwanky El Morocco. .He (. o
o McGinnis' on BroadwayFsto
c.?a 0" hamburgers while stand stand-ng
ng stand-ng at the counter.
Big Citv Croiiel: Dorotfty
Shay's friends predict she will re reconcile
concile reconcile w'th her husband on April
$0. The date she ooens hers f'at
tHe St. Re"ii. .' .U'l leaves f'fted
Zsa-Zsa with mother doodad. A
diamond-ruby bracelet. .Brando
is dating screen writer Juliet Gib Gibbon',
bon', Gibbon', who is nreft'.r thn mny
of !the stars foi whom she writes
low shncs. .M"; Mar'"i Brn;
do' is tryin? to 'orget the aari
with Ffik'vn Rft"o". .'.-tex';
lass on Gry Crosby's mind 's
Pa'f'enS Heh. B'ie. .Ce .Cesar
sar .Cesar Rnmero is Th? 'Way about
Aida Bma. "ne. o Mft-lo's, t?:oiL
beaut'il movie ac'rp'ses. .Char .Char-'"tV
'"tV .Char-'"tV Folv. firf t" stemmed
beauty lneH for "G".isy," iro iro-resed
resed iro-resed .V' M't'ire. '"ht date
in a row. by ollv. .TV Pwbi
J.vn.pi fn-Agr anarche
ftartlprf a1s. Fe'll agre" to' a
divorce, bti' not Vih "limony.
Nw York S'orvj Tht" w
that yonngstc- npd no4 he de de-,Mi"""t
,Mi"""t de-,Mi"""t .Jeff B"rrv. ?0 4",'t
cut his first recording and, Bilt-J
Answer to Previous Puizis
29 War (od of 43 Roman
Greece sarment
31 Panay seaport 44 Oriental rulei
33 Musical
48 Atop
exercise
38 Glimpse
40 Storage place
41 Seaweeds
42 Saurel
47 Sacred image
(var.)
48 Copper coin
50 Musical
direction

WPP
BlH'

i rr nnrin Firinr
iT r p 7
wyr ; ... ir vW
orpr mrf -nn
r-i
r

" V
- l 7 r -.T-::C ;

m. ihii nvMLJA'"-

m

WeijYork
board predicts it will be a hit.
He sounds like a youthful Phil
Harris. .He wro.e5 both words
and musid ior "Hip Couple" (on
he top side and ''The S.ory of
Rock and Roll" (od'fhe flip). .
RCA-Victor made it. v .Jeff is the
sole support of hl widowed moth mother.
er. mother. .He works a a, part time
clerk and attends; N,Y. Commu Community
nity Community College working for his de de-grw
grw de-grw f&. mechanlcaj technology.
. .Disc-jock's jrel urged lo give
this young man all the help they
can exploiting his platterJ . .He
deserves it.
Stage Door: Keely Smith and
mother are holidaying at Nassau.
Husband Louis Prima is, on the
mend following surgery at' the
sania uarDara cunic. they open
at the Copa May 7., .There's
chorine in "Juno" with the unlike unlikely
ly unlikely name of Sada Thompson. .
Look-Alikes: Natjiethji'FabrSy aKdi
nppa bcott, who plays Pegeen
in, the -movie, "Aunttt Mame". v
Brunettiful Barbara Olsen's dinner-date:
at the Spindletop on
weekends is Cong. S. Halpern.
who winzs in from the' Capital.-.
..The KLlinVnri Fund mnlr tt
firs5 grait to the Philippines this
weex. a ciecKior 15,000 to the
Univ. of tin Philippines in mem memory
ory memory of the late Mrs. Lee; Morti,
mer. who Wks an Oriental. .Add
aound-alikes: Jimmy Rogers' hew-
y "Because You're Young," and
"With The Manri" T invA
Shearer's Parade piece on Eddie
Fisher included -hVsr '"Che most
dangerous activity know to man
is the .drying of a .idows'tears."
The big-Timers'::A Abbe Lane'a
zingy- revue at Cas Cugat. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Orlfflth'a honk "Tha Waitt.
High CuUure" JHarper). . .The
import irom man, "P a ther
Panchali," now in its 25th week
rthe"5th' AVenifSrinama Wnth
Olay, whose song styles were s-
imea long ago at Ye urie Club
(Bsverly Hills). nw at the Blue
Antral Tarrv lP1art' mucin.
frrrdancins at. : ;the Roosevelt
Grill.. .. .Dons Day's -album titled
"Cut'in' Capers," which includes
".lvs r ly Away.".' r.
; .st of Characters: Kim NovV.
whose new congeniality, is delight delight-ins
ins delight-ins associates.- A frees to all in in-fervlews,
fervlews, in-fervlews, introductions, etc. A Ji Ji-feict
feict Ji-feict opposi'e .of. her atti'ue a
'few mo-ittn jieo. .A..Voeue Room
;batdhi',c Terry, .Tenen. who
looks 25. She is a former Zlegfeld
irl nd ha a son. 29. .Robert
Shanlen. "vri'ar tvhn nu nn a
rich movie assignment to cover
av 1 a
ineoasenau camps w snorts I' I'-"strated:
"strated: I'-"strated: $. nnni'nal w"r
Ha'a a ftat.and.fcall Kiif m,
cabbie who parks in front of the
Mernwoie jazzortum and accom accompanies
panies accompanies Jhe hot band (from his
wheel) With a reed instrument.
.. Hairstylist Mr. Marvin keeping
up with he headlines. His new
hairdo. "The Hawaiian," Is set
with pineapple juice and costs
Whots7 love'v fltfor amWalllahaa
gxdle commercial She was a
movie j ar io yars ago. j
Sounds in 'the Night: At Absin Absinthe
the Absinthe Houses "He's so dull tranquil-'-"s'
Ss'p him up".. .. -'.At Voison:
?He. has-trouble rirlnret" At
The PltVhlll'. "tta iikinrka an aal.
dom I hear his wife will be nam-
el,Bet SuonortinB Actress". .
At-Cafe L'Auberge: "She's 19, go gone?
ne? gone? on 20 and he's SO vntna- nn
80''.., At Al Cooper's: "An imi imi-UtVs
UtVs imi-UtVs guy who hasn't enough
talent to be s competitor". .At
Venie T,anfai. H ki h
rible nightmare. Dreamed Sinatra
and JUkedj.the same women!"
TO'tbWR'i.'r
MOSCOW- (UPI) Gallna Ula Ula-lovs,
lovs, Ula-lovs, Russia's famed prima bal ballerina
lerina ballerina who has, hee'n ill for some
time, will start two-month lout
of the United. States1 and Canada
next month along .with other art
'sta from Moscow's Bojshol Thoi Thoi-lef,
lef, Thoi-lef, it wai.ahnounfiedtoday. '

91 Ss

MITOSIII

n n 1

i.iEn

Washington Behln': hU
land, oval fare. Secretary." of
Commtrra Twia f.trut .ia aim.'
dressing an emotional storm. His f
lticuus reoon ne sometimes isis
MM .1 '. 1 1 1 1 T .
i, iu mcir presence, aiiernaieiy
auning -ana siormingi-r'-
What is tearing, at hia "emotions
is. the wiucal 'cross-examination
e eXDec'a in ti tirhatC Ka Ia.
nrm before fhe--Senal Merstate
and FoTetm Commerce-Commit'
;iTis is the first hurdle ne
must Clear twfnra fhi Santa
confirm hit annnlntmant tha
Ctbinetr -vf;-;'.,-,.-.,.,.;
The Senator tiava taan nnlof.
Lv investiffatinff knm mtinh him im.
ner WaU Streei lnyestm-nt firm.
Kuhn,, Lpeb ; nd.,Co.. .benefited
''urin hl rule oVer the Atomic
Energy Commission
me iim story is buried in the
TllS'ica TVnartmanf. 11. Ma
VRH: GDR0415;.0,'
It'i unlikely that Attorney GenV
er-l Rogers will embarrasr his
teuow cabinet picer by turning
the file over, to the committee. ;
However, j. here am. .lonifinant
f"cts which this column hn
earned, are contained in the file:
CONFLICTS- OF INTEREST?
1. As atomic Fnarerv Thair.
man, Strauss vigorously ooposed
tadtalai f.! a
;rHum suDBiaies io bulla reac reac-ors..
ors.. reac-ors.. He made -only one exceo exceo-:on:
:on: exceo-:on: A tPS.ononnn'viont nr..f.
' T a BIi i, J t f vrai-
'nehOUSft fn hlllM v 1AA AAA AAA
v aaj uu,uuu,i'uu
reactor, It is an interesting coin'
ciarnce inai jonn m. Pchwi". a
-ensor oartnervjn, Kuhn, Loeb.
inthouse. ..
2. Another Euhn, Loeb senior
partner. Percy-M. Stewart, is al
SO a director .nf TTranlnvn
i i """"111 uv iuv
tion Comnany which? received a
major Act tontrset for Cranium.
o. Aiier A.nnn. l.nco hfinfi fi
nance a North America Aviation
uQsiwary -ini- comoany iso obv
tained bitr AFC rontraof
It is also no aecr-t in -the busi business
ness business Orld tha Kuhn Thah'anrl
Co; has a cldoe'-workintf relation
ship with the First Boston Cor
Dora t ton Thlc to fka Kr,;n
house broughtjn to finance the
aDoruve uixon-yates deal.'
Edffpr Dixon anil
headed an electrical;- combine
wnicn was suppos?d to build a
power plant at -Memohis and sell
'he DOWer to the Afr.C fitraiioc'
agency, in turn, planned to dis distribute
tribute distribute the DOVMr fn tha -Tano..
jee Valley Authority. s
This was a plot to hobble the
TVA which prefers to produce its
own powers 'In-:Tennesse' and-j
labama, TVA is as sacred as bap baptism
tism baptism and. in tha
, ... vraauu. V UiaVJ
jnore essentisl to salvation, s So
Strainc' c.hsv. : ..u
roar thaf hasn't died down yete
MAY DEMAND ANSWERS
Thp senators rhnv daman 'flint
he answer atisatinns ahnnf tha
Dixon-Yates deal which he for for-merly
merly for-merly claimed were none of the
senate s Dusmess. He flatly re refused
fused refused to tell the Judiciary-Com-"
mittee about his backstasp role
in ine nesouations, claiming "ex "executive
ecutive "executive privilege. .
Sens. Estes Kefauver of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Joe O'Mahoney of
Wyoming reminded him of' a Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruhnf! that execu executive
tive executive privilege could hot be' claim claimed
ed claimed n "aqy matter involving fraud
or misconduct.". S'rauss stoutly
insisted no fraud was involved.
' vet after the Dixoh-Yates deal
fell through and'; the utilities com combine
bine combine was left with a hole it nad
ejithusiastically sbut prematurely
sunk in the Mississipi River
muck, the Justice Department
charged frauri. in its fight against
a damage suit.
t Th a laafoa Stvaua. with
- .j .... u u o niLll 11 U CA"
cuse to withhold the answers a a-ny
ny a-ny longer, senators says.
The committee may also call
upon Senate .leader Lyndon John Johnson
son Johnson to contradict StrausS' claim
that he bowed out as Atomic En Energy
ergy Energy chairman because he want wanted
ed wanted to. Johnson received. a signifi significant
cant significant White House call last April
given FREE
with every
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r.'GTO,

r10o-Rou;jd

y tiiv pbaison -t

whicn proves Strauss quit be because
cause because he was afraid of Senate op
position. r ,
i," WH.ITI iHOUSI CALL
J Bf yea Harlow, a presidential an-
sistant,. telephoned Johnson t9
ask wneiner n would De wise to
hold; uprTStrauss'r reappointment
until- June Tha- rush nt laoicl..
tion, Harlow.- feared, might hold
up airauss s comirmanon until
after the : June 30 deadline.
Johnson i Checked with Rjina
Clint Anderson of New Mexico
and Albert Gore f Tennessee,
two Strauss critics, then called
the White House back.
"You asked ma whelhpr lhara
would be opposition to. Strauss,'
Johnson told Harlow. "I find one
senator feels he -would want to
cross-examine Strauss for three
to four months. Another would
want to ask him questions ,for jk
couple of months." v
The White House didn't send
Strauss' name up at all Ike wait waited
ed waited until. r.nntra aitlmirnail .-hm
promoted him to be Secretary of
commerce, xne senators who
wanted to cross examine him
don't belonff nn tha': rnmrntna
committee which ?.is Teonsiderins;
us ajjpuillinieill.
'It iaa aafa tint tiamim tk.l
Lewis Lichtensteia Straus will
be thorougnly cross-examined any-
Note--The Senators are curious
about hia'favnrlHam tn lnl
. . . ....... ivi abwmiw
scientist Ed Teller whom'S-raus
rouiea as Miner !of v the H-bomb,
although government records show
Stan Ulam was. the nainHnai in.
ventor. .v -' :.'; v'.., -1 .
HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES
The real estate lobby' has
knocked 780 housing .units .out of
.Base.' Cali'. This means the boys
me Duagei ior Travis Air Force
in blue assigned there must buy
or rent from real estate coitiJ
mea at inflated tirire Thnea
who buy homes will probably be
forced to sell'at a loss-when they
are reasigned; The man.- who
killed this hnuslncr' nrMant tnr t,i
real estate lobby is Congressman
jonn Baldwin, California Republi Republican,
can, Republican, .Louisiana's fastidious Sen.
Allen ; Ellender almost fell into a
manhole during a recent stroll
through Port-au Prince,, Haitt
When he complained to authori authorities.
ties. authorities. thev exnlairieri nnnrha1antl
that the. manhole had been, open
ior montns Because someone must
have stolen the cover. : v"' '"
BANG-UP JOB Doing a
booming business in West Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, Bertha Bahr pauses for a
smoke. As' Germany's only
woman dynamite, expert,. she
placed the charges to blow up
the lUU-ioo;-mgn 'mam porim
of the Lehrter Railway Station,'
behind her- The portal was
all that was left from a demoli demolition
tion demolition job carried out by Allied i
i.omb?rs during World War IU

CINTRAL AMERICA'S
LIADINO JEWEILIRS
Across the Chase Manhattan Bank



1
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDfNT' DAILY NEWSPAPK
PAGE THKES

J MOXDAT, MARCH 23, 1959 'v-r.Wvv';: --'Vv'V.

AN

I

.v; -- i :
' : : .i i ii
' t ft S"-
.. ? f. -,.-r V : f ; t cC"
41 - 1 : ;...!w j i . : 'M .(-.
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PRESS AGAINST THE WAJ.L Reporters ;covenns; the Koreaft irmfatite'tolks, aivgotaf
on ii Panmunjom,.Save to observe the proceedings while standing in narrow platform otit-
l&uiWinf. '.the 48Ui. meeting of the Joint Korean WilJtaqf;AiBt?c omn?i?s;qf

epvveI; Dqrling Of The Twenties,

Returns Tv TV In 'Pete Kelly's: Blues'

HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-Jazt ad addicts
dicts addicts will be delighted, to learn
that j -oldtime ; Dixieland thrush
Connie Boswell will he belting out
the; bluea. Iweekly t onlva new TV
adventure; aerieavi, ;
.Connie, paralyzed the the
waist down polio since she
was 1 3, is a regular member of

the .!'Pete Keljy's Blues' show!

Which hits the air March 31.
"I'm playing Savannah Brown;
a 'speakeasy singer, during the
roaring 20s,' Connie said, pre preparing
paring preparing for her first scene in the
new show. "It's a real dive called
Fat Annie's," and I'll be acting
as well as singing.
"There' a lot of nostalgia for
me about the, 20s. My sisters and
I were" just ,r getting our start as
the old Boswell Sisters' act.!'
Those who' have seep the blonde
iinger ,in night ?: dubs will notice
the absence of the ever-present
wheel chair on the TV show. Con-

SNQRINC OBSERVATION
VICTORIA. B.C; UP1) When
Don Rsbinson, a member o the
British Columbia Legislature, fell
asleep Thursday during an all:
flight .! session, opposition member
Burriaby Gordon Dowding lis'ened
to him snore and commented:
"That's ? the most sensible ob ob-lervation
lervation ob-lervation we've had from the
government side all night,"

nie wil' be perched on ; a high
stool at a piano.
Jazz and Conie are practical practically
ly practically synonymous. At the peak" of
her, career, Connie hired such
then 'unknown musicians as Artie
Shaw, Benny Goodman and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dorsey lo provide instrumen instrumentation
tation instrumentation for her recordings. Oh one
record all three provided a clari

net background. ,.
She also gave Glenn Miller his
first opportunity to arrange.
"That was unusual for me,"
she smiled. "I usually make my
own musical arrangements. I'.ti
doing it for the show.
"I'll be signing the way I al always
ways always have. It's natural for. me to
belt out songs as they come to
my mind, and I never Sing a
song the same way twice."?
Although she has guested on
uncounted TV showstWs is Con Connie's
nie's Connie's first shot at a weekly pro program..'!
gram..'! program..'! ,. ... .';
"Television is nothing new to
me," jhe said. "I sang a lot on
TV back in the 30s when they
were still testing the new gim gimmick
mick gimmick and there weren't any audiences-
to see it."
Recently the New Orleans-born
song bird thas restricted herself to
nightclub appearances, raveling
throughout the country with her
husband of 23 y e a r s, Harry
Leedy. Their home now is in New
York.,..,-, .i

r Describes Terrifying Ordeal

Convict Kidnaps Her 3 Childrien

As

"Jazz has-: suffered recently on
TV becauseyperf ormers .tend 10
burlesque the 20s and exaggerate
the style of the singers" she
said with just a .trace of "a South Southern
ern Southern accent. . :
"But nothing will ever destroy
jazz. It will be around for a long
time."-
What does Connee think of the
new crop of rock 'n' roll singers?
' "Believe it or not, I like Elvis
Presley So sue me," she
laughed. 'The basic beat of rock
'n' roll isn't too far from the

jazz of the bid days. My onljH

argument is that everyone should;
develop his own style. ""4 i
Connie pevef reveals M5f age.
but she's been around long
enough to complain that televi television
sion television has let Jhe country down
musically. :'.
"It haih't given us enough good
music," she concluded. "But, I
have a feeling our. new show will
help cure thaL"

LUCKY. ,13
BICESTER. England (UPI) -Albert,
Taylor, believes 13 is his
lucky niimbef, and he may be
right. Taylor, a bus line opera fof
who lives at -13. Sheet St.. filed
in the 13th line of a football pool
card last week and mailed the
card on Friday the 13th. Tile
card was a; winner, and Taylor
is v$402,431 richer v. jik ,j
. -v '. .: ,;.,: i-J

'. WYNONA, Okla. (UPJA 19-year-old
boy who killed two. mem members
bers members of his sister's family; and
wounded three ethers wa cap captured
tured captured today in a barn just a mile
from the scene of the shootings.
Jerry, Miller was pulled", from
the jMTrn without a : struggle. His
hiding plaee ; was revealed Vwhen
hel kindled a! fire against. the
old,: and officers spotted te Iignt
flickering through the cracks in
the, barn wall. i,-
.Sheriff Dick' Streetman and vol
nnteer deputy Henry Stephenson
said Miller gave up without a
fight. .-.!.
Streetman said Miller- had
thrown into a nearby pasture the
.22 4 caliber target pistol with
which he sprayed bullets into the
family providing him lodging.
He aaid Jve took the hysterical

youth to the office, of Osage Coun
t Jlv. Patripk Williams.'',

Tjoe Moreland, 37. Miller's
brother-in -. law. and Moreland's

baby daughter, Paula, about two,
were killed instancy in the out-

bqfst, which, came for n apparent

reason

;Mrs. Moreland, Miller's liter,.

vn months oreenant. was cri

cially wounded with bullet wounds

in the bacx ana neaa. ner wo
sohSr1 Jerry Wayne, A, and Charles

8, wre hit in the necK.

The sheriff said he acted on a

hunch when he drove near the

1arn. 5 since a oosse of about 50

lawmen and civilians had failed
n tin-n nn mv clues in Miller's

w "t- -
whereabouts during an all nightn.

search.
As he aDoroached the barn,

Streetman said, he noticed a glow

filtering through the daricness ana
suspected Miller had bui't a bon bonfire
fire bonfire to warm himself. The. theory
proved correct J ;
, The capture ended an all night

dragnet over Oklanoma ana neign neign-boring
boring neign-boring states after Miller tried to
slaughter the family. Officers said

New Hat For Mac's

Next Moscow Visit

WASHINGTON (UPI)- An

"Uncle Sam hat" to replace

the fur headpiece British Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan wore
In Moscow recently was delivered
to the British Embassy here.
.The tall, star-spangled top hat

was shipped from San Antonio,
Texas, by an organization identi identified,
fied, identified, as Uncle Sam'i Nephews of
Texas.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

,r$$- ,r:s TANA' R5PUBLIO OFAKA ; "'

;Cooipletf Prixetenint. Namben :)o (lie .iOfdiwry' tirioif o. ; 20,'Harch 22, 1959
V Th whole ticket his 52 pieces which comprises the two aeries A' and "B"

HZ

-SrT

First Prize
Second Prize
' Third Prize

1873
2948
9 861

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

973
173
' 27S
373
0473
573
mn
773
873.
73!

Priziw
' 1M.M
4 1SS.M
' 156 00
15S.0O
: iss.oa
' ISS.W
15S.00
l.SM.OS
1SI.M

No.
1073
1173
1273
1373
1473
1S73
1673

1773

156.00
156.00
1M.S0
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

156.00

1873 53,000.00
1973 156.00

No. Prlies No. Prliw
2073 156.00 3073 156.00
2173 156.00 3173 156.00
2273 156.00 3273 156.00
2373 156.00 3373 15640
2473 156.00 3473 156,00
2573 156.00 3573 156.00
2673 156.00 3673 156.00
2773 156.00 3773 156.00
2873 2,600.00 3873 2,600.00
2973 156.00 3973 156.00

No.
4073
4173
4273
4373
4473
4573
4673
4771
4873
4973

156.00
4:J56.00
156.00 I

150.00
156.0A
156.00
15.
150. )
2,600.06
156.00

No.
5073
5173
5273
5373
5473
5573
5673
5773
5873
5973

,156.00
156.00
-156.00
150.00

156.00

J56.O0
156.00

156.00
2,600.00
156.00

V I I I
No : Prize No.' PrliM No. Print
073 156.00 7073 156.00 8073 MO.OO
6173 150.00 .7173 156.00 8171 556.00
273 156.00 7273 156.N 8173 150.00
037' 156.00 7373 156.00 8373 156.00
ISSjOO 7473 156.00 8473 : 156.00
0573 156.00 7573 156.00 8573 158.00
6673 1 56.00 7673 156.00 8673 156.00
6773 i5.0O 7773 156.00 S773 156.00
0873 2,000.00 7873 2,600.00 8873 2,000.00
M73 156.00 7973 156.0 8973 156.00

No.
073
0173
273
373
473
9573
673
773
873
971

Prtaen
p"156.00
' 156.00
156.00
156.00
1 156.00
: 156.00
15V.00
156 0
1,000 h
150.00

Approximations Derived From, First Prize

1884
1865-

SjdvOO
820.00

I860
1867

S
520.00
520.00

188S
1869

I
520.00
520.00

1870
1871

I
526.00
520.00

,1872

I
520.00
(20.00

18T S
;-187;

520.00
;s20.o';

18TT
18X

I
520.00
120.00

1879
188

I
820.00
520.00

1881
1881

I
526.00
520.00

Approximations Derived Frorn Second Prize

'W'&m 194S'0. "SQ48V 2V0 'i. ;f U.; f&V$M. !$iM'&M SM, ,(tM,. &M
193 130.00 2941 130.00 2943 130.00 294$ 130.00 247 IMl no 'liti tUiai"'' l."''''. ... iTT. ..
la 13..0. 2942 130.00 2044- 130.0. 2j4 HUM-SS 1SS gt gjjS-, ;,lj3f.S ... "gg 1
' Approximations Derived FromThirtflPrizey
2861 mi" 156.X 4m&M SMlf ,M S1 itoot 'ffjf 9 M 'un'k
mi, 104.00 M54 104.00 9856 104.00 9858 ,104.00 9M- 104 00 M. -luu m ... M ZIT
1853 1U.H ,85 1M.Q, ,6,7 W IMJt; ,gg ,1 SS'dltg -, SIZ f

Th Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in and not included in.the aboV, Itet win Fttty DoUan ($SJ.M) Meh
The nhole ticket has fifty-two piece! which comprises the two ar1es "A'' "B"
-'' f .,".S.

us.

WITNESSES:

Signed by r The dotttnoi 'of the Province: of vfhiAIAET ALEVfAN

le-Bepresentawve of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA. GUAR0IA JR.

Jose Mow Ced.ll-lc.X3ft

Jose Inocencio Hidalgo Ced. 7-5880

PABLO A PINEL M.

Secretary.

NOTE vinnllif ticket! with tha Urt dehor and with too two taot
.F1J W and ltd Prlzw ara irtvn atparataly. a-
jrjKtloiM y. eajculotad w

"j"

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
' Sunday, Marth 22f IW, .. .
. i Drawing1 Number 790 '"-V'J

First

Second iPriiei.

Third Prize.. . . a

on

.73 $110 moM

61

If i-t i-

ALBEjTQ'J. BARSALLO
Notary Public Panama

Tha arlMa.wUI ka paid In acevHaaea with tha miu.i tu,

X '01MLY BRAWTNQ No. t( WHICH WILL
, 1 vv TAKE wr.r, mmvMM4wr. n ww'1'

Bd

l&l??J 'and af
1 Thfrd Prfw i Satica A and ,B, of
. 11 Approxfm(tloiw, Bariaa A and B,

MM

PriM.-: Sarlaa, A and B.fot '.;

;l';8,aHalA;.-aBd i,;.

it Apclmatlen; ariai A-and of
4;rMiaaAjaa.
'';.v' -'i"-"; ''tinnri.pniw
M 'AnMraxAnadtu. aarioaJA; and 1 ,,
Priiaa.::sarlaa A -? ' TK

, rSxS ch ISLOOO M
' I 25 5!,c? vis.aoo.oo
I.JO0.00 each ri -f 7,800.00
V 260.00 aacli aarlaa ,360 00
1JOO OO aach aarlaa 13,400.00
- 71.00 aach aarlaa ,14,640 00
- 20.00 Caeh aarlaa : 40.800.00

;l74:fHa;,.

,'52 22 "2 t"
130.00 aach aarlaa 1440.00
Ai
ll.M .aach aarlaa $ 1,172.00
78:0 aach aarlaa' ... 1,404.00

;.tl7I.M.N

Pried of ,fl;wholeJticket: ,i .V.$26j()0
Price !f 0 32nd port 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

he burst out of a bedroom, pistol
in hand, and firea anot after shot
into the helpless group.
, Charles was abje to stagier to a
nearby neighbor's home scraminj
"Jerry has shot us all." Then he
collaipsed. ...
Officers said the youth had Wn

lying in the weeds and stubble

of the pasture but had gotten cold
after several, hours and sought
refuge in the barn.,-?
They- said Miller was mum mumbling,"
bling," mumbling," as if in a stupor, when he
was taken into Mattingly's office
in nearby Pawhuska.
State Crime Bureau Agent Sid
Wilson asked Miller why he shot
them. He put his head in his
hands and sobbed, "I don't know,
I don't, know, I don't know."
Mattingly told MinerTm go going
ing going to. be as fairv.as I can with
you. I will not try fo kid you, but
let me tell yoll yofl are in one
hell of- a peck of. trouble."
MUler replied,,"Yes sh. I think
I am too. I'm sorry, I'm sorry,
I'm sorry, I'm sorry.

Firm Measures

By Premier Debre
ALGIERS, 'Mjrch 23 i'UPI) -French
Students jn Algeria urg urged
ed urged Premier Michel Debre today
to abolish newspapers and political-parties
that take a "de "defeatist
featist "defeatist or "subversive" line to toward
ward toward Algeria.

A movement known as, the
"General Association of "Second-1
ry School Students in Algeria"
told the Premiper that Algeria"
these and other firm measures

were taken the approaching firs,
anniversary of May 13 Rightist
uprisings here would be "a dy
of mourning instead of a day of
joy:"
, The students' warning was car carried
ried carried in an open letter printed in
all Algiers newspapers oh the eve
of a two-day tour Debre will
make- in this rebellion-torn ter territory.
ritory. territory. 1
The Premier flies down from
Paris Sunday, evening, and is
scheduled to deliver ; a major ad address
dress address at Constantlne, East Alge?
ria, the following day.

Teenager Captured After Killing 2,
Injuring 3 More Of Sisters Family

EDITOR'S NOT Ei For noarly
24 hours, Mrs. Elmo Baldwin,
a 2-yaar-old South Charleston,
iW. Va. homewlfo, and her throa
children wore held as hostages
by an enraged, vengeance-bent
ex-convict who was willing to
gamble their livos in exchange
for that of his worst enemy.
The following dispatch is bar
account of the ordoal.
jBy MRS. ELM A BALDWIN
'SOUTH CHARLESTON, ty. Va.
(UPI) Afterwe got -in the car last
inght I remembered there was a
hammer under the front seat". I
reached down and got in and hit
him (exconvict Richard A. Payne)
twice once on the back of the
head and once on the forehead.
It didn't'knock him out. I don't
know) why.; He bled considerably
and he complained all day how
his head hurt him,
He Just told me not to try any anything
thing anything like that again or he would
hurt one of the children.
I stayed awaike all .night for

fear that he might wreck the

car. He drove awful nervously
and reckleis. v
The kids slept a little, but not
much. They way he drove, they
were shaken up so much they

couldn't sleep.

The kids were never scared.
He was actually very nice to us.
He was very considerate and, be before
fore before we left the house last
(Wednesday) night, he told me iJ
take two pillows, and twoblankj-
ts.ejffiWA ffrfcM mis7.o. ..nam
- He was" very nervous all the
time and kept the car heater

turned up awfully. higher. I kept
covering the children's faces wi:h
the blanket.
' He never lost his temper. If, he
had been insane he surely wotild

have jumped on me for th bad

time I gave him. But he was ex-,
tremely nice.,
He talked a lot. Mostly about
how it was in prison. Everytime

he talked about this man Post,

(Durion junior rosi) ne wouia
pull out his guo.
I told him not to do that be because
cause because he might hurt one of the
children. I said "I've kept my
word by not causing any trouble
and you ought to keep yours."
He agreed not to harm us if we
didn't make trouble.
He agreed to let us' go free to tonight
night tonight (Thursday) and planned to
gei other hostages. We were just
about out of money and gas. He
said he would leave the car with
me.
He said if the police tried to
get him he would use the little
girl (Susan, -aged 5) as a shield.
When the state pWice car start started
ed started chasing us, he let go of the
steering wheel and pulled her
closer to. him.
I managed to grab the wheel

and put on the brakes and pulled

tne car over to the' curb.
I was screaming to police not
to shoot. Then he (Payne) said
"I'll give myself up. I don't want

to hurt one of them." Thai's

when he threw the gun out the
window.

But, until we were safe, it
like sitting on a volcano.

was

UJ Airport-Bill
nadociiiale,
Says Senator

House Demos Trying

To Restore Huge, Cut

For Space Education

WASHINGTON (UPI) A group

oi House uemocrais saia yeiec-

day they would try to restore a

$50,300,000 cut in the new space space-age
age space-age science education program

for the rest of this fiscal year

The Democrats, all original

backers of the program, said the

reduction ordered by the House
Appropriations Committee ; would
wreck plans for a warding, gradu graduate
ate graduate fellowsnips to start next fall
and slow down a number of 'oth

er nroposed projects.

The cut would affect activities

from now until July 1.

The 1958 'law, inspired- by Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's rocket .and satellite suc successes,
cesses, successes, was designed 4o bolstpr
science, mathematics and lan.
guage teaching through a variety
of federal grants and loans. Con Congress
gress Congress last year authorized a one-billion-dollar
program spread over j
four, and, in some cases seven,

years. Tne lawmakers appropri

ated only 40 million dollars to get

it started.

The administration requested a
supplemental appropriation of $7.1-

300,000 still below the amoiV
Congress authorized to sfep up

the program in tne current fis

cal year.

The appropriations committee

last week granted the entire 25

million-dollar request for loans

for college students. But it pro provided
vided provided nothing more in this fiscal
year for six other parts of the

program.

The committee said, congress
should "proceed with due delib

eration" before expanding these
portions. It promised to explore

them thoroughly in considering
the administration's 150 million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar budget for the, entire pro program
gram program for fiscal 19M.
In addition to fellowships, the
committee refused additional

funds now for science equiprrlit

grants for elementary and high

schools, guidance and testing pro
grama, advanced language train training
ing training centers, educational research
and atatistics. .,

The eroup of backers will offer

an amendment to restore the

committee'! cut when the4 House
takes up a catch-all supplemental

appropriations bill tomorrow.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Mike, Monrpney (D-OWa.) said 'o 'o-day
day 'o-day the 297, million dollar House-

approve airport bill is "totally
inadequate to meet the needs of
the jet air age."
If a 'House-Senate conference
rejects a 465 million dollar Senaie
bill he said, he would prefer a
presidential veto to the House ver version.
sion. version. ... CniU PAD T TT t. w

irksen said in a separate inter interview,
view, interview, tha a veto might "well turn
on the question of financing rath rath-r
r rath-r than the total cost."-
President Eisenhower asked
Congress to put up 200 million
dollars in federal aid for airport
construction.. None of it would go
for terminals or other non-flying
facilities.
The Senate's bill stipulated that
no federal funds could be used
for such "frills" as cocktail barsj

and parking lots. The Senate felt
these could be paid for looallv

out of commercial revenue.

The House bill would let th

administrator of the program pay
up to 100 per cent, of the cost of
any buildings or facilities the fed

eral government occupies.
There appeared to be little
chance that a veto could be

overridden in the House. On the
key vote, to slash 97 million dol

lars from the bill, the House de defeated
feated defeated the reduction -by a margin
of 214 to 194.

mfWe a m It ijour

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734,
Panama
ociai ana yinerwiM
THE VOICE OF (
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Maine's Fine Suggestion
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IY OSWALD JACOIY
Written for N 8 A Service
by Dorothy; Killgallen
1 mff t, naiml If ItLpL w Awm. 2-0740 i-074 .-fl0 J O .aw aay.

THE MANAMA AMERICAN-1' AN independent daily NEWSPAPER J.

f ..
!'

DAUGHTER OF MR. AND MRS. FARQUHARSON
IS CHRISTENED AT APOSTOLIC NUNCIATURE
The Infant daughter of Mr, and Mrs, R. A Farquharson was
c&Utened Charlotte Louisa at the Apostolic Nunciature in Pan Pan-nama
nama Pan-nama City. The Papal Nuncio, Monsijnor Punsolo, officiated at
the ceremonv. ,i
The bab's godparents are Mrs. Leslie Addington, Mrs. Leo Leo-nerd
nerd Leo-nerd Schuster, Botho Graf Ton Hohenthal and W. 3). Blair Jr
Proxies were Mrs. Robert Acly, H. E. Graf von Pappenheim and
Joseph Novak.

Cristobal Emblem Club
Cristobal Emblem Chib 52 will
hold eard party at the Brazos
Heights Elks Club Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, April 3, at 7:30. Prizes will
be,, awarded, and refreshment:;
served,.
Book Revitw Group,
Canal Zone Colleg Club
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will
meet Thursday morning at 9 30
at the home of Mrs. D. J. Paoluc Paoluc-ci,
ci, Paoluc-ci, HouSe 6255A- Boqueron, Los
Rios.
Mrs. R. C. Stockham will be
co-hostess.
Mrs. George T. Darnall Jr.
will review the book "Gold
Coast," by Harnett T. Kane.
All college womeo, members
and friends are invited to attend.
Balboa Woman's Club
Beard Meeting
The board of the Balboa Wo
man's Club will meet Wednesday
morning at 9 at the USO-JWB in
Balboa.
Gem And Mineral Society
'A regular meeting of the Canal
Zone Gem and Mineral Society
will be held Friday evening at
7:30 at the club building in the
Balboa pier area.
Clayton Bridge Club
The Fort Clayton Officers Wives
" .i -
Odd Fellows Club
To Hold Party
On Easter Monday
, A cocktail party sponsored by
the Odd Fellows Social and Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Club will be held on Easter
Monday, March 30, at the Elks
Club, on the Rio Aba jo road.
Expected to be one of the out out-standing
standing out-standing social activities of the
season, the function will be in hon-rp-f
the past- presidents of the
Jub which was inaugurated in
46.
Special arrangements are being
Ijiade for entertainment. Tickets
are almost sold out so persons who
ish to attend should contact
members as early as possible.
7 I
rash
ton
The flower petal cap, in tkil
c3 many colors, is with us for
spring. It's cut with deep fit so
that it hides most of the hair.
To- prevent rubber boots from
soiling your shoes and hosiery,
give, then a good dunking in
lukewarm soapsuds. Then clip
them to the shower bar with
hosiery clips to dry. They'll lojk
like new and keep you looking
neat.
Blonde shoes are one way to
lighten a winter costume. The
blonde and black combinations
are pretty, too.
. The scarves which you wear
to protect the collar of your
winter coat need frequent dry
Cleaning. They pick up powder
marks quickly.
If vou've formed the habit of
Wearing the same type of ois ois-Jear'
Jear' ois-Jear' after year, it's probably
feme for a change. Try on soma
Bew styles and see what im improvements
provements improvements and advances in de
sign you've been missin?. The
Same thing is true of girdles.

PBS PANAMERICAN BROADCA8TINC SYSTEM
HOG

Bridge Club will meet tomorrow
afternoon at one at the Officers
Club.
Members are- urged, to make
reservations with Mrs. Jack Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, 87-3134.

Top House Democrat
Asks Billion-Dollar
Local Loan Proonm
WASHINGTON mp "A too too-ranking
ranking too-ranking House Democrat asked
Congress yesterday to vo'e a on-
'P,;oP-doaT lo"" Tnrn- o
help local communities build new
water suoply facilities, sewage
disnosal plants and hosDitals.
Chairman Bren' SDenr (D-Kv.)
of the House Bank'no Committee
'aid he was introducing the lea lea-illation
illation lea-illation partially as an anti-recession
measure.
Snence's bill was Immediately
chMleneed by Reonblicen who
called it a "new, needless budget budget-urv."
urv." budget-urv." '",
Reo. Clarence E. Kilbnrn (R (R-N.
N. (R-N. Y.). ton GOP member of
Spence's own committee, said the
measure would se a new iron fer
'abandoning sound fiscal. resportsi-
bility in federal financps
Spence said current Rcernment
aid programs ; for loci oublic
works were hopelessly ijmde ijmde-qt'ite."
qt'ite." ijmde-qt'ite."
He said his bill would help the
nat'on cooe with some basic
health problems and at the lime
imp provide "hundreds of t'i t'i-sands"
sands" t'i-sands" of new iobs.

?JJ..!.,!thi' evening at45Win tn7 7ul

has almost recovered to pre-re
sion levels." Spence said, "we
must face the unnleisant fact that
we still have nearly five million
Americans unemployed.
"For them the reVess'on re remains
mains remains a grim reality," he said.
. Spsnce's community facilities
bill would boost he government's
present loan program in the fOld
from 10 million to one billion toi toilers.
lers. toilers. Mew York Group
Purchases MBS
NEW YORK (UPI) A group
of New York businessmen an-
jounced yesterday they had pur purchased
chased purchased ihe 453 station Mutual
Broadcasting System radio net
work trom a corporation lormer-
ly headed b indicted financier;
Alexander L G"terma.
Malcolm E. Smith Jr., spokes-
man for the group said the
fBit utjvunuu i-wiu-
f,,-vi i uhuiuij m&"- Hv
an agreement to pay a "subsoil
tial sum for the nationwide net network.
work. network. Smith declined to disclose the
exact price.
Smith, a Smithworn, N. Y., bus businessman
inessman businessman is associa ed wi h Rich Richard
ard Richard H. Davimos, of West Orange,
N.J. in the purchase. Others of
the group were not identified.
Smith said the purchase was
made from the Scranton Corp.,
formerly headed by Guternu,
with the fullest cooperalion of i's
new executive-finance committee,
Guterma resigned as head of
Scranton alter he was charged
wi'h violating federal securities
regulations. The Scranton Corp.
eon'rolled MBS.
i IRISH LUCK?
DUBUQUE. Iowa (UPI) It was
a bad day at Dubuque Tuesday
for the Irish. Burglars br3ke into
and took an unrle rrmined amount
of cash from Mrs. Dorothy Mur
phy's tavern and also robbed
O'Mara's marke'.

Casal Jewelry Store
Central Ave. 15-107 Near Fuerza y Luz

Willi I

Whats Your ravorite

David Constable Disc Jockey
Every Tuesday 4:30 to 5 p.m.

M

Meetings
Woman's Auxiliary,
Margarita Union Church
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church will
have a monthly meeting tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at 7:30.
Mri. Ruth Hysong of the Nazd
rene Church will lead the devo devotion
tion devotion a Is and Mrs. Nancy Wheatiey
of the Methodist Seawall Mission
will speak on life and people of
Cuba.

Spanish Conversation Club
The Canal Zone Spanish Con Conversation
versation Conversation Ciub will hold its regu
lar bi-weekly meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 at the Quarry
Heights. Officers Club.
By popular demand, one more
evening of instruction in tradition traditional
al traditional Panamanian dances will be of offered,
fered, offered, j
Special Education Association
The Special Education Associa Association
tion Association will have a special meeting
this evening at 7:30 at the Bal-
Doa Elementary School.
The program will feature a
talk by Master Sgtt Willard
Reese on teaching handicapped
children to swim. ;
All parents and teachers of han handicapped
dicapped handicapped children, and all other
interested persons are invited to
attend.
Natural History Socioty
The Panama Canal Natural His History
tory History Society will 1 meet Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening at 8 at the USO-JWB
in Balboa.
Guest speaker will be W. Don-
aia inomas
Who will riisrna
'Tnllprtinff Rntfofiu. u.
pics." He will illustrate his talk
with colored slides and an vhi
bit of his butterfly collection, and
will describe collecting, preserv preserving
ing preserving and exhibiting butterflies.
Members are urged to' bring
guests to the meeting.
Atlantic Camera Club
A regular mpptincr nf At-'
. a "iic rti-
lantir PimaM i,.u ...in i. .
rooms at Mount Hope.
Members are reminded that this
is the deadline for color slides
for the Annual Salon. The slides
may be broueht to tnniohf.
meeting or John Lingwood or
ed ot"na my be contact
US Income, Output
Detailed In Book
By Commerce Dept.
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
forces which quadrupled national
OU.DUt in thp nan n t,ar ...
still at work, the Commerce De
partment said today
It made the statement in an-
nouncing publication of a hefty
241-page volume of text, tables'
man inu -rapns called us
itiiume aiiu uu put. uovern-
ment economists and statisticians
have been preparing the book for
nve years.
The long awai.ed study whs
expected to be of great yalue to
economists, businessmen,' inves
tors and other s udents of the na
tional economy.
Since 1909, the study noted, the
nation's outpu of fioods and serv
ices has quadrupled while popu population
lation population has aoproximatelv doubled.
This means that the volume of
goods and services available for
consump ion by each man, wom woman
an woman and child has approximately
doubled.
Despite the depression of the
1930s and three, recessions after
World War II, the s'.udy observed,
economic growth sveraged S per
cent a year.
Bv 1958. the reDort said total
outou' had expanded to 438 bil'ion
dollars, compared to the 1909
; gross national produc' of 112 bil
lion dollars (in 195T dollars).,
. ft

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'A ; .it: -Is
' '? J mm'' Hft 1 "2
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A HEFTY luncheon in Itself Is this Maine sardine club sand sandwich.
wich. sandwich. Two cans of sardines are enough to make four sandwiches.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Market Editor
Looking for a man-size Lenten
sandwich? Or a protein ri:h
meatless salad? We have the an
swers for you.
They come from Dorothy Reed,
a Maine girl, born and bred, and
wife of the executive secretary
of The Maine Sardine Council.
She told us her three small chil children
dren children "Wolf" these sandwiches
made with sardines from Maine's
icy waters. She served us the
stuffed tomato when we recently
visited her in Augusta.
Sardine Club Sandwich
(Makes 4 sandwiches)
Twelve slices white, wholewheat
or rye bread, toasted; mayon mayonnaise,'
naise,' mayonnaise,' Vi pound caraway cheese,
sliced; 2 cans (4 ounces) Maine
sardines, d r a i n e d; 4 lettuce
leaves, 2 medium tomatoes, thin thinly
ly thinly sliced.
Spread each toast slice lightly
with mayonnaise. Place cheese on
( Presented b the Department
of Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church In the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
Your Evening Bible Reading:
St. John : 46.59
THE CHRIST WE WORSHIP
"Boforo Abraham was, I am."
Theman who said tnis sen sentence
tence sentence 'to the Pharisees, to their
astonishment and horror, was ei either
ther either telling the simple truth or
He was a desperately deluded
maniac.
As we enter upon this Holy
Week,- we need to kep' in mind
two facts: that this Jesus of Na Nazareth
zareth Nazareth is God, and that He Is
man. This was the faith of the A A-postles,
postles, A-postles, and nas been the corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone of Christian teaching
Union Man Wants
To See Investors
In CM, Westin'hse
WASHINGTON (UPI) Labor
leader James B. Carey said yes
terday he would like to address
fellow stockholders of General K
lectrie and Westinghouse at an
nual meetings next month.
Carey, who owns stock in both
firms, is president of the AFL
CIO International Union of Elec
trical Workers. He said he wanted
to talk about bogged 1own ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations at the sesions.
He suggested in letter to GE
Board Chairman Ralph Cordiner
and Westinghouse Board Chairman
Gwilym Price that the union might
strike to enforce its demands for
supplemental unemployment bene benefits.
fits. benefits. Bargaining between the IUE and
the two electrical firms was ro-
ken off last fall after they failed
to reach agreement on union pro proposals
posals proposals for job security.
Carey requested permission
from Cordiner and Price to af af-tend
tend af-tend the Westinghouse meeting in
Athens, Ga., on April 1 and the
GE meeting in Cleveland on
April 23.
"IUE and GE are now once
again at the point where there is
a distinct likelihood of a strike,'
Carey told Cordiner.
To Price he wrote: "The threat
of another nationwide work stop stoppage
page stoppage becomes more significant."
The IUE struck against Westing
house for 156 nays in 1955-56.
Fashion Review
To Be Held
At Ceddes' Hall
The Weslev Guild of thn Pa
nama Methodist Church will state
an "International Review of
Fashions" at the Geddes' Hall on
Easter Monday at 7:30 p.m.
In addition to the fashions
there will be items of interest
Including ballet danclnf and other
entertainment, in addition to

prizes.

4 of these slices. Arrange sardines-on
top of cheese. Cover with
second slice of toast. Place, let lettuce,
tuce, lettuce, then tomatoes on second
slice. Top with third toast, slice.
With toothpicks, fasten layers to together
gether together at corners. Cut into 4 tri triangles.
angles. triangles. Top with olives and pic pickles,
kles, pickles, if desired.
Maine Sardine-Stuffed Tomato
Salads (Yield: 4 servings)
One cup (8 ounces) cream-style
cottage cheese, 1-4 cup chopped
radishes, 1 can (4 ounces) sar sardines,
dines, sardines, drained and mashed; 4
medium-size tomatoes, 1-3 cup
wine vinegar, 2-3 cup olive or sa salad
lad salad oil, Vi teaspoon dried tarra tarragon,
gon, tarragon, 3-4, teaspoon salt, dash of
pepper, lettuce.
Combine first 3 ingredients. Cut
off tops of tomatoes. Scoop out
pulp; chop; reserve. Pile sardine
mixture into tomato shells; cnill.
Mix tomato pulp with remaining
ingredients, except lettuce, and
chill. 'At serving time, place to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes on bed of greens and pour
salad dressing over all.
throughout hlstdry. He suffers as
man. but suiters as no other nun
because v of His perfect sensitivi
ty, lie, aiso suiters as Uod, who
is at work redeeming His world.
In coming into our world He laid
a side His divine majesty, but He
did not forget it. He confounded
his listeners by referring to this
fact, "Before Abraham was,. 1
am." what blasphemy to the un unbeliever!
believer! unbeliever! But what fulfilment to
the seeker after truth!!
With this in mind, we mav en
ter Holy Week without the great
fear that a mere man would
bring witn him. It is not man find
ing his way to God, but God re revealing
vealing revealing the way to man, and us using
ing using humanity as only God can dov
We may pity the Son of God in
His cruel passion and death, but
let us be sure that it leads us to
a greater adoration of Him as the
Son of God.
Suffering and death are not
ends in themselves, but conditions
which are found in God's world
which have been overcome by
God Himself. Herein is supreme
joy; not in suffering and death,
out through suffering and death
to God's greater Kingdom.
No.hing makes a woman feel
so tacky as
Getting a frizzy permanent
when her hair is already so short
she can't cut off the iuzz.
Going to a party, dressed .in
her best, and tinding that she is
me only one who isn't wsanng
casual clo hes.
Putting on last Spring's suit
and finding that she has gained
so much weight she feels ltke
stuffed sausace
aeing caught at the siroermar-
ke,t in pin curls and faded pedal
pushers by an acquaintance who
always looks like a fashion plate.
Going to a gay evening partj
in a shapeless maternity dress
and seeing how glamorous all of
thp other women look.
Not being able to eet to the
beauty salon for a "touch up"
before her dyed hair grows out
along the par' line.
Being told in the middle of a
party lhat her slip is showing
and simeo i"? it has been that
way all evening.
Having n woman who Is far
more slender than she is say;
"I've got M lose weight. I look
simply awful."
' Having h?r husband ask inno
cently when nhe is dressed 'o go
to t party, "Is that what you're
going to wear?" or "You'd bet better
ter better hurry ani change your dres,
we have to leve here in 15 min min-uten."
uten." min-uten." Having her husband look at a
dres in a shon window and ask:
"Why don't you get that kind of
dress," and realising that in or order
der order to wear "that kind o' dress"
she would have to b "0 vears
yo"ner and 20 onunds lighter.
fong to luipHdnn in a win win-ter
ter win-ter ha snd suddenly noticing
(hut everv o'her woman' in" the
room is wearing a- gay 6prin
bonnet.
These are all moments that
fhnulnVt htnopn to a woman.

but, alas, they sometimes do.

' -. ,.' stej end
M UN ma A
"J ma At
MA1 nof ;f; s3r sjwji
iqwatrin qtog
'
ceot
auoM a

BX.108 '
I!i8b C0IV
8f A SS0I V A
6V H X83M
-
K (a) HXBOM
South made several mistakes
with today's hand. To. start with
his four no-trump bid was a trifle
ambitievs and the final five-spade
contract decidedly unsafe.
Marshall Miles who sat west
opened the deuce of diamonds
and South went right up with
dummy's ace. It would have baen
far better play to duck that first
diamond. In that ease East's best
return WOUld be Mimn anA
South would make his contract
if he could guess the club situa situation.
tion. situation. x ;
However. South did Dlav the
diamond ace and Mrs. James
Moffatt of San Bernardino, sit
ting East, signaled with the nine.
Then South made his second
mistake. He plaved three round
of trumps. This gave Mrs. Mof Moffatt
fatt Moffatt a chance to make a really
brilliant defensive 'Dlav. She dis
carded the nueen of clubs on
that third spade, lead. Now when-
aouin piayed his smcleton rluh
Marshall went right uo With the
ace and gave his partner two
diamond tricks to set the rnn.
tract..
t
In writing me about the hand
Marshall pointed out that if
South had played two round of
trumps only or if Mrs. Moffatt
had not made her brilliant ctis
:ard of the club queen he, Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, would probably have
ducked that first club where-

----- ....w ,n visa music puDusner ueoiK"
upon South probably would haveipaxton, who's recuperating from

gone up with dummy's king
and
maae tne hand
Q The bidding has been:
North
East
South
West
1
Pass
pass
' Pass
Pass
'''TW"
Pass
IV
'-Pass1
ass
Pass'
Pass
Pass
3 V
Double
Pass
Pass
You, South, hold:
KJ1098 VJ2 875 10 7 J
What do you lead?
A A trump. Ton want to
start to kill the dummy's ruf&ng
power.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been:
North East Sooth Weft
I IV ?
You, South, hold:
Q87 VK65,75J J 9 7 5
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow
American Priest
Held In Red China
7s H'fed
HONG XONG (UPI) The
Roman Catholic newspaper Sun Sunday
day Sunday Examiner said today that
Bishop James Edwrd Walsh, the
last American pries in Red Chi China,
na, China, hss been transferred from a
prison to a. hospital.
The publication, unofficial-' pub publication
lication publication of the Hong Kong' diocese,
said that its information came
from a "reliable coerce in Shang Shanghai"
hai" Shanghai" where Walh is believed to
be held. 7
This was the first indication hat
!he 68-vear-old Maryknoll mission missionary,
ary, missionary, wno has been in China for
most of the last 41 years, had
actually been imprisoned.
Last fall it -wa bel'eved he had
I Kthi Shangha operi or
!S3" i?'? W Z!
been placed under house arrest
t"nce e'eihone calls from Hong
Kong 'for him.
There was no hint a to why
tbe bishop required hooi'alization
or o what hospital In Shanghai he
had been sent.
" -' r, -- -r
flettnwP; Pr??s
ProyHre h H?s
Mo Promises
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
William Proxmire (D-Wis.) stat stated
ed stated Sunday that he had made no
commitment to support any can
didate for (the Democratic presi
dential nomination in 19A0.
"My position is completely and
emphatically neu'ral," he said.
Proxmire clarified Ms position
followfng a speech in Cleveland
In which he said Adlal Steven
son a chances of winning the pres
idency had not been weakened
by his two defeats in 1952 and
1956.
In. the speech, Proxmire sald
that "no one is be'.ter qualified
than Stevenson to be President,
But that was as far as he would
ro. .;'
The Senatof.sald yesterday that
Ilia utatamant In tin ua V imnliari
his support of" Stevenson or any
other potential' candidate for the
Democratic nomination.

M MIDNIGHT' ; NOTEBOOK!

Shirley "Temple,"- Staying at a
swank mldtown hotel, 1s t being
guarded by gendarmes after re-
cetving ; disturbing tetepnone
calls from an unidentified man.
. .Marie McDonald's latest con
quest is raising eyebrows. .
Broadway may see a revival ot
the delightful 'Rodgers and Hart
musical, "I Married An AngeL"
Audrey1 Meadows turned ; down
the role of a nun in the upcom
ing MGM movie. "Girls Town."
She believed it would prove "in-
buugiuvuB junta ; iici ..Diatua a.o
Sid Caesar's laugh-getting wife
on TV, .An announcement in a
midWest gazette tha' Gerrjr
Mulligajn and Judy Holllday are
?l.tar-bound was a bit premature.
Gerry's-still legally tied to his
estranged wife; Arlie, and
hasn't signed the papers neces necessary
sary necessary to expedite ner rn to
Mexico for a divorce, although
he's had them for, several weeks.
Mickey Kalli.n,..whoIef a lead leading
ing leading role in "West Side Story" to
go tp Hollywood, is reported bv
chums as "bitterly disappointed"
at the treatment he- rece'ved
from the mnviemarkers. He's
back In New York with hit sigh's
tocus'ed on a return to the liv living
ing living theatre. .Bobby Coogan,
Jackie's younger brother, is gett getting
ing getting a d'vorce after manv "ears
o marriage. Her name is Gloria
Cross.
Riehard Adler has been con conferring
ferring conferring with Somerse' Miu"h,in
over the possibility of ti'min.1?
"Of Human Bondaee" in'o a
Broadway mus'fM. .Briffite
Bard5t's sister. Mijanou. is bed bed-dpH
dpH bed-dpH after a skiing accident that
will kee" her away from the ca cameras
meras cameras for fortn'gh. .Sari!
Vauch'n's hushand-manager, C.
D. Atkin. w'll branch out in the
mna"erial field by 'taking over
tbe sffairs of Snrah's close
fr'Tid. rve,T Abby Lincoln.
Perryi Cnmo snt the staff of
Fln-hin TTos"ital into a tim of
excitement when he strol'ed in
to visit music publisher George
an automobile craeK-uo. .seven
of the 12 French belles in "La
Plume De Ma Tante" have Elvis
Presley's picture, hanging in
their dressing rooms Pizza.,, it's
wonderful! Chinatown now has
six pizza parlors.
The Henry Jaffes (he produces
the Dinah1 Shore TV show) have
taucu n a nay. -nis exiuuu umiB

Ellender Says LatAm Countries Use
Military Aid To Fight Each Other'

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Allen J. Ellender leveled a scath scathing
ing scathing at ack yesterday against
President Eisenhower and his for foreign
eign foreign aid progvam. He said the pro program
gram program was money "thrown to the
.our winds" and the President's
areuments for it were "irrespon
sible."
The Louisiana Democrat, a
member of te Senate Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Commitfee, is a long-stsnd-ng
critic of foreign aid, but has
seldom condemned it in such
sweeping terms. He said the
money would be better spent at
home for defense rather than for
"out-and out mercenaries" and
"ppper armies" abroad.
However, i plea for support of
the aid program came from AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO Prssiderit George Meany.
. Meany said the $3,930,000,000
program was "by no means ex excessive."
cessive." excessive." The AFL-CIO chief sent letters
to every member of the House
and Senate asking support for the
President's request.
"I sincerely appeal to you to
support wholeheartedly the Presi President's
dent's President's mutual security program as
indispensable ,to our nation's ef efforts
forts efforts to meet the Soviet threat in
Berlin," Meany said.
iromot ana overwhelming sup support
port support by C6hgress would be of tne
greatest help to our country and
its Allies in overcoming ihe cn
sis which Moscow has provdked
over Berlin,'' he said.
But Ellender said in a recorded
radio broadcast (WWL, New Or-le-nsl
that "to my mind much of
this four billion dollars? requested
by the President (for the new fis fiscal
cal fiscal year starting July lrcould h
thrown to the four winds for all
th good it will do our nation
He quoted Elsenhower's mes message
sage message to Congress justifying the aid
renuest as being equal in import
ance to spending for the U.S. de
fense establishment.
Such statements have been fre
quently made and I classify them
as irresponsible,"' Ellender said.
to Eisenhower's statement that
U.S. aid helped "stop the CHI nana
Communists from invading Quo-
moy iasi year, tnender replied:
ws nTBiucm is in error.
"If the President drift nnf lrnnur
what really held off the Commu-
SIUNCI WAS GOLDEN
RIPLEY, Tenn. (UPD-Radlo
siauon wkko sold James W.
Porter, who hates rock 'n rbll
music, 15 rhlnu es of silence
.oray for $14. 'v
- Station Manager John Stewart
said he had received quit a few
protesting calls and had decided
never to sell silence, on the air
again. .

it Jean" Muir j,' one-time movie
star '.An intimate night cib
on 43rd SU net Lexington used
candles all over the place a tew
nights ago even ..behind tin
bar but the idea wasn't just to
create a romantic atmosphere.
The management hadn't paid its
electric bill in., some time, so off
went the lights! rAi
Larry, Elg'art, the bearded dance
band- maestro. U jamming the
Roosevelt Grill, almost in i the the-manner
manner the-manner of Guy Lombardo at
his peak. .Eddie Foy Jr., has re returned
turned returned to California t .loojc inti
some new video offers 1 after
missing out on the: "Forty-five
Minutes From Broadway", spec spectacular
tacular spectacular and the male role in
"Fibber McGee and Molly". . i
Singer Roberta v MacDbnald U
about o announce her engage-
ment to Manny Wolf a Washing Washington
ton Washington D.C., stockbroker.

. Sal Mineo's- current v- date
pretty Lorraine Rogers'who used
to be one of Jackie Gleason's TV
"Portrait Girls". .Matty Mai Mai-neck,
neck, Mai-neck, who suddenly realized ttei-a
was no title song for the soon soon-due
due soon-due film, "Some Like It Hot" sat
down and' dashed one off and
managed to persuade Marilyn
Monroe to spend a day In a studio
recording it. Un to now. air hop
discs have beenvtaken from the
careiuiiy prenarea fucker sound soundtracks,
tracks, soundtracks, but she's, gained enourh
confidence in her singing to
make" a platter in the conven
tional manner. Amon the la
stars who accompanied' her wire
Lnarue Shavers. Mundel Lowe.
Hank Jones and Gene fcuill.
The Ali Kh-n favorite who is
never seen wtth him at El Mo
rocco lives on Central Park We.it
. .June Lo;khrt and architect
John Lindsay will say "I do" in
mid-April.
Josh Logan has been in Paris
to discuss ,thv movie musical
version of "Fanny" with author
Marcel Pagnol. .Orchestra lead leader
er leader Vincent Lopez is heading a
musicians' drive to lobby in
Congress for repeal Df the 20
percent cabaret tax imposed
during World War II. He argues
that the tax has caused the
closing of all but 200 of the TOO
hotel rooms formerly i devoted
to dine dance business a a-cross
cross a-cross the nation, and that tire
resultant loss in Income taxes -and
business .taxes is $11,000,000
more than the amount tha 20
percent excise brings im
v. tiptop
nist Invastion of Quemoy, I will
tell him," El!ender said. "It was
the United States Seventh Fleet
which was committed to halt any
invasion attempt."
Ellender said "some types of
technical aid" was "commendable
if we are to help the. people .who"
re less fortunate than we are."
But, he said, the administration
nas gone .-overboard for military
aid. ;f
He said the foreign aid program
"has been expanded once again
to the ou'-and-out hiring of for for-eign
eign for-eign mercenaries."
Ellendsr ch?rg?d the President
was "saying th?t we do not nave
enough money to strengthen our
own defenses at home, but that
we have a mole money to create
pa ner armies all over th world."
"Does tb President reallv be be-lieve
lieve be-lieve that this nation's security is
reinforced by the' giving of obso obsolete
lete obsolete military equipment to un
lr?ined natives in "me underlie underlie-veloped
veloped underlie-veloped country?" Ellender asked.
Ellender s:id the real answer
waa that "tha security of this na
tion is in the hands of our own
fighting men."
As an example, the senator said
Eisenhower wanted to boost U.S.
military, aid to Latin America by
72 per cent over 1958.
"What will these troops do. in
Latin America with the possiblo
exception of fighting one an an-other?"
other?" an-other?" Ellender asked. ...
"Our good iriends to the souta
f u need economic help,", he
iiiey need loans not
grants so they can develoo their
own economies. Thev should not
be saddled with larce standin
armies." .
Lavish New Palace
May Mean Wedding
For Belgian King
BRUSSELS (UPI). Spring and
the news that a sumptuous new
mansion is baing constructed on
the palace erounds today eava
impe.us to .'rumors that Belgium's
King Baudouin. is thinking of mar-
rlage. 1 k 'Ms'xt.t- f;A
The new one-minion dollar build building
ing building ; was reported being built for
King Leopold and his wife, Prin Princess
cess Princess Do Rethy. v
They have-been occupying the
Palace of Laeken along with
Baudouin since Leopold abdi abdicated
cated abdicated in favor, of bis son eight
years ago..'. . ..... ;.-
The reasoning goes that Leo Leopold
pold Leopold can not continue live in the
same palace aa Baudouin if he
takes a bride. t
The big mystery Is who the 28-year-old
monarch may marry. Shy
and bespectacled Baudouin, even
as far as top politicians know,
has not been paying court to any
of Europe's eligible princesses.



r v -
MONDAY, MARCH M, 1951
... TCT FAN ASIA AMERICAN AN IND1PENDENT DAX1Y N1WSTAPEK
r agi rm
-v
Uni
OUU5

"5

-tfT" Mom t"--f

ilk.
O,

5 a

v NEW JET AIRLINER The Convair 880 Jet transport U re- in the testing phase, is being built for domestic and foreign
' Dortedly the fastest yet built' Its makers call it capable of a erline. It's designed for operation from any airport that can
' swximumcrulsiBg speed, o6J5ra.p.h. The new airliner, new bandlelour-engined piston planes. Service is set for 1980.

Six CyliM Make ;
Strong Conreback On Market

-' DETROIT (UPI) Sixcylinder
engines are making a twngi
comeback in the American auto
inarke,t -. :
" Industry sales figures show V-8
engines enjoyed a fair y, steady
rise in popularity until the reces reces-ion
ion reces-ion Jjit last year., But when
money became scarce, i.the pub public
lic public turned to the six-cylinder. en en-sjiner
sjiner en-sjiner t rate unequaled sine
-This surprised practically no
one in the auto industry. But what
is surprising many industry offi officials
cials officials ,the fact that the trend
has pot been reversed now that
money is more plentiful.
In 1957, six-cylinder engines ac accounted
counted accounted for only 16.8 per cent of
total industry sales. This was the
low point in a trend which saw
the percentage of sixes go from
41.2 in 1954 to 23.2 in 1955 and
13 in 1956.
But last year the six cylinder
engines climbed back to 22.8
per cent of total gales.

soon alter ine o moueu
Introduced sales of cars with
six-cylinder engines seemed to be
hdlding steady with 1958. But by
the end of the calendar year, the
si'"s began to make further gains.
Through Dec. 31 1958, 66. per
ceV. of all 1959 model low-priced
effr sold by the industry had six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder engines. The correspond corresponding
ing corresponding figure for all o! the 1958 mod model
el model ye-r was 65.3 per cent.
Apnarently the reason for all
thi is that many American mo motorists
torists motorists who were forced to buy
s'xes for economy reasons during
the recession found they could get
along without the additional power
of a Vv
European motorists discovered
the --same thin a ronf time a"0.
Even the : better Ernooean cars,

uchvas thefJlojlls' Koyee, Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes and Jaguar.' have used six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder eng'nes for, some time,
, : Th-i slxcylinder engine is ;
. ; tuaHy-sr -compromise -totween 4he
economy of a four-cylinder motor
and tha smoother performance and

greater power, of an eight-cylinder

engine;
(Although racing cars generally
, se four cylinder lEnnes, the cylr
inders are exceptionaly lare.
They also foul up at the low
soeeds required in everyday traf traffic..
fic.. traffic.. They are built soecifically for
racing because of their simplicity.)
The pre-recession trend toward

eight cylinder engines began be

fore world war u wnen nenry
Ford developed the V-8 with a
one-piece block. This greatly re reduced
duced reduced the cost of this engine,
bringing it within range of more

motorists.
Later, in the post-era of pros pros-oerity.
oerity. pros-oerity. still more drivers were

willing and able to pay a little

extra for tne smootner operation
that came with an eight.
Many of them did not realize
that, by then, engines had been
improved so that a six provided
all the power an average driver
would need.
When the recession-plagued car
buyer want back to the six for
economy reasons, he learned that
the only major advantage from an
eight was a bit more smoothnes
and a reserve of power he didn't
use. .

Now, apparently, he has decided

Military Disclose E xpiosions
300 Miles Above South Atlantic

sii

WASHINGTON! (UPI) Atomic

weaponeers have demons raiea

the possiouity oi laying -aruuciu
radiation traps for anyone who
njiht dare to venture unshielded
in6 nearby space.
.Nature itself has created two
zones of radiation he first start starting
ing starting about 400 miles up which
reseh neaks of deadly intensity at

f nnn and 10.000 miles.

' , i ,i

Now man mmse'i can piu? w
gaps in these natural zones, leav

ing omy ne regions aruuim ic
poles safe for unshielded spacs
departures and arrivals.
ThU was revealed by yester

day's disclosure that the mili'ary,

in Pro.iect Ar,s"s, secrsuy
ed three small Natomic' bombs
each equal tc abwt 1,000 tons of
TNT more han 300 mi'es above
the Sou h Atlan'ic last August and
September.

Ann-npr reveiauon was uni

neither is worth the extra cost. 1 man can now mess up his eiec

FBI, Po!;ce Try To Reenact Last
Hours Of Murdered Family Of Four

jew Done Addicts
Fewer In 1958
US Reports Reve?!
at' :
WASHINGTON (UPI) T h
number of new narcotics addicts
nniti! tn th ffovprnment

ropped for the th!M straight

vr in 1858, a teaerai ari:"
bureau count showed yesterday.
Tocal. state and federal offi-.cl-'v
uncovered 7,458 new addicts,
ell below the 8.04T in 1957 and
JhV 9,296 in 1956. Of the 1958 to total,
tal, total, 3.540 or nearV Half, were re reported
ported reported in New York City. The
majority by far were males, 5,925
to 1,528 women.
Narcotics' Commissioner Henry
J. -Anslinger said the drqo in
newly-reoorted addicts reflected a
ideeline In addiction generally.
He attributed the reduction to
the stiffer penalties of the 1956
. narcotics control law, plus more
Intense prosecution of narcotics
violations by state and local law
enforcement agencies.
The bureau said 7.448 narcotics
repeaters were reported last year,
bringing the 1958 total of reported
addict to 114.89.

; Because only newly reported ad addicts
dicts addicts were tallied prior to last
year, there was no comoarison of
the combined figure with previous
years. In any case, the 14,899 fig figure
ure figure ii generally thought to under understate
state understate the number of addicts nation-wide.
, ;
There undoubtedly re many
addicts of whom police never
learn and nence who do not show
up in the bureau's figures.
Costq Rican Croup
To Hold Dance
On AoriLFourth
...A-The Costa Rican Philantrropl Philantrropl-eal
eal Philantrropl-eal Group will hold its anniver-
aary. dance set the former 'Elks
Club above the Encanto .theatre,
. n- Saturday, April 4.
" The1 dance is scheduled to be-

- gin it I p.m. and will continue
antU t.m with Wi)le Morru Morru-on
on Morru-on and his orchestra providing
the musical entertainment.

The Group has printed large

numoer oi invitauons ana arc
till distributing them to friends.

For more detailed information
Quests-' may centact the (follow (follow-ng
ng (follow-ng persons : by; telephone: Miss

jw. onanes, a-43 and Mrs.
, Coley, 4-0354 on the Pacific si U
1 or Mrs. Inez Johnson, 1108 A.

; .ColSv "J:- Xry'n

BALTIMORE (UPI) The' FBI
ii "ol'cf of two stae. nl-yed a
grimly-serious game yesterriay of
"'iterjn'ir'' to reenact the last
Horribb ours in- the lives of a
for-member family.
The only theory' was that a mad
man who came upon the haov
family bv chance on a coim'7r
road ner Mineral, Va.. tne v t
of Jan, U p"t themv to'death with without
out without cau'e; There were simply no
other clues.
Two teen ase boys, playing

urounrt ?n old house in a lover's

bled -Saturday onto the bodies of

(lv.vT.f swan .'n-'waiison
und "her "noer., Mrs. Mildred
Jackson. 27. They were, in a shal shallow
low shallow grave, u
The bodies of Susan's 18-mnnths-olrt
sls'er. J?net Carol, nd her

Lf Rther Carrpll, vernoo, jaekson.

29, h3d been found 'tnree'weeKs
earlier in a rotted sawdust pit
near Fredericksburg, Va.
Little Susan xoDsrentlv under underwent
went underwent a savaee be?ting from h?r
abu'O'" before e di""1. sp
had been struck on he face and
b-r'- of V he"' K kc
renort showed she died of blesd blesd-injr
injr blesd-injr on ,the .surface of the brain
and a fractured ikull.
ver mother had been strangled
with a sfk stocking which was
still tightly knotted about her
throat. She had a deen hed
wound. It was speculated that she
had been hit and put to death be be-for
for be-for her daughter was attacked.
Discovery of the bodies brought
a swarm of officers, including
G. S; Cooper, insnector of ithe Vir-

T"ce. he scne
where the trail of death eneded.

- The soot was roughly 100 miles
north of the spot in Louisa Coun County,
ty, County, Va., where the family- disap disappeared
peared disappeared during an' after dinner
drive. It was about 60 miles north
of a sawdust pit near Fredericks Fredericksburg,
burg, Fredericksburg, Va., where the other bodies
were found. v
"You can be sure we have an

army of men workin" on this
caee," Baltimore FBI special
agent James Kelly said. The FBI
entered the case in earnest when
1 :

interstate

it developed into an

crime.

The mystery of tne JacKsons
dis?i"arprice deeoeied every day
f 'fruities search for hem.
Police had this to go on: Neigh-

bdrs, bad seen the l'?hts of a car

narked on the road nearby the
sound of a car door slamming a
ppi- driving awav.

Theye were skjd ma,rks. indicat indicat-in?!
in?! indicat-in?! the' Jackson'j cr ihad- been
cut o'f the road1. The Vehicle; Was
found abandoned midway between
he Jackson home and that of
Mrs.' Jackson's parents 15 miles

distant. The family nan oeen en en-route,
route, en-route, there for, a visit,
Scores of rumors Vre checked,
Sro'.je" r!c ft von man
with long hair had tried to cut
off another car the same night
thp Jacksons ( riisanoeared.
Then, on (March 4, farmer
James Beach of Frrtericksburg
backed his truck up to an old
sawdust pit and began loading
th m,feral for i'-e as fertilizer.
His efforts unearthed the bodies
of Jackson and the infant girl. The
father's hands had been tied.
The trail vanished at thp saw sawdust
dust sawdust pit until Saturday when JolUi JolUi-nie
nie JolUi-nie Bolin, 14, and Johnie Pady.
13, went to an abandoned house
11 miles south of Annapolis to
play.
One of the oys spotted a tuft
of blonde hair :in a; mound of soft
sand. They fired their B-B guns
into the rtnd, ithinjdng they had
unearthed a nest of some kind.
When they dng into the sand they
fo""H two hody o the, ch'ld.
The frightened boys dashed for
home ana returner' with relatives
who summoned police.

tromagnetic environment to the
poin where radb communications
and radar warning sys ems may
be blacked out or impaired. Such
disruptions normally are caused
only by discharges of charged
particles from the sun, y
A third disclosure was that un

less someone is looking for them,

high altitude atomic tests appar
en ly can be staged without de

tectioiv' The Russians did not

tumble to the Argus tests. There

was no radioactive fallout, be
cause of the extreme altitude.

The; Argus tests provided much
information about the military ef effects
fects effects of nuclear exiplosibns above

the atmosphere. The information

is secret. It is known, however,

mat tne leinai ranee of bJmb ra

diations at high al'itudes is fir

greater than on the surace on

the order of hundreds of mi'es for
H-bombs. Some soien ists feT

such explosions might upset deli delicate
cate delicate ba'ance among forces af affecting
fecting affecting life on earth.
Depu'y Defense Secretary Don

ald A. Quarles told reporters that

the Argus explosions "advanced
the basis of knowledge" needed to

develop defenses against long-

range enemy, missiles. He said
this' was true in the "brod

sense" that all knowledge is mili militarily
tarily militarily useful.

y DO A A VI It A
BOQUETE, Chirlqui ,. It is
drawing close to Eas er time and
myN thoughts go back to many
happy Eastert in Boiuete, spent
with our dear old friends Tollef
and Julia Monniche. And now
Tollef is no more. Although hi
our hsar.a he shall certainly live.
Yew ire the persons I have
known, that I trust would be
more missed and longer remem remembered
bered remembered than he.
From the construction days of

I the Panama Canal, Tollef Mon

niche was known by oldtimers in

the Zone and Panama alike for

his genial personality and his a

enlevements. The designing and

building of the former emergen

cy dams of 'he Canal and te

docks .in Cristobal, working di directly
rectly directly under Goethals, 1 were his
reTonsibllity.
But more than for his engineer engineering
ing engineering dseds I believe Tol'ef will
be remembered 'or having g'ven
td the region of Boquele in Ch!ri Ch!ri-oul
oul Ch!ri-oul such an accomplished crea creation
tion creation as : Finca Lerida, his home homestead
stead homestead and coffee plantation in Kiel
above Boquete.
literally carved nut of the vir
Bin forest some 35 years ago. it

By that he may have meant it
is now possible to figure which
radio frequencies vital to defense
are least likely ,o be disuoted bv

high altitude nuclear explosions.
He said the disruptive efiects are
no; the same for all frequencies.

yuancs plainly indicated that

became the eoal for everyone,

Who came this way. And those

were not exactly days of roads
and cars up here. You went by
horseback uo the winding path
to Kt't's. about 1 500, ft. hirW
than Boque'e, or you simply hik

ed it.

I doubt there was a day though.

th?t Julia's joyous voice did not

ring out from the, kitchen window
to Tollef in the "beneficin" an

nouncing the arrival of c'lers.
The coffee grinder would star
s'-jinrr and the bi'T h'"a Dr''n
china pot soon spread is aroma

In the house. Most everyone won'''

want to know, how had the Mon

niches found this divine spot and
how had thines come about. An1
the tale would' be .MH, a'w,la:'d
bv a series of chuckles all Julia
M?nnVh's own
Tollaf wit a pasftionata hunt.
r anH fi-harman, and w'-n ha
first bought tht tract, I' was in
KiVt- Nt a small hunt hunting
ing hunting cablp thara.
After his work in the Canil was
finished and he had come bick
j i i

iirum an imnonan' assignee"!; in

wilderness, but a lot of intelli

gent planning and hard work, had
gone into the bargain.
I1 rem the varanda you could
sae past, the huga blue kloom kloom-ing
ing kloom-ing jacaranda traa to Julia's
flowar garden down btlew, wiih
bed after bad of reus and other
cutting flowers. That the del delphiniums
phiniums delphiniums of delicVa blues wara
her favorilas bora wirness tha
flawar va.es m tha house.
Julia, a Virginian, descended
from General Eugene of the Ci Civil
vil Civil War, had the home furnished

with heirlooms both from her
own and Tollef's side. I believe
the portrait painted of Tollef as a
boy she reasured the most. I'
had his characteristic expression
of intense exoentancy. The .mag .magnificent
nificent .magnificent rounded corner fireplace
of grey stone was in Norwegian

tradition.
Many m evening have we sat
by its gleaming coals listening
'ong into 'he night to Tollef rem reminiscing
iniscing reminiscing of his Interesting expe experiences
riences experiences hunting in Norway, fish fishing
ing fishing Canada or simply explaining
things of concern to us less-pre-paired
pioneers.
To him we went with both our
troubles and our pleasures. One
nigh he kept our daughter Inga.
visiting them at the age of
twelve, up tm 4 o'clock in the
morning, determined to ascertain
precisely, how come he had won
from him in chess. His thorough

ness knew no limits!

f i t vy

X f I

KlQS?J5jy-sglilus operator Harold J. Taylor, of Ira.-H
vt., places new, and quite appropriate, license plates on We'll
bus. Hev is, assisted, by .daughters Karen, left; and Pamela. J
Taylor requested i)d "received the special plates from the) t!
state's motor vehicle department.

tne military ii tne. yenevi. test 1.1, ,. Mm.i j,. ,a ridi.
han n0nHtinn riu no- iJ.t Wl "Ww Norway, he and Jiffia

would Uke, to- conduct1 further

Allamirtr Reports

Heavy Demand For

Picnic Tickels

For the past several decades

the interior towns of the repu

blic have become the haven of

thousands 0' "eamtalinos" seek-

ing a departure from the hustle

snd bustle of citv uie. wnue serv serving
ing serving as one of the best antidotes
for easy relaxation and sightseeing.

Club Altamira, wiin its "K.now
th'i! Interior" program, endea

vours yearly to serve two very
valuable aspects of communal
life, to award scholar?hip? w'""
bringing a measure of pleasure
' H hundre o supporters in

Panama and Colon.
This according to members of

the club, emlains the great

demand for tickets for the nut
ing to Puerto Clmio, on Sunday,
Anril which has ,been dubbed
"Family Bay.", J.
A big welcome is, being prepar prepar-f,r
f,r prepar-f,r PHo Caim'to ridents
for tha folks from the citv.

. Meanwhile, members of the
Altamira 'group completed de details
tails details for a orowatn ,of, activities
which "includt beach and river
bs'hlng, dancing, race and oth'
events. The cdnvog of buses; will

deoart rrom Legislative rt
tmnm ? HI ;,'. "' !'-.

A concert In Mav In one of he

local theaters and Father's Day
program, which Js ,n "mnl a a-tlvtty
tlvtty a-tlvtty of the- Altamira Club, 'will
be held this year In Colon.

Screaming Riot

In Havana Prison
Finally Quieted
HAVANA (UPD Two thou

sand screaming prisoners rioted in

Havana's, Principe Prison Satur

day night end carry yesieruay,

setting fires throughout the oris
on in an outbreak officials charg

ed was organized by war cnmi

nals.

Authorities said order had been

restored in the prison yesteroay

moraine. Carloads of extra ponce

and firemen had to be rushed to

the prison to help the regular

guards.

The prisoners set fire to mat

tresses, archives and a- portog portography
raphy portography laboratory In a demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration demanding the removal of

the warden. Mai Pedro Latour.

The rioting ended after interior

Minister Rodriguez pleaded per

sonally with inmates to stop.

The interior minister blamed a

erouo of 100 civilian "war crimes'

prisoners for he outbreak. He
charged that these adherents of
ousted dictator Fulgencio Batis Batista
ta Batista had engineered the participation

of other, prisoners in tne oisturD

ances. i

Rodriguez added that he planned
to separate political prisoners

from the others soon.

Authorities, .meanwhile, an

nounced the execution of five
more persons (convicted of war
crimes, bringing the unofficial to total
tal total to 489 since the rebel forces
of Fidel Castro took over at the

beginning of the year..

Four of the execution took
nlace at Havana' Cabana fortress
and the fifth at Holguln in east eastern
ern eastern Cuba's Oriente province.
Rebel tribunals In Havana and
Oriente Province condemned three
other persons to die before firing
1 iquads.. "",?. f.-

uucle-r experiments abovi the at

mospnere with 1,000-fold bigger
exposions equal to millions of tons
(megatons) of TNT. Many others
in both the Defense Department

and -it he. Atomic "Energy Com mliM

aivu ueaiuij- agi co wi)n aim.'
Butterfly Collector
Gives Tips Al JVB
Wednesday Evening

The monthly meeting of the

Panama Canal Natural History History-Society
Society History-Society will be held Wednesday
at the USO-JWB at 'S n.m;

At this meeting W. Donald

Thomas will speak on "Collecting
Butterflies in the Tropics," il illustrated
lustrated illustrated with colored slides of

many of the butterflies in this

region, and a showing of his but-

terfly collection mounted in
glass frames.
Many people in the tropics have
started, or wished to start, a

butterfly collection, but the ha

zards of insect pests, mold, stor

age problems, and so on, have
j : - j .11 1 4 .1. i."

soon aiscuuragea au dui ine mosi
ardent collectors.

Thomas hopes to show how

butterflies not only can be col

lected, but how they tm be pro properly
perly properly preserved ancV exhibited.
The speaker has collected but

terflies' in Africa, South and

Central America and Asia for
museums in the United States,

and for the past year has been

collecting the butterflies and
moths of Panama.

Each member is asked to bring

a guest to this meeting. Service

men and their families, as well
as the general public are also

invited.

Stopped over K Pan'mi on tWr

way to' New York Their inten

tion was to harvest the'- first rof.
fee crop up by the csbin on fin fines
es fines Tridrr
Tollef a. steel grey- ey e4sd- to
take on a deep blui'h tlnoe, when
he told of the return to the moun mountain
tain mountain soil. How on a given sign
they both held in their horses and
overcome by emotion looked a'
the scenery be'ore them. After a
long while, Tollef suddenly broke
the ouiet: "Julia, do you think you
could stay up here and make out
for a few years, till a home could
be built?"
I am not certain whether he
even waited for an answer, be before
fore before going on and giving orders
to cut lumber.
In years to come Julia Mon Monniche
niche Monniche would point fondly to the
mellow handpolished walls of ce

dar boards In their plantation
home and to the rows and rows
of bearing coffee trees that clad
the mountain sides. She could
feel herself as self-sufficient as a
housewife can be, with her own
cattle, geese, turkeys, ducks
chickens and by-products to fill
the larders at will.

Her vegetable garden produced

such forerunners for here s ar
tichokes, asparagus, broccoli, rhu

barb and strawberries. Tere

was nothing m sslne at the Mon

niche table in the house by the

The "beneficio" where the cof

fee was nrncessed, was To"ef
domain. It literally zig-zags down

the mountain over 'Tee chiffs.
protruding under ech other and
tke remprkable syn-hon svm 'n

it naturally is his brainchild, ine
coffee flows frm o o bot'om
without having to be lif'ed or car

ried and most-- of the mncnins

n there were invented ty mm.
TniUf't f.vorita Daitima was

trout Ishing, and ha benafitted
not a lit la from having suc successfully
cessfully successfully planted the trout high high-ar
ar high-ar up in tha river. A hugh land land-slida
slida land-slida and overflow years ago,
howevar, mad the fish extipct
and put an end to his. pleasure.
He tnen took to intensifying his
secondary hobby, the peach cul cultivation,
tivation, cultivation, and brought forth not
les than 34 varieties, each more
delicious than the other. At an
age past seventy-five, he fell
down from a neach three one
day, but seemed none the worse
for it. Julh loved to tell on him
that he wanted her to run under
the tree with the basket fi tingly
for him to let go the peaches in
ah hu Aavn no there were fill

ed with fascinating initiative and

activ tv. He did mucn constant

umrk of scientific value also. Me

teorologists and ornithologists
kept in report with him and his

remarKBDie 01 Diros were uuui-

ed to. scientific, .institution.

OBfltHtayi S Jong as nis
health allowed Tojlef and -Julia
religiously, went horseback-riding
passed the giant outposts of the
resplendent forest close by up
through Its higher realm, which
was like a sublime temple
which no man could have built.
All the birds of the forest would

intone a symohony.

I can imagine their last tare tare-well
well tare-well to Lerida and its fores',
hn thv ift two vears ago on

account 0' his ilne so as to be'

near relatives in tne otaies.
V wrote me how strangely she
felt, that Tollef should have been
laid to rest in the flats of Tex Texas,
as, Texas, he who so loved the moun mountainsof
tainsof mountainsof Boquete.

5

Panamanians In NY
Form Social Group
Called 'notables'

A group of Panamanians, pre presently
sently presently residing in New York City

have joined together to form ot

a social group caned The Nota

bles.
Headed by Arturo L. LeConte,
the group will sponsor their
first social event with, an lna lna-gural
gural lna-gural dance slated for May 30,
at the fashionable Diplomat Ho Hotel's
tel's Hotel's grand ballroom in New
York's Time Square.
To top off the affair, Mam
Bolaftos will take time out from
the Broadway hit play "Jamaica"
to sing, and Alonso Wilson's 18 18-piece
piece 18-piece band will furnish the music
for the dance, which several La Latin
tin Latin American diplomats are whe whe-duled
duled whe-duled to attend. -'
- The rest of The Notables' ros roster
ter roster are comprised of the follow follow-in
in follow-in members:, .,-.'.

Carlle Mendet, 'Cleveland Clark,
Bobby Lazarus, Clarence Titus,
Harry Sterling end Ivan Mark Mark-land.
land. Mark-land. Swelling the honorary ros roster
ter roster are Julia Griffith, UN. work worker;
er; worker; Melida Wattler, former Canal
Zone school teacher; c Raymond
Meadr and, others. ,.yw'l

DIES P. W. Litchfield, who con contributed
tributed contributed ercatly to the growth

of the Goodyear Tire Rubber

Co., died last Wednesday night

in S'. Joseph's Hospital at Pheo

nix, Ariz. He had undergone sur

gery a week earlier and his death
was caused by an embolism. Ser

vices were held at his winter
home in Litchfield, Park, Aris.,

and Akron, Oi Jle had been

with GbodVear for 58 years, dur

ing wh'ch time he a'tUined
worldwide recognition' as of the

great leaders of American industry.

Hazel Brooms Takes
LeadlnCommy

Club's Contest

Miss Hazel Brooms moved, from
sixth place to take the lead tin the
Pacific Commissary Social and
Sporting Club's popularity con contest
test contest at the second polling of
votes held last Friday night:
Coming in second behind Miss
Brooms was Myrna Hayood fol followed
lowed followed by Olga Perel, Arlene Bax5
ter, Loretta Wilson, Ilene Pilgrim
and Pearlene S. Joseph.
The third count of votes hat
been set for April 4, at the Ja
maican Society Hall with the co coronation
ronation coronation of the winner on May
16 during the Club's ninth'an ninth'an-niversary
niversary ninth'an-niversary dance.
The Commissary Club has also
scheduled a Father's Day special
to Colon on June 21 and ifucf-
fering a price reduction to early
ticket purchasers. ?

DAG ARIVES IN INDIA
NEW DELHI (UPI) United
Nations Secretary General JOog
Hammarskjold arrived hero
yesterday for talks with Indian
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
and other officials. Hamarskjbld
said his visit was part of hit
Asian tour.

Grand Tea Pcrty
At St. Vincent's
"A firand Tea Party" will be

held by the members of the So

dalitv of uur juaoy 01 ai. vim-cm
de Paul's Church, Panama Ci'y

on Sunday, April s from :w to
6:30 p.m.
The tea which is being he'd
for the.puroose of raising fuMs
to assist with the repairs of the
church, will be kept in the
church patio.
' The public is invited

Silvestre & Brostella
Cuba Ave. 27-02, Pan ami

(pJi&Mtiii

II

SPORTS PARADE
by Conrado Sargeant
Daily at 7sOO p.m.

PBS pAnamerican broadcasting system

03

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' PACK SLT
MONDAY, MARCH 13, 195f
ays, SE Qarils .j&pearReauly oBoSgaiiiQ

Willie M

$80,000 Star Seems Old Self
Coming Back From Leg Injury

pJEW YORK, March 23 (UPI) Willie Mays
says he's ready to go again, and apparently so are
the San Francisco Giants.

Wijridrous Willie, vwho has been
out of action since March 12 be
cause of a leg cut that required
85 stitches, was his old self yes yesterday
terday yesterday during the- Giants' pre pre-fame;
fame; pre-fame; workiut at Phoenix, Ariz.
Even manager Bill Rigney was
surprised when Willie showed up
at Municipal Stadium all suited
up and ready to play. With an
"OK from his doctor already se secure!,
cure!, secure!, Mays warmed up with a
couple of wind sprints in the out outfield.;
field.; outfield.; "There's no pain," he beamed
to reporters standing by. And just
to prove that the layoff hadn't
hurt.nim one bit, he stepped into
the batting cage and rattled a
dozen or so smashes over the left
field fence.
WiJh his teammates r;o o t i n g
him on, Mays said "I'll be in
shape before the season starts.
"Don't forget, we have 16
more pro-season garnet after
todaf," the 80,000 a year star
reminded. "If I play in half of
thtm which it a cinch I'll be
in condition, don't you worry."
The enthusiasm engendered by
Mays' lusty hitting carried over
as the Giants backed up some so solid
lid solid pitching by lefty Mike McCor McCor-mick
mick McCor-mick with timely hitting for a 10 10-7
7 10-7 Cactus League victory over the
Chicago Cubs. Felipe Alou, with
a pair of homers and four runs
batted in, spearheaded the attack
against a trio of Chicago pitchers.
Jim Marshill, rookie Ray Bel Bel-lio
lio Bel-lio and Ernie Banks propelled
homers for the Cubs while Andre
Rodgers hit another for the Gi Giants.
ants. Giants. Meanwhile, a long bus rise a a-way
way a-way at Tucson, the Cleveland
Indians learned that Big Mike
GaFcia, who is attempting a come comeback
back comeback after a poor 1958 showing,
will be lost to them for at least
a week with a leg injry. Mike,
who took ovei for Gary Bell in
the sixth, was hit just inside the
left knee with a line drive off the
bat of Boston's Billy Consolo in
the following frame.
Garcia crumpled to the ground
and was carried off on a stretch stretcher.
er. stretcher. X-rays at St. Mary's Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital showed only a. deep bruiser-

no break. Erratic play by the
Red Sox helped the Indians to
three unearned runs and the tribe
went on to score a 7-5 victory.

Ted Williams wat scheduled
to make hi Arizona debut in
this game but wat confined to
hit hotelroom with a cold in
hit right" shoulder. He reported reportedly
ly reportedly wis having some difficulty
breathing.

The injury jinx also hit the
Washington Senators, who dropped

an 11-2 decision to trie Kansas
City Athletics at West Palm
Beach, Fla. The game was call called
ed called after eight innings because of
rain.
Just before the game, the Sen Senators
ators Senators learned that catcher Clint
Courtney will be sidelined from
four to six weeks with a broken
bone in his right leg. Courtney
was injured Saturday in a colli collision
sion collision with Kansas City catcher
Hal Smith at home plate. At the
time it was believed that Court Courtney
ney Courtney had suffered only a bruise
but X-rays later showed that a
small bone below the knee was
broken.
Smith was- the A's big stick
man with a pair of homers and
four RRBI's. Rookie first base baseman
man baseman 5Cent Hadley and' Outfielder
Roger Marts also homered for
the wjimets. V
The Baltimore Oriolet enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a rare day for them when
they handed the New Yrok
Yankees a double, defeat 6-3
and fO. MHt Pppeti 'a -year-old
Baltimore pheenm, pitched
tix of the seven teorelets in innings
nings innings of the nightcap a "tor Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Walker and Jack Fisher, a
pair of 20-year-olds, had throt throttled
tled throttled the world champion on
nine scattered hits in the open opener.
er. opener. Elsewhere, a six-run rally in
the seventh inning, featured by
Dick Sehofield's three-run homer,
carried the Pittsburgh Pirates to
a 9-1 victory over the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies. .the Chicago White
Sox scored early and late to turn
back the Cincinnati Reds and

Prize Rookie Jimmy O'Toole, 9-

6. .the Detroit Tigers jumped

off to a 9-0 lead in four innings
and went on to defeat the Mil

waukee Braves, 10-4. .and rook

le Ditcher Bob Gibson ana i

vear-old rookie shortstop Julio

Gotay led the St. Louis Cardinals

to a ,31 victory over the Los An
geles Dodgers.

Atlantic Teener Loop Finals
Sfart Tonight At Mt. Hope

By TREVOR SIMONS
The Atlantic Teener League
playoffs for the 1959 champion championship
ship championship will begin at Mount Hope
Stadium tonight at 7 o'clock with

TOMORROW

y

ON STAGE

'THE MEXICAN

BOYS CHOIR"
PLUS

Virginia Morgan
(HARPIST)
and the

BHS Girls Ensemble

L
Carols al Easier

kickirk

ADULTS 100
Children 50
BALBOA Theater
TOMORROW
p. tTffU

Buick, winners of the first half,
slated, to go agains the undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated secona 'half winners, the Jets.
The second; game of the two-out-of-three
series is also schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for the Stadium tomorrow eve

ning with game time set for 4:30
p.m. A third game, if necessary
will be played at 4:30 p.m. on
Wednesday, March 25th.
Both managers have announced
starting assignments for the first
two games of the series. In the
opener tonight the Jets and Buick
will oppose ei ch other with pitch pitchers
ers pitchers who compiled identical rec records
ords records during the regular season.
Tom Drohan has drawn the
nod for Jets on rhe strength of
hit 6-and-3 season record and
the fact that he hat beaten
Buick twice during the teaton.
Fatt balling lefthander, Ray
Scheidegg will ttart the second
game for the second half
champ. Keith Kenway (6 and
3) will toe the mound for Buick.
The Buick nine won the first
half 4itle with a 7-and-2 record
and depended greatly on the bat
of Jay Bailkowski, who led the
loop in RBIs. Jay is the .catcher
of the Buick team and is one of
the top backstops in the league.
Jeff Leon who plays short-stop
when he is not pitcher, is slated
to pitch the second game Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon. Leon led the
league in hitting and teams up
with Kenway as a good one-two

punch both on the mound and at
the plate.
The Jet ran up a streak of
nine consecutive win In going
through the second half unde undefeated.
feated. undefeated. They plan on stretching
that winning streak into the se series
ries series with the help ef the long
ball hitting of Eddie Green. The
big right fielder pack plenty
of power at the plate, and pac paced
ed paced his team in RBIt during the

season.
Joe Westcott, Buick third base baseman
man baseman and Rusty Fields catcher,
are another pair of good stick
men who played a big role in the
Buick winning effort for the sec second
ond second half of play. Dave Wilder,

an oddity among second baseman

Jackson, Seiden
Named To NIT
All-Star Team
By NORMA NMILLER
NEW YORK (UPI) Tony. Jackr
son and Alan Seiden, the "'Mutt
and Jeff" players who sparked
St. John's to the National Invita Invitation
tion Invitation basketball tournament cham championship,
pionship, championship, yesterday were named
unanimously to the all-tournamtnt
team.
Sixteen sports writers who cov covered
ered covered the 12 team carnival at

Madison Square Garden also ac accorded
corded accorded first-team honors in a

United Press International poll to

Bobby Joe Mason of Bradley, Cal
Ramsev of New York U., and

Lennie Wilkens of Providence.

But Jackson and Seiden, tne

key men in St. John's comerfrom comerfrom-behind,
behind, comerfrom-behind, 76-71 overtime win over
Bradley in Saturday afternoon's
televised final rounds were the

only players, to be picked on the

first team by all the writers.

Each already had received an
honor sophomore Jackson, who
blasted Bradley with 21 points
and 27 rebounds, was voted the
tourney's "Most Valuable Player"
award; senior Seiden, the back back-court
court back-court field general who notched
22 points, was presented with the
game ball by coach Joe Lapchick.
St. John's, after trailing, by as
much as eight points early in the
game and in bad trouble when
Seiden and Roethel each picked
up his fourth personal foul with
eight minutes to play, rallied to
share a 63-63 tie in regulation
time. Then Jackson's four points
in overtime paced the Brooklyn
Redmen to victory.
. St. John's thus became the first
school to, win the NIT three times,
but Lapchick who coached al!
three teams refused to compare
his new champs with his 1943 and
1944 winners.
"Each team accomplished its
eoal it won the tournament,"

said LaDchick. "I'm proud of

them all."
But lanky Joe, whose return to
St. John's from the pro coaching

ranks three years ago has set the
kevnote for the resurgence of

basketball in New York City,
made it plain what he thinks ot
his nresent team.
"These boys have a world of

couraee. said Lapchick. At a

dozen points in that final game,

thev could have quit. First we

were eight behind, then we got
up four behind and the score scoreboard
board scoreboard got stuck. The margin re remained
mained remained at four, four, four, and
it seemed we just couldn't tie.
But the kids never quit."
Lapchick benched Seiden when
the little captain drew his fourth
personal, but Seiden pleaded with
the coach to be left in.
"I told him," said Seiden sim simply,
ply, simply, "there's no tomorrow."
Lapchick saw the game slipping
away and sent Seiden back in.
For the next 13 minutes Bradley
doggedly tried to' induce Seiden to
commit his fifth- personal foul, but

he never did and his direction of
the Redmen was a major factor
in their comeback.

rV

i t f it it-t. y :- m
M K- v-0 , i ifow.-i, t.

PAF BASEBALL TEAMS BANO.CET A happy moment for the Fort Kobbe Regulars as Brig. Gen.
MHton L. Ogden, deputy commanding general of USARCARIB, presented the 1959 champion championship
ship championship trophy to Col. Ralph A, Jones Jr., commanding officer of 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
The Regulars received the trophy for th"e second consecutive season at a recent banquet for
the PAF baseball teams at the Fort Kobbe N.C O. club. Looking on are, (center) Capt. James
J. Boyle, Kobbe special services officer, (right) SFC Archie F. Stubbs, team manager, and
members of the team In background. (VS. Army Thoto)

Kadk Races To Upset Victory
In One Mile Track Feature

Moore-Bassev

Bout To Be TV'd

Toniqht At 8

The Davey Moore-Hogan (Kid)
Bastey featherweight champion championship
ship championship bout which wat held last
Wednesday night in Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles will be televised by CFN-TV
tonight at 8 o'clock, it qas an announced
nounced announced today.

Basketball
Results

Saturday's College Basketball
NIT at New York
Final

Johns (N.Y.) 76 Bradley 71 o.t.

Consolation

New York U. 71 Providence 57
SPORTS

St

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE"
RESULTS
By BERTON CINI
PIRATES WIN OVER LEGION
to 1
The Pirates scored seven runs
in the first two innings against
the Legion to go on to beat the
Gatunites 9-to-l 1 on M 9 n d a y,
March 16 as Tommy Hickey
pitched his best game of the sea season
son season for the Winers a two hitter.

The PirtiR nut tosether live

hits off the bats of LrryChri-.

lopn, ueou luiMiipsuu, ,v"v-
la, Jim Ebdon and Bob Sanders

and a base on balls to score lour
.. : T .U

runs m tne ursi inning, in ub
second Ebdon hit a home run
with Thompson aboard after Hick

ey had walked ana fone on io
score.

Hickev had a nofr hitter going

until Wally Brians, Legion receiv receiver,
er, receiver, doubled In the fifth. Wardie

Redman then singieo in me sixm
for his team's second and final
hit of the day. Tommy stuck out
thirteen and walked five.

Tom Coffin made his first start

of the season for Legion and gave
up nine hits and a like number of
runs in four innings while strik striking
ing striking out eight and allowing three
bases on balls. Tommy showed
signs of lack of experience while

on the mouna ana wun a w

more games under his belt snouia

be a good pitcher. Jackie Blair
pitched the fifth inning for the

losers and set the riraies aown

one, two, tnree.

Ewald Wiberg had two aoumes
in three trips to the plate, Ebdon
a homer and a single and Bobby
Sanders got himself a pair of one
base blows.
The box score:

through an error. Pancho Motta
and Ralphie DeBoyrie hit singles
to load the bases io bring up

Mighty Casey Sanders. Johnny

then unloaded with his game win winning
ning winning homer to clear the sacks.

The Police opened the game
with three runs as Ronnie Crump,

Rocky Mason and Rich Hakan Hakan-son
son Hakan-son sandwiched singles between a

pair of hit batsmen. The Pals con continued
tinued continued to go to town in the third
with 1 four runs on two walks, a
couple of errors and Mason's ahd
Rich Hakanson's hits.
The Elks, six runs down, drew

'ftin'e s'andfers rst

home run, Tank Acheson's base
blow, two walks, Nick Brooks'
double and another single by Pa-bon.'

Nick Brooks started for the
Elks but was relieved during the
third by Jackie Sanders, who held
the Police for the rest of the game
as he struck out five and did not
give up any walks.
Vern McNamee ahd Ken Kar Kar-pinski,
pinski, Kar-pinski, losing pitcher, divided the
mound duties for the' Police.
Pancho Motta, Elk's catcher,
had three for four, all singles
while Nick Brooks had two dou doubles
bles doubles in three tries. Jerry Pabon,
for the winners, and Rock Mason
and Rich Hakanson, for the los losers,
ers, losers, each had a pair of singles.
The box score:

vffiTU-. -J r v

MARGARITA BOWLING LEAGUE

I, f Eleventh Week
The Police maintained their bold

on first place with a three 'point
win, over the Gillette Shavers.

Guest led the. Cops with a S06 se series
ries series while Chuljak led the Shavers
with t 519 to take .Class C for the
week. Their lead is only one point

in iront of the second place Powells

who. also took three points from
the Voice of Music Stepo and

Badger led the Plymouth men

with a 548 and; a 539 respectively.
These two series gave them Class

B and A respectively.

Devon led the V-M with a 505

seues. The Aces moved into a

third place tie as they took three
points from the Shriners to move
into contention for the champion

ship.'.

Spinney led the Aces with a 536

while Clontz was high for the

Shriners with a 491 series. Sk Jones

led the Wright Bros. Plumbers to

a wree point win over the Nval

Station with a 524 series. This

moves them into fifth place tie. O'

Neal led the Naval Station with a

450.,

STANDINGS

ss

NCAA at Louisville, Ky.
California 71 West Virginia 70
Consolation
Cincinnati 98 Louisville 85

Legion
Clement,

Brians, c
Blair, lb, p
Shirk, cf
Dugan, cf
Austin, rf
A-Paulson
Redman, If,
Coffin, p, If

Holcomb, 2b

Jackson, 2b

Thomas, 3b
Goguen, 3b

lb

In the fact that he is a left-handed
thrower, was the best defen defensive
sive defensive infielder during the season
and led the league in walks to
prove a valuable mai in the run
scoring department.

rODAY-ENCANTO-35-20

Charlie Chaplin in'

"THE GREAT DICTATOR

Francis Lederer in
"FANTASTIC
DISAPPEARING MAN

TODAYuEaesJODAY

CAPITOLIO
SBe, -1 20e.
Spanish Pictures!
El Gran Recuento
(Life of Fidel Castro)
- Also: -PASO
A LA
JUVENTUD

with Tinf-.Tan

T V O L I
35c. tOe.
TWILIGHT FOR
THE GODS
with A. Kennedy
- Also: -LIVE
FAST DIE
YOUNG
ivlth M, Murphy

VICTORIA
25c. . 15c.
THE VIKINGS
with Tony Curtis
- Also:
THE DALTONS
. GIRLS

RIO

85c.

Me.

I WANT TO LIVE
with 8. Hayward
- Also:
MAN OF THE WEST
with Gary Cooper

AB R H E
8 1ft 0
,3010
SO 0 0
0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
10 0 0
10 0 0
3 0 10
10 0 0
18 0 0
10 0 0
10 0 2
10 0 1
21 12 3

Totals

A-batted for Austin in 6th.

Pirates

Christoph,

Hickey, p
Thompson,
Urriola, If
Ebdon, cf
Wiberg, lb
Nunley, 3b
Sanders, 2b
Smith, rf

ss

Totals

Legion
Pirates

4 410
2 2 0 0
4, 3 10
8 110
3 12 0
3 0 2 0
2 0 0 0
3 12 0
3 0 0 0
27 9 9 0

Police AB It H E
McName. p, c 4 0 10
Hotsko, cf 3 10 0
Crump, ss 2 2 10
Karpinski, c, p 12 11
Mason, 3b 3 12 0
Hakanson, R., 2b 3 12 0
Smith, lb 3 0 0 0
Owen, If 3 0 0 0-
Hakanson, L., rf 2 0 I 1
t r
Totals 24 7 8 2
Elkt
Will,! rf .310
Broojis N., p, 2b 3 2 2 (
Paborfr3b 4 12 0
Motta, c 4 2 3 0
DeBoyrie, cf 3 110
Sanders Jo., ss 4 2 2 1
Acheson, lb 2 0 1 0
Sanders Ja., 2b, p 2 10 0
Bedsworth, If 2 10 0
Totals 27 11 11 .2

Antonio Eskildsen's consistent

veteran campaigner Kadir yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon raced to, his sec

ond consecutive victory in tne

featured second' series $750 one

mile race at the President Remon
racetrack.
The big eight-year-old Argentine
chestnut son of Kilarney-Escale-ta
surprised the form players
when he chased pacesetting Ar Artie
tie Artie Princess all the. way around
the oval then outlasted her in tbe
drive to the wire to score by half
a length.
Mufuels. favorite Bright Spur
wound up fourth after coming un
from the ruck like a team with
Playboy, tne latter winding ;ip
stronger to take third place.
Kadir's time for the mile was
a creditable 1:41 2-5 over the
slowed .up racing strip. ,. The
track was much ilower than u
sual this weekehd because of the
heavy coating of sand placed o o-ver
ver o-ver the entire oval. He returned

a juicy $27.20 to win.

Kadir was one of the three win

ners ridden by Am ado Credidio
who shared Saddle honors.-with
leading jockey Braulio Baeza.
Credidio's other winners were Fri Fri-jolito
jolito Fri-jolito and Bosilongo while Baeza
pushed home Guadalcanal, Janina

ana hcuiptor. v
JRamo, which paid $13.20 after
finishing second to Renata which
was excluded rom the bettin?,
and Frijolito ($10.80) wre only
other dividends' besides Kadir's
that rn worth mentioning.
By far the biggest pool of the day
was the ninth race one-two com combination
bination combination of Kadir-Artic Princess
which paid off a whopping $998.60.
Kadir's win dividend was $27,
which was tops for straight betting
for the afternoon.
Another highlight was the un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten native filly Janina's 20th
straight win which surpassed a
mark she established last week
with win No. 19.
The previous record of 18 had

been held by Riqui.

Won Lost
Cristobal Police 2 1
Powells .. .. ., 27 37
Aces 23 21
Shriners 23 21
Wright Bros 21 ?n
Naval Station 21 23
Gillette ....... 18 ?s
Voice of Music .. 16 28
POLICE (Cristobal)
V)rt ner ..... 145 159 168 472
Tally 131 176 161 -470
Guest ..... 158 147 201 5(H
Martin .". . 158 169 45
Stewart . . 148 168 175 491
750 810 874 2434
GILLFTTP
Fernandez . 1'i 138 1J6 375
Corri 177 167 1R(1 SO
f'v'ljak ... .147 jn; ixn S1A
Ypi I' 9' 107 3
H-Tom ..... 129 168 148 445
IS 757 7H vm
.50 ,50 50 ,150

808, 807 .761' 2376

POWELLS

Police
Elks

Score by Inninqs
304 000 7 8 2
106 00411 11 2

Score by innings
100 0001 2 3
431 100 9 9 0

O'Sanders 11, Police I
The Elks celebrated St. Pat Patrick's
rick's Patrick's Day in grand style by hang hanging
ing hanging several, yards of green crepe
on the Police Pals to the tune of
an ll-to-8 win as Johnny Sanders
swung a real big shillelagh twice
to chalk up two homers, one, oi
which was a bases loaded game
winning blow in the sixth inning,
and young Jackie Sanders came
to the: mound during the. third to
quell any further uprising by the
Pals.
For three innings It was a real
Donnybrook as th teams went
into the fourth frame with the
score at, seven all. From here on
both clubs batled on even terms
until the Elks came to bat at the
end of the sixth, Jerry Pabon o-

'pened the frame by jetting oa ;

COCA COLA EDGES PIRATES
4 to 3
The Coca Cola Bottlers took the
Pirates 4-to-3 on Wednesday as
Ralph Bender and Jim Ebdon
hooked up in a thrilling duel -at
the Margarita playground before
an enthusiastic crowd of Little
League fans.

The Bottlers started out as if
they were going to run away with
the-game by scoring twice in the

first, Ebdon apparently had not

settled down as he walked the
first two batters and then gave
up a hit to Bob Hutchings. In the

second Tom McLeod doubled, went

to third on a wild pitch and scor

ed as iioilis Grifon was thrown

out at first. Rick Sanchez singled
in the third and Hutchings got his

second hit of the day, a double.

Ebdon then struck out the next

two batters to leave both runner
stranded. The Cokes scored what

Droved to be th winmnff run

when Mickey Williford walked, in

the fifth, went to second on

passed ball, reached third on a

wild pitch and came home on an

infield error.

The Pirates got tw6 hits In the

third which were good for ; one

run as Mike Nunley and Larry
Christoph singled. They scored

twice in the sixth on two walks,
a stolen base, a wild pitch and a

hit by Jim Ebdon. . i
:-. (Continued on Page I) ..

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
Renata (excluded from
tin?).
Ramo J513.20, $4.80
3 Ben My Chree $3.60

bet-

SECOND RACE.
Gran Caoitan $4.80. $3.20
San Salvador $3.60
First Double: $39.

THIRD RACE
Pnsilopfn $?.0. $2.40
t- Blanquita $3.40
FQURTH RACE
Waok Bee $3.60, $3.
Don Grau $8.40 e
Quinlela: $25.40

Brown 1 154'
... ..v21jf
C-ibsonV. 5f. :. !jlW
Ijadeer . . 208
Hogan ..... 189

162 157 473
18 1661,848
135 .163 447

172 159 539
141 192 522

league was loaded with talent sucJu..,
as the Marlboro Smokefs. V ipT ipT-sweeping
sweeping ipT-sweeping the latest series. Marlhtt.i t

ro started out slowly with a 890

same, io yins ueiLer man the war-poir
ta Viejas. la the next two games'.;;
tney went into high gear., scoring tl'i
two successive games over tK ii.;

thousand mark. Big MacLane mak-""!';

ng, a dio to overtake Bud Balcei
for the; high average; honors tabHtfc

oea zas606. tm Z58 Bif Mac rolleflWQ,
tied .Earl Best for the high 'singhriSfls,
came of the season. vAntrmin nIiink

mian, enjoyed his best night of the ?c 4

season with a 591, edging Barry t

Colbert tiy one put For, Carta Vie-.

?,as, joe jjurgoon woke out with a

236 gahje to top his" teammate!'?
with a 588; - y jm

Vi ..f. -5.
Seymour Agency 4, Agewood J
Although mired in' the cellar in 3

early stages of the camoaien. it

appears that the SeymfluT Agency""

wui umsn strong secona place r
team. ; with Carta 'Vfrie ami ?A&

wood, battJing to" stavioiit -f WefS

basement. To secure- seronH nt -s- I

Seymour sunk the Agewood Bour- T"f

close

,n?

boo for all four points

. The '"dpenine round was

hilt It nun) tn C..,.. V.. -II i'

ilns. After that it was romn tnr' i
the Insurance Salesmen,; especially"
in the last game when Agewood ''I:
rolled a sub. standard, game of 757.1

ioi lasing mvtmng away from...
the Seymour victory,, the Agewood...

was uanuica)3pea W1U1 KOHie A
Gleichman navinff a lamp arm anM u'A

Ted Albrjtton being sidelined wit!,is,
an injured, knee. Onlv Bud Balcect
was in form for the AgewoVvl Potto-
bons, witb a 624 set. For,
mours the standouts werfn n-c t
Best and Ed KunkeL with, 518 andt3i3S andt3i3S-613
613 andt3i3S-613 series. if'
AGE WOOD !,
Gleichman; M B9 m
Beyer .. 164 ,192 13V H
De Luca 170 147 W

Fitonich .... 171 191, 15 "t5t

eaicer ... . Z47 Zll 166 fJ4v-

i im 737 Z?7Z
' ,v
SEYMOUR 4n.,
Best . ... .170 Ml1 201 i .iafc
Toland .234: 144 161 f89n
oyster.. ... i. 139 192 209
Karry 19a 158 t7n 't?M
Kunkel . .. .186 227 190 603-tA
t'. '. ;- s v' -w;--A''"4-"'f'f
.'; ,s '. V?2- 968 P?t WsSJ.iOv

FORT KOBBE MIXED LtAr-UE
' Won f
filA CVln IK tV

903 759 837 2529

VOICE OF MUSIC

Graham
Brooks
Johnson
DeVnll
St. John

146
127
16?.
189
110

167
160
172
175
125

161
169
134
141
160

474
456
468
505
395

Sevens

Egos

Imoossibles

Fly Boys . .
B B's .' .

Odd Balls ..
Slow Starters.

734s 790
20 20

754

795 228
20 60
3

819 815 2358

SHRINERS

Soecht
Millsnaiigh
Badders
Clontz
Carpenter

164
17S
151
157
137
784
35

156
172
124
171
138
761
''35

136
128
159
16
104

456
475
434
491
381

692 2237
' 35 105

Imoossibles 2, Old Shoes i
The Imoossibles cast the 0193

Shoes aside for two points tWo v-

hardway, by kickins the Sho tl 'J?s

over5 the lanes in tbe second w"v
5 ion .and gaining enough margin

to take the total Bins.

The Old Shoe however, retained A

their len in the leagVh 'by,".ot 5

toint. cor me impossimes. ',oth
Bob Mathias and Gene Grir'-r

macked 500 scratch. 51.9 and 507; S

The Parkers, Cliff and Ladv T.Af(vrr1

also broke into the 5C bracket thf"

jlcp way. For the league le"1'',
RhoM. Sal I.anngHgn tint i'Mh

Basham also haH 5C scratch. '509 '"-j

the east of 5C howlets: thn hrfcrt '-Y-

819 796 727 2442

Uon .
Moorman
Stilson
Soinney
Gorski .

ACES
. 162
, 167
. 169
. 18R
. 196

171
122
151
152
145

136
200
11.6
il.96
163

469
489
436
536
504

82 741 ,811 2434

NAVAL STATION

O'Neal . t . 12
Lewis 1"
Thomas .... 11

Stinson
Strong

131
1??
6V
40

154
13',
165
1fi9
157
777
40

172
in?
124
134
144

450
408
AM
423

677 2H
- 40 I10

1.

2

FIFTH RACE

Fri'olito $10.80, $2.40

Tltlta $2.20

1 T,
2

SIXTH RACE
Ringside $8.20, $3.80
Maese$4.40

SEVENTH RACE
1 Guadalcanal $3.60, $2.80
2 Cheyenne $4.
Second Double: S13.M
t EIGHTH RACE.
1 Janina (Excluded from bet bet-'
' bet-' ting)
2 Doble Fija $4.20, $2.20
3 Victoria Regina $3.60
Quinlela: $. Y

NINTH RACE
1 Kadir $27.20." $12.80
2, Artie Princess $15.80
One-Two: $998.60
f TENTH RACE
1 -tf Madman $7, $3.80
2 Zapaton $5.40' ei.1
1 ELEVENTH RACE
1 Sculptor $6.80, $3.40
3 Behader $2.80
One Twei $17

6P6 817 717 W391

WRIGHT BROS.

Tones

188

Dougan ..... 114

Rutz . .
.Tannson .
Bartram .

206
183

181 152
159 99
113 156

130
146
149
163
176

524
443
462
417
445

731 796 764 2291
MARLBORO VINS CLASSIC
CLASSIC LEAGUE

Marlboro .

Seymour Agency

Carta Vieja ..

Agewood

Won
.. 80
.. 51
.. 44
. 44

Lost

39
49
55
'56

Averages: Balcer 197. Lane 192.

jf Damian 192, Celbert 191,, Kunkel

190. :.

Marlboro 4. Carta Vie a 9

Although the name of Marlbofa
appeared for the first time this

year In the Classic League; H

Keglers clinched the 1959 title
when they repelled the Carta Vieja

Ron bowlers, for all four points
With three of their bowlews aver

aeine over 190. the team has lead

the Classic circuit practically all
'season. In the early jtart of the
year, they- also had the services of
Captain Ed Allen, another 190

thrower. No other team la the

22

20'
19
1"
18
1:
14

18

''.0
24
26

method.

Scorpions 3, Odd Balls 1
The Odd Balls started the eVeVJui

ning as if they were going to stwjji'
all over the Scorpions, winning thfXt
ODeber by 30 sticks. But the SCo(W''j
oions came td life ahd stun? th'tM

Odd Balls for air next three marie-' W
ers by comfortable martin: Na n'-

hit the 500 scratch but four o the

live seormon nad the sc th
wv. Shen Rhenpard 540. Wobbv.,r?i

Miller 502, Luther Miller 514 and'
Frank erales 518. Ed SaAk wf
the odd one in the Odd Ball ranks'-

because he was the only one with

500 hdep set. 509. n?i

C Bees 3, Egos V -W-'
Although the Esos had Silt Bohft S

howling a 549 scratch and '603 hdcfli
they found themselves on the short"'?-"

end of a 3 to 1 count when theV'1

tackled the C. Bees. The last Jwl

"ames were close. Eeos wlnninp fit"14

16 sticks and C Bees, by tilne. i)f ,.f 4
the C Bees Bob Sutton wis the bi"
gun on the attack .with 555r., J
night, and he had amnle suopnri W
from Corky Bovle with her 521. .T!!!

hdep. On the other. side of the
ledeer Art Dodson came thEOughJ

with 508 hden. :: ..vi

Sevens Slow Starter if .,, r...
Rollinp consistent hallv the SeyV

ens pictea tnemseives ; T?ree.- 4
points, allowinif the Slow Starter;,

co taice one pomi. ,virey, "-niu-W'T
son earned the .fold stat 'for, thfci,r,
r ..in. ui. tii tin''

had fenty of company in thehrtcjp BO
division when Martha .Garclji.Vt.al

502 and. her lesser. half Jrm F9,$i

and Bitl Bebbe 5l6i Kfl BWet'.fWkW.
the; Only "Slow Starter with a "mK

scrtchrand tnre" ;iow jsaanerjjj- v;

joined Bim wun nacps.: ra:"rf k

Karry 514. In Davis .508, Jim
eraUrdj38 h.v;: ,n

-.The Fly soys new ny vnejju s oyju
1 4 .am.a A farm Wam lrlMit nltia

1 ll.' 'MM Mam ..1 tk. f-m 1.'

Ill UK 'Illiutiic &aulV aill lliCi V-J ; JJL

Boys' would hve had a clean sweep.uo
because thy lost the second garoea

The roster' 01 "m

bv 11 maples.

hdep keglers was

slim -.In" this

match.' For the Fly Poys. Jeny.

LHPSing k. oeauian ouriiiiK 'vaJ.
Bill Buike 817 and Jim Olinger 527 m
tot tht BB'i. . ., .1 X .t.'tu.



MONDAY, MARCH XS, 195

;THlf PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
F Am SEVEN

Tennis Championship

IV

JOE WIL'IilAMS

cLEARWATERJlt; --Given his
will "any loyal son of Roscom-
hM.H all the, saint know fuliy
would rather find himself
, kilt cuuipletely dead than spend!
this day w aaya in a jiai.-v v
very-name -of, widest 1a blaspa
my and mockery of the Rathur.
Bub when Dooty tbe t James
I Joyce touch) eaU there :.iivjBo
choioe, and besides whicn, we
I mission here la to report, mot on
rhow sthkgs me in Glocamora,
but on the pennant -prospeci, u u-sany,
sany, u-sany, ,-of thv,;PhUadelphia ?hU-
lies., i'"- A?t;H.V
Other memories may be snort,
but we connot forget that a year
ago when the Giants and Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers deserted us, Rob Carpenter,
the owner, did bis-, magnanimous
heit.-tn brlehten our. darkest
I hour: Ha, I av us the Philliea via

at mr . v ... ,j .)

perhaps because r they finished
1 last Tha Phillies failed to fill
the aching void, though it i still
not clear whether We sponsors,
or the Rig Town fails, walked out,
them first. vr";
; In ''any', case, they will not be
back? At the moment, it lslinder lslinder-tain
tain lslinder-tain laat they'll even be back in
Philip that is, for any length of
time' Mr. Carpenter weuld move
thenvacross the river into astate astate-built1
built1 astate-built1 "stadium adjoining the Gar
den State race tradk in Camden,
VI N.J. 'A section of tne mi fonts, mr.
C' Carpenter has a marked affini
ty I or neignooraooas wnere uu uu-Jtey
Jtey uu-Jtey -i" cprnmorf commodity.
I Meanwhile, he has turned over
to Eddie Sawyer the problem of
restoring respectability to the
bill club. .When the Phillies Won
linrior Mr Kauivar in 'SO it was
I Ihelr first pennant In ""35 -years.
UH 1WW OHM V.. mmw
was 'out on his' ear,'-jobless.
Wa vtno- 1arnr1 tha harsh ne-
l' nalty' of luecess, Mr. Sawyer, an
apostate college instructor m
'psychology; is not liable to re
peat,tne mistaxe. Ana, ionunaic ionunaic-ly,
ly, ionunaic-ly, the material at hand consti constitutes
tutes constitutes no immediate danger,
though an advance to sixth or
evenvflfth place is not beyond all
reason;' ' I
v Mr Sawyer's most comforting
guaranty 'against ; another pyr pyr-rhic
rhic pyr-rhic achievement is the Phillies'
Inability to score runs . and
that's still the name of tha
fames If there llte lawnainst
'loitering on the bases, all
City
PVT. RICHARD BRADY
HURLS P ANTRA TO S t WIN
;VIR AJINOMOTO
W L GB
..I. 2.t
Stevedore Morris
Clgarrillos Oasis
Powells
Pantra
pUinomoto
.. 5 4. 2
5, 4.-2Vi
4 4
1,8, W
Pvt. Richard Brady pitched, his
by Stewarts raBUB iinw
lion Truckers. Brady .tossed
L,iH.r t tha AiuiomotOr club
to move his club -closer in the
middle bracket but stul .four
ttmi)i- from the defending Steve-
A fii' losses were handed them by
Hun Mnrria mm. xne iw ivi
fcav just one left to play before
Conclusion of the regular ached,
le.
la carving his victory, Bdy
fanned-none, and got yery good
lupport from his infield. Calvin
Ashby who hiked his batUng average-,
and stocks for .the Hector
Lopes trophy, was definitely shar shar-tag
tag shar-tag the spotlight with Brady.
Ashby had 2 for 3, the only hitter
' to get more than one hit, and

Rainbov

ij Rebels runs. I'Chtcken," A.s

by la:,ealled by hii many fnrneas,
raised bis batting average to .409.
Bradv and Pantra drew as
pitching opponent, Justo S a 1 a s
Who also hurled good, ball but al
lowed Ashby's ..timely hUUng to

4 be the difference between bis

lots ana a vitory. in losing, &aus
fanned. two hitters and, allowed
MlvJour hits. d
I Pitching was the keynote in the
.the excitement usually associated
with a low-score game. It was-one
of timse games that had the fans
waiting for something mat never
tid happen. The only bit of uii uii-iui
iui uii-iui activity was the sixth-in
ning .protest by Ajinomoto. Wilfe
two down, ana Aston nampie ai
f th plate' with, one on andj, the
Mini .n iimmra w aiiv iiarnB
called the dimunitlve Ajinomoto
vpeppjfer-pol! catcher out; as. inp
fourth pitch wat by. 4j,
. Thltt vfvlfa iniilri nnt tft tn the
(V umpire to find out why Rampie
wasieaued out but whatever rea reason
son reason fa gave the Ajinomoto man management
agement management caused then to announce
that they were playing the game
, under, protest.. ? . i,..;:,
: At" of this writing,' the officers
of th"e'.RBCOCL. have not receiv received
ed received the formal protest of Ajinomo-
. to. '' h '' ,v '
For the second eonsectuve Sun Sun-May,
May, Sun-May, the Rainbow City OC sott
ball 'League has -rescheduled a
"tie game.' This one which begins
at ia a.m. wfll, have Ajinomoto
going agoinst Powells. This It tne
replay of Msrch U, T-t tie.
When the regular schedule re re-'
' re-' lumen on Monday, Henry Thom Thomas
as Thomas will send his pitching find, Lec
Cobbs to face. Nobby Stewart and
his Pantra Transportation -: Hust'

lers. Cob 's W' showed his wareloursa will be' deducted from. Vat!

to Thomas and several fans' wjienterson'i guarantee.

, the Phillies would havr ?recordr

ri'hey had 1194' lea last reason,
more than seven per game
. '. Now i Pension-Minded
''You : can't win these days
without the long bau," lamented
Mr. Sawyer. Amnily. :
The most serious threat to tna
manager's security in this res respect
pect respect is Harry Anderson, letty
outfielder, Whose: 23 HRs and 97
RBIs were club highs last season.
Also, Ed Bouchee, the mentally
readjusted first, baseman, is a
possible menace; as the TV lads
lay, he likes to go for the downs.
On the surface, the latencies
of the rookie yield are not a a-larming.,
larming., a-larming., The newcomer who has
received the most attention is
George Anderson, who will start
at second base, and is more ce celebrated
lebrated celebrated as a holler-guy than as
a fance crasher. At Montreal
last season he hit .269, with two
HRs and 56 RBIs. Another addi addition,
tion, addition, Gene; Freese, a tradee, who
may .wind up at third, i a .252
hitter by the book.
Mr. Sawyer's position is further
fortified by the attrition of age,
for quite a few members. of his
old championship team are still
around Stan Lopata, Willie
Jones, Granny Hammer, Curt
Simmons, Robin Roberts, Richie
Ashburn. Ten years ago they
were known at the Whiz Kids, a
tribute to their zip and vinegar.
Now they are practical veterans,
as much pension as pennant
minded.
Who Wants Singles?...
Still another break for Mr.
Sawyer is .that the Phillies most
consistent .hitter doesn't drive
in many runs,
In pite-.-of his aged-in-the wood
quality, Ashburn is still one .of
the finest players In the game,
a superior cester fielder, dan dangerous
gerous dangerous base runner, and a very
tough man ti pitch to what with
his keen eye and exceptional ta talent
lent talent for "hitting 'em where they
ain't."
Back in Willie Keeler's day, the
little guy would have been su supremely
premely supremely hot stuff, but in this
age o wham and whack, the
Singles, hitter is as anachronis anachronistic
tic anachronistic as 'an" oil 1amJ in the living
room." A league-leading.350 hit hitter,
ter, hitter, with fdnly tWoT'home runs, .is
0 challenge to Mrf: Sawyer's se serenity.
renity. serenity. 41
he reported on Wednesday. The
U.S. serviceman showed some
fancy stuff and had tit fafls 'hum 'hum-ming
ming 'hum-ming as he whirled and twirled
his curves and blazing fast balls
over the plate. To add to the in increasing
creasing increasing humming of the fans,
Cobbs zipped two pitches with a
hand motion behind his body, E E-ven
ven E-ven these pitches has some zip
on hem. Cobb will, if nothing
else, add" color -to the Powell
team when he makes his debut on
Monday against Pantra. Stewart
was reluctant to name his starter
iut we are of the-opinion that
e will counter with his ace, Li Li-brado
brado Li-brado Mancias.
London, Johansson
To Be Patterson's
Next Opponents
By t TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK (UPI)-Floyd Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, the inactive world heavy.
weight champion, is going back to
wont in earnest.
Cus D'Amato, the champ's man
ager, announced this week that
Patterson will defend this title
against former British Empire
utieholder Brian London at Las
Vegas, Nev.. April 21.
Nine weeks later, Patterson will
place his title on the line if he
still owns it against European
champion Engemar Johansson at
Yankee Stadium.
iWhat happens if Patterson loses
to London, an inept brawler who
Is ranked ninth in the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight divisione Apparently neKh-
er JLi Amato nor Bill Rosensohn,
Who will nrnmntfl th Juna 93 Pat.
terson-Johansson- fight anticipate
ucn an upset.
"I think Flovd Patterson is-the
greatest fighter in the world and
assume he will win every fight,"
D'Amato confidently declared. He
added that in hia nnlnlnn "iui ri.V
la Involved!,! ,4n the champion en en-R?n,Lin
R?n,Lin en-R?n,Lin tuneup" before his
fght wth Johansso. ......
ROMDSohn. slhatssisi rt'imafA'a
a TV a- 4-a.UlSBW
feelings and optimism al although
though although he .admitted Ucket sales
or the, June fight might be de
lay en unui aiier April 21,
"I think, tha mar iM tht.
Patterson wants ;to engage in a
Johansson and. the threat ha poses
for t h a championV;; Rosensohn
The Patterson-Ijimlnn fl of,
be promoted by Cecil Rhodes, vice
president of a Bayonne, N. J
steel company.' who has ftuaran.
teed Patterson a purse oi S250,000.
D'Amato revealed ; that London's
TfUnt( and hi hor rt tha

Softfarall

League

Young
Overwhelms:;
AF Col. Powel
' By RICHARD H. ROTHROCK
Bill Pace, a quick-moving young
Texan with a lightning-fast fore forehand,
hand, forehand, is the 1959 Panama Armed
Forcea singles tennis champion.
The 22-year-old Ft. Kobbe sol soldier
dier soldier yesterday trimmed Air
Force Col. Nicholas Powel '5-7,
6-0, 6-4, 6-1 with a sparkling dis display
play display of all-court tennis at the
Rodman Naval Station.
Hounding tha ball -like a
youngster chasing a hop toad.
Pie surprised Powtl mora
than a dozen timet with Incred Incredible
ible Incredible returns of base, line drives
and soft drop shots that looked
irretrievable.
The light-footed Army specialist
was everywhere.
In probably the most outstand outstanding
ing outstanding point of the match, an eight eight-stroke
stroke eight-stroke exchange in the fourth
game of the second set, he appear appeared
ed appeared out of reach for a deep pass passing
ing passing shot in the right corner.
But he somehow managed to
send the ball back. In the same
motion he raced to the net to re return
turn return a spinning slice, a Powel
specialty, and on the next r
turn he put away the point with
an easy overhead forehand.
Powel, who took the shot look looking,
ing, looking, must have felt his hopes for
victory begin to fade at that
stage. He dropped the set with without
out without winning a game, and lost eight
consecutive games before winning
one.
Tha gallant, 48-y tar-old tannis
vataran, a singlas or doubles
champion seven times In State Stateside
side Stateside tournaments, had spoftad
Pica too many yaars 2f to bo
exact. ?
He spent himself in ;the first
set, winning 7-5 after being down
3- 5. The set took 45 minutes, on only
ly only 10 less than the other three
sets combined.
It also took the edge off of Pow Powers
ers Powers game.
The colonel's first serve start started
ed started to miss and his drop shots be began
gan began to fall short, two sure signs
that he was tiring. In the last
three games, he lost his service
eight out of 12 times but ( as a a-bl
bl a-bl to break Pace's service only
once. i.
They had two service breaks
each in the first set:
Although Powel battled back In
the third set to make the score
4- 5, the final outcome ne'wr an.

Soldier

W-,.yWthiuUgai4 the league class,
rival, a nervous-lookup: pert or rri-1 Dodgers as contenders, he -merely

, uie smii, gainea continence
a ne played.
In ttM last set it was a atorv
of Pace sotting tha Pace and
tha colonal trying to kaap up,
Tha Pace weapon that did tha
most damage and probably won
tha match was a devastating
forahand pasting shot. It !ft
Powal looking almost every
time.
The underdog 'colonel, smiling
in defeat as he did in victory a
week ago, was the favorite of a
surprisingly large gallery. He fin finished
ished finished the match ,, dripping wet
looking like a man who had just
stepped out of a Turkish bath.
It prompted more than one fan
to suggest that all local tourna tournament
ment tournament matches should be two out
of three, instead of three out of
five, because of the toil the tro tropical
pical tropical climate takes on a player
Colonel Powel was ready to a a-gree
gree a-gree to that yesterday .v
Tha Fort Kobbe team of Pace
and Sgt. Ray Schilling mad a
clean swaap of tha tournament
by winning tha doublet finals
Saturday, whipping Powal and
Col. Roland Slikor e-1, 4-2, 7-5.
Switching from their usual net
rushing game, the two soldiers,
who won the team championship
for Kobbe more than a wee kago.
downed Powel and Sliker with a
superlative lob game. The strate strategy
gy strategy kept the two colonels backed up
most of the match and easy marks
for passing shots.
Service Center theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA Air Conditioned
7:00
'In grid Bergman
Curt Jergens
"THE INN OP THE SIXTH
HAPPINESS"
In Cinemascope & Color! 1
COCO SOLO 7:0S
Mickey Rooney
Patricia Breslln
"Andy Hardy Comes Home"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Dareen McOavln
Maggie Hayea
rThe Case Against Brooklyn"
Brian Keith v
Beverly Garland
''CHICAGO CONFIDENTIAL",
PJAISO I'M
ajuuua jjavtuwa, .-
Fining .Newman
"LET'S ROCK"
SANTA CRUZ I'M
Tyrone Power
Ava. Gardner.
"THE SUN ALSO RISES"
In Cinemascope and Color
CAMP BIERD I'M
THE VAMPIRE" and
nVITHOUI WARNING ?
b
Tomorrow ...... 1:00 P-rn.
3ALBOA THEATRE, on Stage
"Mexican Boyi Choir"-

Pacific-SoftBall League

s-,,,!ey
SECOND HALF STANOINO
W L PcK
i u i.ooo
Pan Liquido ?
Abernatny Unisport
Maouro- janaen
Glud'i Marnners
Mauricio Ambassadors
,000
CAAkATlNl aiARi IN
JANTZEN WIN OVER
, UNISPORT
Scf. Chas. Carratini met anoth another
er another Army rival m toe .Patuic sou sou-ball
ball sou-ball League game : on Thursday
as, he pi-cneu and piayea super superbly
bly superbly in giving Geo. Maouro's jant jantzen
zen jantzen an exciung win over the first
half champs. Abernathy Unisport
and losing pitcher Ai Ausmus.
Ausmus, the "big" hurler ironi
Quarry Heignts, was a bit on the
shaky side as Jantzen outpointed
his teammates, 7-6 and also out out-hit
hit out-hit them. 7-5. This was Ausmus'
first loss this season.
With, the scores tied three times
during the game, the spectators
were thrilled as Carratini and
Jantzen squad combined after the
usual first-inning jinx when Uni Unisport
sport Unisport scored two runs. Horine's
home-run between right and cen-
terfield in the second had Jant
zen trailing by two but Ray Nic Nic-kisber's
kisber's Nic-kisber's double on Chance's trv
for a shoestring scored the
game's first tying run.
Unisport in the fourth again
went' ahead by two as Carratini
failed in, the clutches in retiring
the side but Will Nickisher's red
jersy Jantzen puzzled Ausmus
in the fifth with a pass ball tying
the contest and contributed to
Jantzen one-run lead. Unisnort sot
back in the ball game with three

1 1 .500
1 X .500
0 0 .000

Alston Making No Predictions
On'Dodgers For 1959 Season

By LEO H.. PETERSEN
VERO BEACH. Fla. (UPI)
Last year at this time, Walter
Alston was talking pennant for
the Los Angeles Dodgers, confi confidently
dently confidently predicting they would beat
the Milwaukee Braves.
They beat the Braves; all right,
bit hardly anybody else, and liu
ished seventh.
"Everything went wrong," said
Alston. "So this spring I'm not
predicting anything."
Tola that a lot ot omer man
shrugged his shoulders and said I
ne nopea tneyre ngnt.
"But don't say I said we are
going to be contenders," he de declared
clared declared emphatically.
-He did make it plain that he
didn't blame the trick ballpark in
Los Angeles for the Dodgers', de debacle
bacle debacle last season.
"We just played lousy ball, at
home and away," he pointed out.
"The only thing we could do right
was when we were playing Mil Milwaukee."
waukee." Milwaukee." The Dodgers beat the
pennant-winners 14 times while
losing only eight.
He conceded there were hopeful
signs for 1959, however. -),
Among them -are his young
pitching staff, an added year's ex experience
perience experience for catcher John Rose Rose-boro,
boro, Rose-boro, the fact that Gil Hodges
doesn't figure to have two bad
years in a row, and the possi

IJf Fashion M
fin LUCHO AZCARRAGA k
S iii.iuai.5 -1 j ff3
. EVERY MONDAY Ijf
SggT 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. J
j ; 1 ( ST 3
K 1 PBS PAN AMERICAN BROADCASTING
K SYSTEM I J
1 HOG Mr3!

fiuiiiiniii i..iti.L.li i.iiMii.i.ii,ii,Mp,i(..

hases-on-balls and, Ausmus 'sacri

fice fly scoring : their sixth run.
George' Totcherman,' Jantzen
left-handed leftfielder made the
catch ,of the game off Lou Hoo Hooper
per Hooper drive to deep left in the seventh-
when Unisport threatened as
Jantzen's winning pitcher Carrati Carrati-ni
ni Carrati-ni doubled and stoled third ad
vancing home with the winning
rulKcn Ray Nickisner s sacrifice
fly toTefU
The box score:
Janlxan
Black
Mead
Carratini
Riley
Nickesher R.
Gayer -Totcherman
Nickisher W.
Carr
Meand
Abern. Unisport
Taht
Woodruff
Ausmus
Husted
AB R H
2 3 ,1
: 4 2
3 0
0 0
AB R H
0.2 0
2 1
30
3 0
Hooper
Trout
Girdleston
Horine
Chance
Umpires: Marv Metheney and
Ralph Herrera.
m
The Pacific Sof'ball League In
Balboa is urgently in need of an
official storekeeper and sports sports-writer.
writer. sports-writer. All interested persons should
contact league prexy Bill de la
Mater by calling Balboa a-
1 3528 or 2-2519.
bility Duke Snider's bat will start
blasting again.
The Duke, bothered by a bad
knee, hit .312 last season, but it
wasn't a typical Snider year. In Instead
stead Instead of the usual 40-or-so homers
he hits every year, driving in 100
or more, runs, he had only 15
homers with 58 RBI's.
Snider wll be in cenlerfieid
with the veteran Carl Furillo, who
is 36, in right. Left field is up for
grabs. Alston may platoon Wally
Moon, the southpaw swinger ob obtained..
tained.. obtained.. from, the Cardinals, .and
Rip Rcpulski, the ex-Philliy who
bats from the right side. There
also is a chance that Jim Gentile,
although he hit only .249 at Spo Spokane,
kane, Spokane, or Norm Larker, who bat batted
ted batted .277 in 59 games for the
Dodgers, can take over first base,
freeing Hodges for left field.
Hodges really dropped off last
season, hitting only .259 with 22
home runs with 64 runs batted in.
Jim Gilliam, ticketed for third,
also can play left if Bob Lillis,
who hit .391 in 20 games for Los
Angeles late last season after
they brought him up from St.
Paul, can win the shortstop berth.
That would leave Don Zimmerr
last year's regular shortstop, or
Dick Gray, who hits a long ball
but not very often, to take over
third.
Thus the only infield position
that is set is Charley Neal at sec second
ond second base.

r., ft if

SINGULAR CONGRATULATIONS Fort Kobbe's young tennis ace' Bill Pace, left, Is congratulat congratulated
ed congratulated on his victory as champion of th Panama Aimed Forces, tennis singles by Uerr Adm. George r..,
Wales, center, Commandant of the Fifteenth N.ival District. Pace copped the crown by defeat-
lng Air Force Col Nicholas Powel in four sets at the Rodman court yesterday. (Navy Photo)

Quiim Thinks Cf Bpildihg Phils,
But Still Remembers Perini Snub

By HARRY GRAYSON
CLEARWATER, Fla. (NEA)
Bob Carpenter was astonished
when Lou .'erlnl told him he was
free to nego iate with John Quinn
as the new general manager o.
Ihc Phillies.
"Why John bu'lt the Braves l
twice," Carpen.er. was saying
during a sunbath in the bleach-i
ers at Clearwater's Jack Ru;seil
Field. On the turf, one ui his
prominent investments, the Pbila-,
delphia PhiU'es, worked out. Car Carpenter
penter Carpenter also has a bit of Du Pont.
But a man needs some rough go going
ing going in life, so he looks at the Phil Phil-ies.
ies. Phil-ies. Carpenter suspec led that Quinn
was available when first Joe
Cairnes and then Birdia Tebbetts
were brought to Milwaukee while
the RxaVes werewianing conse consecutive
cutive consecutive championships. Quinn, who
built the team, was not consult consulted.
ed. consulted. Everybody acquainted with the
situation believes Quinn got a
shabby deal once Perini hit ine
baseball jackpot in Milwaukee.
They tell you the most he ever
was paid for putting together the
National League's answer to the
Yankees was $22,000. a year.
Which is haircut money fqr an
outfit play'ng to more than" two
million paid admissions annually. 1
QUINN, A GENTLE MAN OFj
50, tries. to conceal his bitter dis disappointment,
appointment, disappointment, "Bob Carpenter gavei
me a contract I simply could not
turn down for my fam'ly and my-i
self," he says.
But the disappointment is
there. Baseball-wise, Quinn was
the closest man to Louie, as he
calls his former employer, for 20
years. And Perini has money. So
if somebody out-bid him for a
man, the reason s obvious. Lou
can do without him.
In Philadelphia, Quinn 'akes o o-ver
ver o-ver a club in last place Which is
where he cmc in with the Bos Boston
ton Boston Braves in 1936.
"The day of the baseball own owner
er owner operat!ng or a shoestring is
gone," Quinn said over ham and
eggs in the hotel coffee shop the
ether morning.
"Rebuilding a dab is a five five-year
year five-year deal. Owners play 'o get tal talent
ent talent and develop it. Fortunately
for the Phillies, Carpenter i w:ll w:ll-ing
ing w:ll-ing to do this, If he could buy
players capable of winning the
pennant, he'd do it.
"WE HAVE THE NUCLEUS.
We have eight farm clubs und
I'm going to see thaf we have the
best scouts ob ainable. You have
to find talent at Us source. And
that first look is- most impor important."
tant." important." Graduated from B6son Calleee
in 1929, John brok into bi?pbU
selling, tlcret for h's father. Bob,
who owned the Red Sox. at Fen Fenway
way Fenway Park. He devoted th best
years of hi Hfe to thp Braves.
His sons, Bob, and Jack, remain
eeneral managers in the Milwau
kee chain. His son-in-law Roland
Hemond, is the Braves assistant
farm, director.
His father went to Brooklyn
when he sold the Bosox to Tom
Yawkev In 1932. He reurrd
from Flatbush to take ver the
then Boston Bees in 1936 and
brmiTht in hl son
Two years laer they formed
vndlcate and boiisht the club.
John borrowed 5.O00 lo be 'n on
the act. Tnm v "me nt- bae bae-bsH
bsH bae-bsH as "-'' -with the Pe Pe-rinis
rinis Pe-rinis ',- H Joe who
uV up $10,000. t,
Quint In 1946. he
found Harry trVr. a frustrat frustrated
ed frustrated left-hand pi'cher in Indianapo Indianapolis,,
lis,, Indianapolis,, and made him' the Braves' 1-

- J" .
aaBtaBtWHBaMHMHaaBaitB9BaMHB

(

nitial farm director. Jenkins Was,
a flier during the war aid Peri
ni bought him an airplane. r On
one Scou.ing tr'p they s. ill talk a-bout.-vJenkins
came up- wi h" Ed Ed-die
die Ed-die Mathews and Del GranaM.
In 1847, ihe Braves lost India India-napolis.as
napolis.as India-napolis.as a Triple A base. S3 Pe Perini
rini Perini nnrnhQi0r1 iha Mtftirgnl.-AA
ciation re,tjn up ,,he gold srike
sjx year,; at-r
pijjv ''VKi' "'EY V'HO
OWNED Indianapolis and also
R-aves .;:o!',- nnrl h-d tn ? nut
when he bought the Pirates Pirates-came
came Pirates-came jo Quinn with a deal that
year Billy Herman was at the
end of his second bising career.
McKinney wanted him as the
Pit .'sburijh manager. He gave
Quinn the slugging third base baseman,
man, baseman, Bob, Elliott, n exchange,
manager KWot'? bat heloed
By now Billy Southworth had
come from the Cardinals to be
keep the Braves in the first divi division
sion division for six straight campaigns
and win the oennant in 1948
When the bottom fell out, Quinn
had new players on the way up
by
'TWO NBA coaches are dei'mlle dei'mlle-ly
ly dei'mlle-ly on the firing line Al Cervi Of
the Philadelphia Warriors" because
there's open dissension on the
souad Cervi on one side, the
players on the other. .Red Ro Ro-cha
cha Ro-cha of the Detroit Pistons be because
cause because owner Fred Zollner's look looking
ing looking to alibi his team's poor sea season.
son. season. The Pistons will play their
games next year at the U. of De Detroit
troit Detroit cage emporium. ', .so what
happens to the offices which cost
them 75 grand to build at the- Oe
troit Olympia?. ;
What wssn't added to Boston
Celtic owner Walter Brown's
redhot blast at league, president
Maurice Podoloff: Brown wired
an immediate note, of apology
to the roly-poly man who's con conducted
ducted conducted league affairs since its
inception.! .and was probably
the only man to hold three presi presidencies
dencies presidencies at one time the Ameri American
can American Hockey League and a Kow
Haven bank, in addition to the
NBA. ...
Frank McGuire, after having
Navy mentor (and long time
buddy) Ben Carnevale as house
guest so he could scout Frank's
Tar 1 Heels- in comfort:' "Who
knows? 'I might go sleepwalking
in the middle of the night and
find hig notes." ...
When Forddy Anderson went
to Michigan State four years ago
he held a huddle with the atnic atnic-tic
tic atnic-tic staff and outlined plans to in install
stall install basketball enthusiasm. .
more cheerleaders, more bleach bleachers
ers bleachers etc. ..and they all left the meet
ing circling around their ears:
"Crazy." . .Jenison field house,
seating $2,500, had never even
been filled to that time. . .But
this season the Big Ten cham
pion Spartans haven t had
a
crowd under 13,000.
- Oscar Robertson s figured a
cinch to join the Harlem Globe Globetrotters
trotters Globetrotters next cage semester. .
taking over for Wilt Chamberlain,
whit InnVi iliffhttv emharraXseri at I
being a party to the trickery of!
the Globies. .even though he
claims he's working on an out-

..... v i u f i

a.
'If?
'. ? V.
" V-"
Mathews, Henry AarDn, Johnny
Logan, Del Cran'a!', Billy Eru'.

yMmmmMmmmmmm

ion ana bod tsum. He did a re re-mendous
mendous re-mendous job. ; :
"Perini likes a s ra'ght an"r
swr," Quins says. "When Cassy"--Stengll
was the manager, Louie
would ask him about something:
that happened"on the field ana
Casey would start talking Stengel's-'
ese. He'd have Louie in Worces"sf'

ter Toet'o. Brooklyn, nay olaoe"-

Lou e would wind up bawildered.
'I can't understand the man,'
he'd say. 'If I ever get control....
Of this club, he'll have to go.
That's what happened when';r'
Lou!e took over completely in!.'
1944."
"You mean to siy tha Casey :.i
S'engel, who has won nine pen-
nan s with the Yankees in 10 -years
was fired!" cut in the base-....
ba'l writer.
"Yes, unless being told to look 6)

for another 10b means somethings
else," said Quinn. "-
And that is precisely what. Car Carpenter
penter Carpenter Suspected Quinn might be
doinp when he called him on the
telephone.

sice f jot. . 'k'
Retired jock Teddy Atkinson W ';
now going to a racing school lor j
officials. .which will net a $14-
a-day job after graduation with
the New York Racing Associa Association.
tion. Association. .not much for a guy who :.
made it in the multiple thou- 1 i
sands. .but the gimmick, and e-
ventual reward, comes when he's
promoted to stewcrd some day.
Hirsch Jacobs' daughter, Pat Patrice,
rice, Patrice, booming the country for Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Club, likely will have her
own entry in the Kentucky Der Derby.
by. Derby. .daddy put up the entry ';
money for pert Patrice's nag. .
and why not? the name is Our
Dad.
It's getting so you haven't
made it bie in sports unless vou w

own a bowling alley on the side
. .The Steelers' Bobbv Layne nas
one, too, in Austin, Tex. . .and
does such a good job of runne",
it and mastering the busine$si
that wh-n Mickey Mantle wei.
into kegling in Dallas he import-
ed Bobby to give him a few tips...
Now that Charley Powell's a-
red-hot heavyweight, his ex-Fjr-
ty Niner mates must be wondw
ing about fighting. .because
they always claimed at least half
a dozen guys on the squad were
handier than Charley with tnelt
fists. ... 4
North Carolina shooting ac
York Larese had, a weight prob-
lem last summer. . .so put him-
self on a strenuous diet before
the ceason began. . .trouble is 2

ne hasn t been able to stop and
has dropped 18 more pounos
since the Tar Heels began their

cage piay. .and the drawn look
has affected his accuracy. ...
Dayton U. may lose the out-
standing prosnect on its fresh. '5

man basketball team, Garry .'o.s(-

gcnDurK. .because the baseb-u-d2

scouts rre also hot after the 6
hotshot as a Jireballing Ditcher. , ...
Between you'n'me. Eddie Got- it
4 1 : k u n A : 1

for the slumn nf Tnm fnln
uicu nas a succiirci explanation 1
college ranks, at hast, the great'
est these eyes ever saw): "HV
plays like he's still a rookie.". .

i

'



FAGI ZrGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AK "DiDEPEXDENT DAILY NIWSPAPEB
iZ MONDAY, MARCff 23, lh.
C LASS I F I ED A D S
v
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AGENTS:
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t
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FOR INFORMATION TELIPHONE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
rW'IWFORMATJON TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE YOUR AI WITH ONI OF OUR AGENTS OB OUB OFFICE AT 13-S7 H STKEBT. FANAMA 'UNtHtlA MECIADO T Street He. B t AGdfCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plan e). C ASA' ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOliRDF.S PHARMACY 181 La CamsquUla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
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Foster cartagas. berwaen Santa
Clara and Rio Hate. Naw low
rafaPhene Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OccaiMida Cettagos
Santa Claw R. f,
ama S-1S77 Criatobal 1.1673.

Houses-
FOR RENT: Furnishod housa,
one yoar minimum, threa bad bad-room!,
room!, bad-room!, ona with air conditioning,
two bathrooms, hot watar, auto automatic
matic automatic washing maehina. $200.
Beiida to El Cangrejo. Tal. i i-6070.
6070. i-6070. FOR RENT: Furnished noma,
3 air-conditioned bedroomi', big
yard, B. 250.00, Cucalon y Cia.
Realtor!, shone 3-3330.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Professional or
commercial office en ground floor
Edrficio Urraci, corner Ave. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Federico Boyd, 82 square
meters, $125.00. Call Panama
3-7038.
FOR RENT: Large and modern
local in Ricardo Arias Street
(Esparta Building). For informa information.,
tion., information., Tel. 3-4994.

Farmers' Hearts rSuded
By Indiana Specialists

INDIAN APOLIES (UPI) A
study that can have life-or -death
impact on the nation's farmers
has reached its first five-year pla plateau.
teau. plateau. Scientists at Purdue University,
led by Dr. L. S. Hardin,ha'e
been studying the ever-y-day livel
of 400 working farmers, about
half of whom ha ve heart,-diseases.
.
The 400 farmers are followed
about by researchers as they do
their ehores and the amount of
energy heeded for different tasks
is measured under varying con conditions.
ditions. conditions. "v
"The Indiana Farm Cardiac
Study," in progress since 1953,
now is seeking additional funds
to carry on its work beyond the
original closing date of July 1,
1959. The American Heart Asso Association,
ciation, Association, one of six sponsors of the
studv, already has compiled a
guide based upon the preliminary
findings.
These findings, reviewed at the
1958 Third World Congress of
Cardiology at Brussels, admonish
all farmers over 50 to quit Chas
ing hops on a hot day.
If the critters won't come in or
go out of their own accord, drive
them with a jeep or tiractor, or
"end a couple of boys to do the
job," said the researchers.
Other farm activities which put
a heavy strain on the heart were
found to be:
Lfting or carrying heavy loads,
sarks or bales; climbing up -machinery;
restraining livestock tor
castrating, ringing, or similar
operations; pulling or pushing
heavy barn daors or feed carts;
carrying anything in deep snow
or ove- heavy soil. ''
Weather, rate of work, rest pe pe-riwic
riwic pe-riwic the individual's physical
condition, his emotional balance,
all must be considered in, deter determining
mining determining a safe work load.
"Most, if not all of the major
ht aoinetaoinshrdlu
physical stresses in farm work
can be reduced nd many can be

Co

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FOFORMATION CALL 2-0740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Asent
Gibnaltar Life Ins. Co..
for fates and information
Tel. Panama 2-9552
Monday thru Friday
IM a.m. to 12:06
.' t:t p.m. to t:0
Saturday: :ea a.m. lo U:0
TV SETS INCREASE
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
Urron will have 7 million radios
and 3,500,000 television seta by
1965. it was reported today. So
viet academician Akael Berg said
Rusaia'a radio-TV industry had
increased 20-fold during the past
decade.
PAINTER" DIES
LUGANO, Switzerland (UPI) (UPI)-P
P (UPI)-P a nter Pietro Chiesa, 27, winner
of numerous honor' in Europe
a the United States
yesterday at his home in Soren-
-go. H was the brother of author
ariaiiccsu viiicsa.

FOR RENT -Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one bedroom apartment
high in El Cangrejo; large living
dining, porch, large kitchen ga garage,
rage, garage, all screened, call 3-7453.

-ir-
FOR RlNTi. Modern and cool
apartment, two bedrooms, Can-
oreioi.Via Araentina. Tel. 3-
690K,S?
ms DSUT In Bella Vista.
I f ...
large two bedroom apartment,
dining, living", porch, balconies,
two bthTooilsiimaid'i, room and
garage also smaller two bedroom
apartment furnished or. unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Call Panama 2-4696.
FOR RENT: April 1st., modern
and attractive one-bedroom
apartments in new "HESPERIA"
Building,. G-l Street, El Qgm
jrejo J-Jwith hot water, laundry
conveniences, garage, etc. For
informal. In call Telef. 3-6634.
. FOR ReIsIT: Campo Alegre fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment.
jNew, house, new furniture, hot
Waisa'r, balcony. Call 3-178
w-, I
BO PARENT: Modern, cool lun lun-frnishdl
frnishdl lun-frnishdl one bedroom apart -nsertr,
living-dining, kitchen, etc.
?AiMia& Building, 50th Street
UA 15. Near 86 St., Paitilla.
Phone 3-1210. ii
FOR -RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Excellent residential
section.-Clean and independent.
43rd Street No. 13.
eliminated," the study .found.
' Other tasks can be modified
with little expense."
The scientists report a slow,
steady rate of work, interrupted
with brief rest periods, gets the
same job done with less effort.
Also", the samejjpb on a. hot, hu humid
mid humid day k!(p; wind puts a
greater buidetf?0 the heart than
a cool day.
For a farmer working in the
sun, an aluminum-lined sun hel helmet
met helmet of light color with air apace
between the lining and the head
is ideal. The use "of sunshades on
tractors also was recommended.
Farmers are adviised to skip the
heavy noon meai in favor of a
light mid-day meal in summer
weather.
A:r-eonditioned caps on com combines'
bines' combines' itid "tractors' aTe'' ifi the fu future""
ture"" future"" of 'mass-produced farm ma machinery
chinery machinery and should be helpful to
the cardiac.
Power steering on tractors re reduces
duces reduces energy consumption from
10 to 65 per cent on various types
of work.
The scientists also report that
worry about the prce of a new
tractor can do as much harm, in
some cases, as not having one.
Churches Asked
To Bring Easter
News In Early
During Easter week, the Pan
ama American1 will carry news
of, special religious services as
soon as possible after its receipt.
As no paper will be published
on Friday, ministers and church
secretaries are asked to make
sure their 'announcements reach
the news desk; early.
Since most church schedules
are revised for' this week, the
tabulation of services usually
run on Saturday will be omit
t6d.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employee
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new car
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types ef Ante Insurance
BAN Dft. EH IV AGO
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) "Dr.
Zhivago," the. controversial novel'
by "Nobel prize-wining Russian
author Boris Pasternak, has been
baned for stage production in the
ReDublic of Korea. The onvern-

died!ment announced its ban after a

Itheatric
(planned
il company said it
to dramatize the novel in
aeuui.

FOR SALE: Beautiful Sunbeam
Alpine ipot- convertible. For in information
formation information oall 3-1 Ml from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m.

FOR SALE-t1954 Ford itation
wagon, 9 passengers, Fordomatic
$S!j00.00. 79J-A Tavernilla; St.
Balboa, phone 2-3406.
FOR ALE! 8,ey. Plymoutll '56
hard top, 4 doors, perfect' eondi eondi-tion.
tion. eondi-tion. Tel. 3-6298. f.trf
FOR SALE: Station wag 1957
Chevrolet, for details call 6-455
or 6-755 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge 4 door
sedan. Custom Royal, blue book
price, 460 Anjpon Boulevard An An-con.
con. An-con. FOR SALE i 3-1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline four door, radio, WSW. Call
84-4202,,
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 52,
powerglide, duty paid, under under-coated,
coated, under-coated, excellent condition. Tel,
3-5568.
FOR SALE: Oldimobile 1950
reasonable, 71 6-C Prado, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Leaving Country
Plymouth 4 door sedan, 1954,
perfect' condition, duty paid,
powersteering, radio, deustch.
Telephone 2-3643 or 2-2412,
Panama.
FOR SALE: 1948" Ford 2 door.
Sedan. Good condition, $150. 2 2-4172
4172 2-4172 (Canal Zone).
AUTOS EISENMAN, S.A. Of Offers
fers Offers for sale the best used cars
m town:
1958 Chevrolet Bel Air, 4 Door,
HdTop, tutone, radio, WS Wall
tires.
1957 Chevrolet Be, .Air, 4DR,
tutone,; cylindestandi' trans.
1957 Chevrolet St a. Wagon, 4
Dr., tutone, radio, WS Wall
tires, 6 cylinder, stand, trans.
1?JS Pry mouth Belvedere Sport
Sifuibini..-ioor,' 9 past.,
Standard trans, tutone, radio.
1956 Chevrolet Bel Air HdTop,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tires.
1955 Plymouth Belvedere, 4DR,
tutone, radio, W$ Wall Jritea. f
1955 Morris Minor Convertible.
1953 Cadillac Coupe Deville, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, radio, WS Wall tires.
Open all day. Next to Coca Cola
Co. Tels: Pmd. 2-2616 2-4966.
Colon Youth lipped
To Specialist Four
With 8lh Infantry
BAUMHOLDER, Germany
Errick C. George, 24, son of Evans
H. and Mrs. Violet George, Colon,
Panama, recently was promoted
to specialist four in Baumholdei,
where he is a member of the 8th
Infantry Division.
George, a rifleman in Compa
ny D of the division's 28thjnfan 28thjnfan-try,
try, 28thjnfan-try, entered the Army in June
1957 and received basic training
at Fort Riley, Kan. He arrived in
Europe in January 1958.
George is a 1950 graduate f
Silver City High ..School.
TO GET FLAG
WASHINGTON (UPI) rThe Sen Senate
ate Senate has approved a resolution
to award Alaska the first 49 49-star
star 49-star flag flown over the west
front of the U. S. Capitol.
T
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
ijMlMts)
Pa-nama'
coi6a
JAIL COUNTERFEITERS
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) The
Taiwan high court sentenced eight
persons to prison terms ranging
from eight months to three years
for printing k'nd gelling counter1'
feit American currency. Yang
Shen-sheng, a former employe of
the government customs service,
was convicted of selling $5,160
worth, of the counterfeit.

MM

XL

FOR SALE: Small Hot Point
refrigerator in excellent shape.
Please call 3-4086.

FOR SALE: -fieautifull 6 piece
tmall living room set. Almost
new, please call 3-4086.
FOR SALE: Automatic Laun Laundromat
dromat Laundromat Westinghpuse washing
. machine in perfect conditions,
" please call 3-4086.
FOR SALE: Living room set, beef beef-room,
room, beef-room, refrigerator, pantry's baby's'-'
bedroom, recordplayer. Tel. 3 -1739.
Household Exchange has received
KEROSENE STOVES 19.50; metal
bureaus 15 00; youth beds com complete
plete complete 45.00; play pen 8.50; fold folding
ing folding beds 3,9.00; wrought iron
porch chairs 19.00; kitchen cab cabinets
inets cabinets 24.00; desks 27.50; double
beds from 1 2.50; dinette sets
59.00; mattresses 6.50; pillows
1.25; Cash or credit. MATTRES MATTRESSES
SES MATTRESSES REMADE LIKE NEW-HOME
PICK UP tr DELIVERY. SAME
DAY. Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue No. 41. Tela. 3-7348,3-491,.
FOR SALE:-r-A.K.C. registered
Boer pups. Call Navy 3689,
FOR SALE: AKC Cocker Spaniel
puppies, champion line, pedi pedigreed,
greed, pedigreed, sired by general-tuff-guy.
Call Panama 3-4678.
Toolhman Sets
Decathlon Hark
On Canal Zone
Carl Toothman ef the" Athlete
Club set a blistering pace in the
two-night decathlon .run off in
Balboa Stadium March 18 and
19. IJe acked ap a iotal of 4970
pbhrtfviftii "-toYaniasli
the previous record held by John
Clark of Albrook. ClarJt collect collected
ed collected 4642 points in 1957.)
t
Toothman did will In aM the
events, but his -best efforts came
In thi 70yd& high hurdles which
he ran: In 9.1 and the 660 yds.
run in 1:28.7. Charles Detore
of Cristobal took second olace with
6im poinxs, am uipson ,of Canal
one Junior College was third
with ,-3710 points JoGarcia of
BUS fourth with. 3550, and Char
les Leves of BHS fifth with 2765,
The decathlon h grueling af affair,
fair, affair, and a real test' of athletic
ability. The contestants are to be
congratulated for the fine
sportsmanship displayed through
out the contest. Trophies have
been presented to the first five
place winners.
The order of events for the de
cathlon were: March 18- 70 yds.
high hurdles, high jump, 100yds
dash, shot put. 220 yds. dash
March 19 120 yds. low hurdles,
discus, broad jump, pol vault,
660 yds. run.
(Continued from Pajfe W)
Bender, one of the best pitch
ers in the league, struck Out 11
and walked three. Ebdon fanned
nine and gave up five bate on
balla.
The box eorei
Pirafos
ABRHl
3 1 1
Christoph, ss
Hickey, cf
Thompson, f
Urriola, H
i
1
1
0
1
0
Ebdon, p
Wiberg, lb
NuWey, 3b
Sanders, 2b
Tortoricl, rf
Totals
Ceca tola
SI 8 4 1
Williford, 2b
Tobin, ss
1
2 1
B
9
1
2
1
Sanchez, m
Hutchings, t
Bender, p
McLeod, 3b
Stanford, If
Conley cf
Griffon ; tt; M
Wainio, rf
3
2
1
1
2
1
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
totals V
17 4 4 1
cere y mnlnfls
Pirates 001 0028
4 1
4 1
Co'ca Cbla 210 .010 4
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Won Lost
Elks 1414 s.. a.
Gibraltar Life .. M M ,;, S I
Seymour Agency W ...5V 8 t
P0lIcVv.;ii; m- :- 8 .M
Spur Cola 2 I
Lincoln Life t .-1--
ttlbraltar Life 4, Spur Cola I
Gibraltar Life is again tied with

I Dogs

FOR SALE:' On commercial
. beer cooler. 5 compartments with
compressor,'!) cycl. 1 10 volts. Ft.
"Clayton Officers Club, Tel. 87-
4281 or 4283. Best offer over
.$65.00.

FOR SALE: Hi-Fi stereo, for
records and tape, complete with
cabinets and quality components.
2203 Curundu.
FOR SALE:-r-C.E. refrigerator 9
1 rr.
$200,' air extractor $50,
-.t rerrid Boxer pup, six weeks old.
$75.00,; Tel. 3-6125.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi phonograph
AM-SW radio, console, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Also CRIB, phone
Curundu 6291.
FOR SALE: 20 gallon water
.Theater, cabinet for Hi-Fi, draper
ies. Telephone 3-6882.
FOR SALE: 21" Westinghouse
T.V., console, lime oak, Albrook
86-5120,
HEIGHT OF FAS tttO N
Comedienne Carol Cdaoning
peeks ot from beneto the
towering coiffure she sports
while appearing at a New York
night spot. It's a space-age
creation dubbed the "Missile
Cone." Studded with diamonds,
it's valued at an sMraDotnkal
500,000, -...
BEAR CREATES $TlR
,r COPENHAGEN (UPI) A baby
polar bear with brown and black
spots has become the sensation
at Copenhagen's zo.o. Zoo director
Sven Andersen said "the 3-Hionth-old
bear apparently was a throw throwback
back throwback to days when ithe bears
roamed forests instead f ice
caps.
the Elks for the second half league
leadership. Gene Hermahny was
elected to pitch for the Gibraltars
against the Spur Cola nine, and op opposing
posing opposing him was Chubhy Mable.
Mable had two bad innings and
Hermanny had one, and that tells
the tale of the game.
Gibraltar scored two runs hi the
first inning and added two more in
the third and that was enough to
win because the Spurs scored two
runs in the final inning. Only three
Spur Cola batters were able to
solve the offerings of Hermanny
when Williams, McCullough and
Hoenke were credited with safe
blows. For the winning Gibraltar
Lifers, first sacker Thompson
starred at the plate with two for
three.
The box seorei
Spur Cola
Williams S.
Ab R H
2 0 0
rf
Bowen, 2b
Horsley, cf .
f 8
M M." i 8
Williams R., ss
McCullough, 8b
Robertson, 2b-rf .. M U
Mikulich, c ...
Hoenke, lb 4, ..!0
Pescod, H . . M ,. l
De la Pena, It
Mable, p r. .. :s .. ...1
HraHr Lrf
Warned, H
Ebdon, ef
Thompson C
SM S
w
Hermanny, p .
Hunt, ss
Malahan, 2b
T- Hermanny, 2b
Lawyer, 3b .. ..
Halliday, e L . M ..
C, Thompson, af m
Wilson, a

,,'

FOR SALE: Lot. 500 and 1.000
maters, Id the Nueve Hipodronw
Urbanixatioe across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lets with afreet
frents, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 4-0976,.

FOR SALE: Lot 1.066 square
meters in the best location of
La Cresta, situated between "V"
Street and new afreet. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE : Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished three bedrooms residence in
II Valle de Anton, with living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, terrace, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, 2 bathrooms, kitchen
and additional room with electric
plan!. Rivet en property. Tal.
3-1302 and 3-1456.
IMl.UU.Mrjm
-30
Most men eory ffieir own stom stom-Bling.block
Bling.block stom-Bling.block with them ond cover
wifhu9 hot mm
WARNING TO SKIERS
DES MOINES (UPI) The
Iowa House has passed a bill
providing a penalty of a $1,000
fine or a year in jail or both for
j i. i i r-
uimiKcn water sjuing.

Jim i j .ccri

ll I VJ

Bakers Of Chinese Fortune Cookies
Find Their Own Fortunes Are Good

i :SAN FRANCISCO ('PI) -Business
is booming at the four
bakeries, in San Francisco's Chi Chinatown
natown Chinatown which have been made
famous by -the gag, "Help, Help,,
I'm being held prisoner in Chi Chinese
nese Chinese cookie factory." V
Every day the bakeries, allvfa allvfa-.mily
.mily allvfa-.mily run, turn ou more than
50,000 of the crisp, clam-snaped
cookies with the printed proverb
or fortune inside. One owner said
his output hat doubled in two
years.
The vanilla-flavored fortune
eookies were adapted from tra traditional
ditional traditional egg rolls by .Chinese im immigrants
migrants immigrants to this coun. accord according
ing according to Ernie Louie of the Lotus
Cakea Co.
They were first used for New
Year's greetings, later for good
luck i wishes and the finishing
touch to Chinese meals. Gradual Gradually,
ly, Gradually, ... they caught the fancy of
Americans all over the country,
who in addition to eating them at
meals use them to announce en engagements
gagements engagements and births and to toother
other toother special occasions.
Louie's, firm is one of the big biggest
gest biggest baker of fortune eookies n
Chinatown turning uut 20,000 a
day. The sweet smell of baking
cookies ean be noticed two blocks
away from his plant.
The cookies are made in 90 tiny
waffle-like ovens mounted on a
slowly revolving wheel nine feet
in diameter. The batter of flour,
eggs, sugar, vanilla and butter is
poured in each oven and a lid
drops over it. The ovens move in
a slow circuit over a gas flame
which bakes the eookies.
Two workers remove the soft,
hot eookies, insert a fortune and
fold them into shape. They are
placed in a rack to tool and be become
come become erisp. I f v
The same method hi wed by fte

1 iiiim- ii- Ukw mfmmm mmm wmmmi,

FOR REARRANGING FACILITIES lor morning Klck-eall fct the
Fort Clayton dispensary, with th result of Jess time consum consum-iming
iming consum-iming service to patients, 6p.6 Harry E; Borie leA, was present-,
ed a Department of the Army Suggestion Award certificate.
Doing the presenting Is MaJ. Ralph C Singer; deputy' surgeon,
U.S. Army Caribbean. Borie, chief dispensary; specialist, ha
been at the Fort Clayton dispensary since arriving 1 nthe Canal
Zcm to March 1957. He, hia wife and three-month-old daughter
live at Oocoli. His Statesida honua k PbUadelphla.
, (UA Awfly TUM

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTpBAL, CZ,
PHONI RALBOA 3709 :

All cameras -held in our Repair
Department 90 days' after this
publication will be sold at the
cost of the repairs. Kindly call at
our stores fof your repaired cam cameras
eras cameras as soon as possible. KODAK
PANAMA; LTD. Panama-Colon.
BABY-ORCHID corsage bou bouquets
quets bouquets delivered anywhere U.S.A.
Canal Zone Panama, Tel. Pana Panama
ma Panama 41 24 1;
Your aubcription accepted f or tho.
Daily Gleaner. Write Campbell,
Apartado 1006, Colon.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 38 ft. boat. Buda
Diesel 6 Cylinder, 460 gal fuel
capacity, 2-3578.
FOR SALE: 14 foot, Modified
playboy run-a-bout, 35 h.p.,v
electric start outboard, break breakdown
down breakdown type gator trailer, all ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, $875.00. Phone 6(114
or see at 11 9X-B, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Houseboat. Moored
in Gatun lake, Two floors cons constructed
tructed constructed on ateel barge 56'x26'.
Six rooma'oR top floor renavated
containing tiled bath; tiled kit
chen completelly equipped; new
iy screened porch. Lower floor
contains ona bath, five partially
completed rooms. May be seen
by calling 5-474 weekends from
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. or after 4 p.m.
on week days.
other three-' bakers. Charlie Soo
Hoo of the Kay Heung MoodJIe Co.
said he could double his output if
he could Ket a! couple more cookie
folders to man, his standby oven
macnine. am sucji" worker, are
hard to find because of the dan danger
ger danger i burned' fingers from nan'
dling cookies that are baked te
250 to 300 degrees. ? S
Louie, whose mother, father
and wife work in the bakery, is in
charge of getting up the Aftunes
at Lotus Cakes. While he did not
originate the "help, help" plea, he
has been quick to adopt it, and
offers a Chinese1 gift as ft "re "reward"
ward" "reward" to any diner who happens
to iini, Such -:v message and M M-ports
ports M-ports it.
But he disclaims responsibility
tor the fortune which supposedly
read, "Congratulations. You bow
have Asian flu." ;
Louie said be brings out 300
new proverbs and fortunes each
year, drawing on Chinese philos
ophers such as Lin Yutang, but
not Confucius, "Too confusing."
he explains.
"It's a hard Job Louis aid
"If I'lo-feeling moody I might put
iu suiiie auusive ones, 4 uy to ao
u wnen l m reeling nappy, xne
idea is to stimulate eonVerisaHoni'
Thus his fortunes range front
You have a friendly heart and
are well admired" to a blunt
"There is time enough lor you to
take a different path."
Trader Vic Bergeron, who owns
a string of restaurants across the
country, decided fortunes such as
these were a little too I taifie and
invited patrons to invent few
ones.
Entries include: A fly by by-night
night by-night is often flrtjunded intiie
morning'You are a born check
minkknn Vi.aa 1umm ''"01
and ""Pot true luck, eat the for fortune
tune fortune and give away the ookiV

' TELEVISION SERVICI
TV, Radios, Hi-Fi Trantitert
specialist. We aeryice all makae

and modals. We don't pretend ta A
uarantea euf worn. We tuaf I
-antee ft. ,h
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, TryaR r
Ave. 18-20. Tal. 2-1905. (
TV- SERVICES
For trftar Home Service, Always
Rely on .'.-. -v
U.S. TELEVISION.
Thona 3-7607 Panami, Service
from 9:00 a.m. te 10:00 p.m.
t L! . a. a,...
. -r Pf,na .n. .rarinf call wil. u

k nam, the expert pecker, fof 40

China-ware aitd furnitures. Phone
629 Colon.
Protect your horn and peaaat.
ty against insect damat.
Prompt scientific treatment on
; omorgenct or monthly budftt
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama J--7977 or Colon 1 777,
j Wanted to Buy 1
: 1
WANTED-57 Ford. Olimpi.
xodiac, Automatic transmission,
good condition. Phone 3-2555,
1-7861. 8:00 to 12.00 2:00
5:00,
Dcsiestic Employment j
WANTED: Efficient house housekeeper,
keeper, housekeeper, cleaning, cooking for
small American family. Must
cpeak English. 'Sleep 'In whea i
necessary. Reference required.
Call) Panama 2-2835 during of office
fice office hours for appointment.
WANTED: Maid who speaks
English, Must JiVa in. Phone 4
0139,

Today' Opening4!
STOCK PRICES

NEW tORK. March It (UTIW
Stocks resumed their advance in
moderately active trading todaj
after registering their first week
ly decline in six weeks k the
period ended, ast i ndap,
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos-
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Litd,
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Amer, Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettingr oj?)
Bicroft Uraniom
British Pet
Bcrroughs
Canadian agl
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
J Chicago Great West
Chrysler v
Cities Servfoe
Coastal Capibfj
Creole Pet
Crown Cork nod 9aA
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Xu Pont
El Paso Natrl Sal
Eversharp
850b)
11
29
J2'
. 143
69
34
S2Vo
m
1ED43
Tab

44W1
48V.ll V

eivtb
IVib
226Va
35 Va
22Ti
Vfc
Fairchild'Eng-Hh)
Fargo Oil
Felmont Peti
General Dynamies
'General Electrie
General Motors
! General Plywood
Gulf Oil
1 Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
How Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Intl Tel and Id
Lorillard
Martin Co.
New Eng Tel and TsJ
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieion
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec OB
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell -San
Jacinta
Shell Transp -v
Signal Oil andHSas
Sinclair' Oil ,t
, Socony Mobilt
Sperry Rand L
Standard Oil NJ
if Sterling Precision
.! Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
-Texas Gulf Predg
. Underwood
United Cansoo il
US Rubber
US Steel
lA6Ve
38b
184

-. 45, M

40Vtb
40
vrn
173 V
41V
4S
4
Mf
' Z
mi
45Vk
44Vi 1
32t
19V

9Vfc M
8Va f
m 'I

38 Va
66
23 '4i
53 Vt
im
1865
28H
27b
l"4h
55Vi
92
35Vii
78
, ', Universal Cyclops
wesiingnouse Elec
Wheeling Steel

57V.,, I

E?RnDtMA60M,c"'
J3C1KU1. Ihanni tnT n
.bxpl0?l(ns imaged the i
Vm ii,, "-om"iiunist newspaper
and injured a hntoi m.i...
terdaV In viniA.. j
m a, vuiiuiavviii va

iasi summer's bloody v rebeUion.
Dynamite sticks were used In the
attack on the nrintina Dress and

office of the Commufllat taM.waaa
per 'A1 Akhbajr."

1



! 4
f MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1959
I Xfilll lfl TBI MEATl

THE PANAMA AMERICAN, AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' PAGE NIXB
If GEOftGK wtNDUJTBK 8TOKT CP MAKTHt WATNB
Gottina Acquainted
I WILSON W.EUUC4
I
TEU.MCM
MMEWORK,
'V
pT: cTJNVKT TATTOO RXLY
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A -0OVIMS-PANAMA AJAWAtS
PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-HOUSTON

PANAMA
HOUSTON

Today's JY Program

55.00
51.65

0

65

1:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Short
S :3U Kleldfipt
4:30 Mr. Wizard
t :00 Roy Rogtri
!:. PANORAMA
1:00 CUai Room Cimieri:
0itrl Math

7:30 Royal Playhous
t.'OO Billy Daniel
: Curt Maway
t.OO Movi Tim: Bordar Town
10:30 Stars of Jau
11:00 CFN NEWS
11 :13 Enel Vote of Flrastona
and SchJIta P'ayhousa

Courtaij ( AsrovUs Panama Alrws
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 t
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to p.m.

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1

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Varns 100,000

ounter-revol ution Mqyome
From US Or Santo Domingo
HAVANA, March 23 (UPI) Premier Fidel Castro has urge.d complete mobiliatioij in Cuba, including: women
'Ui4 children, to fight off a possible counter-revolutionary invasion from Florida and the Dominican Republic. ?
):t ...Castro tojd 100,000 labor union members who staged a parade and rally before the Presidential palace yesterday
4$4tT American reactionaries and the international news agencies were sponsoring a campaign to overthrow his regime
'JriTreturn ousted dictator Fulgencio Batista to power. x l'. "'
,'Tht Cuban revolution is opposed by the national reactionaries and the international? reactionairet because the.
presa campaigns of the monopolies of international news agencies have found an echo in the reactionary press of thife
'V" .... ....... i I I I . I

ole continent, which has published lies ana sianaers oy xne news agencies, ne saia.
"The news agencies have talked more of any one executed war criminal than they

Hjmitted by Batista here.
iithies with'm the peoples of
r Florida.
if
Weather Or Not
! Wvia mthur resort for tbs 24
dinmm nilnr S a. m. today is
i&pared by the Meteorological
iit&ydregraphic Branch of the
fcnama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
fr$tPIRATURB:
iiHirh
g
fCMlDITT
90
77
81
79
84
52
85
78
, (max. mph)
NW-18 N-19
AIN (inches) fl
W&ERTEMP:
Hrtnnrr harbors) 71
81
Jj'7St
ov (
?"XAKE ELEVATIONS:
ritun Lake 3 5
; Madden Bam 833.85
- BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, MARCH 14
HIGH
"TIh
, i-M a.m.
"t:9 p.m.
, .. Ht.
15 3 ft.
16.2 ft.
LOW
Ht.
0.8 ft.
1.3 ft.
1f!M aan
1.54 a.m.
UST DAY! .75 .40
H-M 4:10 8:25 9:00 p m
Errol FLYNN
Juliette GRECO
Trevor HOWARD
Eddie ALBERT
Orson WELLES In
(! mm
UkooTS
WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
'j RELEASE!
AOMCTIMCS SAVAGE.'
. ; 71 V stow:
BOQARDE
UN

f ii A
I f s COLO r M LU J 1

if

Teener

Cuban workers.
What for? To isolate us first
the continent and invade us

V

"Everybody must be trained mil?
itarily, even the children and
; women, so that tney can aeieno
themselves if some expedition de decided
cided decided to come here," he said.
Castro was particularly incensed
at "reaotionaries" in the United
Statesi who he said were trying to
reduce Cuba's American sugar1
quota, and the U.S. government it itself.
self. itself. He accused the United States of
sending arms to Batista and to
the Dominican Republic, "while
the FBI has not found a single
small pistol in the hands of the
gangsters."
He also included in his speech
an implied threat against the U.S.
naval base at Guantanamo.
"While there are military bases
of one of these powers (with hydro hydrogen
gen hydrogen bombs) here and there, the
country is preparing for defense
and already has civil war meas measures
ures measures and anti-atomic' shelters, we,
who have bases here, do not pos possess
sess possess one shelter to protect us in
case of attacks
"Why not say that while the
game of daftgerotiswar; is carried
out, we are 'defenseless,! prisoners?
"Why not say besides that while
the people have been called upon
in times of war, once those wars
have been over the people have
AF 'Copter, (-47
Lift Soldier Hurt
In Cyclist (rash
An Albrook AFB rescue hell
nnnter was sent 140 miles up
the- coast to Las Tablas this
morning at 5:30 to pick up Sp-5
Lavern B. Harris, wno was in injured
jured injured In a motorcycle accident
yesterday afternoon.
On an outing with a Canal
Zone motorcycle club, Harris
was behing the main body of
riders when the accider t occur occurred.
red. occurred. He war, rushed to Las Ta Tablas
blas Tablas Hospital while National
Guard checkpoint stations no notified
tified notified motorcycle club members
of his mlhap on the road.
Harris, of 565th Ordnance
Det., Ft. Clayton, was hell-copter-lifted
from Las Tablas to
an old World War II airstrip at
Pocri, Los Santos, where a
waiting C-47 from Albrook
dropped off additional heli helicopter
copter helicopter fuel and flew the Injur Injured
ed Injured soldier back to Albrook.
He was taken to Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital with head injuries and a
broken ankle. The helicopter,
piloted by 2nd Lt. James A.
Darden, eo-pilot 1st Lt. William
D. McGutch, and engineer Alc
Bruce R. Larson, carried -Capt.
John C. Carter, a doctor from
Albrook and SSgt. John L.
Walters, a medical technician,
to the Las Tablas Hospital to
aid in the evacuation.
Harris and the medical men
were then flown to Pocri by the
'copter where the C-47, piloted
by C&pt. William A. Jay, Jr.,
co-pilot Capt. Roger P. Swalne,
radio operator Alc Gordon
SteeLev a nd engineer Alc
Charles E. Kelly made the final
pickup and delivery to Albrook
Mature Woman
Wanted For Part
In Guild Show
The Theatre Guild has itill to
fill one of the major roles in its
next production, "A Hol in the
Head,''
Thrf role to be filled h that of
a mature woman.
Anyone interested tn trying
out for the part is requested to
be at the theatre ki Ancon at
7:30 tonight.
The objacr of most work Is to
b obi to afford not to do on
tar day.

and attack us afterward. To

later from bases in Santo Domingo (Dominican Republic)

been deprived of the sugar quotas
and stepped oh
"Why not say that in the name
of solidarity we hav been attack
ed with 500-pound bombs? Why not
say that in the name of such soli
darity they armed the tyrant Ba
tista; that when Costa Rica was
invaded by the Somoza (late Nicar-
aguan president Anasta,sio Somo Somoza)
za) Somoza) henchmen, the United States
sold them planes at a dollar- a-
piece, while here it was the other
way around and, they sent Batista
tanks and planes, also at a dollar
apiece, to fight against the people;
that the invasions which worry us
Cubans do not come from other
continents; that they may come
from mercenary hands from the
London Vice Lords
Renting Out Girls
To W.I. Immigrants
LONDON (UPI) Vice racket
eers are offering lonely Negro
men from the West Indies white
teen-aged girls as wives on the
installment olan, a London news newspaper
paper newspaper reported yesterday.
The Sunday Tabloid Graphic
said it had learned the girls are
offered to the West Indians for
$210 which can be paid off at
$2.80 a week.
But the newspaper said ft had
learned that the girls are prosti prostitutes
tutes prostitutes "who continue to ply
their trade while acting as
'wives.'"
An official of the Birmingham
Afro Caribbean Assn., which
looks to the welfare of the Afri
cans and West Indians in Eng England's
land's England's Midland eountiei, told the
Graphic:
"This Is vice grading at its
worst and must be stamped out.
"We are alarmed because of
th dangerous impression it can
leave on a new immigrant. Ignor Ignorant
ant Ignorant of the customs of this coun country,
try, country, most of them may think it
is an accepted practice."
The newspaper said the girls
often leave their "husbands" be before
fore before the full sum is paid and
"the original purchaser must still
pay off the balance!"

iff "A 1 I
jhwwwwmIC iiii,i JniwnwiM, ww a;yiirpflfi rmni..

WHAT SOUNDS does the "silent canal make as a ship makes
it way through the Panama Canal Iron -Atlantic to Pacific?
Ted Malone, radio commentator, tried to answer this f6r his
millions of listeners In the States' during his visit here last
week. He took sound recordings at the Locks-and ilong. the
Canal which are to be broadcast on a program soon. He also
made a transit of the Canal for additional material for his
story. Above he i shown talking with R. L. Knapp, towing loco locomotive
motive locomotive operator, after picking up the.sound of locomotives pull pulling
ing pulling a ship. At the left is "Jungle Jim" Price who. accompanied
Malone on his visit to the Canal which became world famous
In its early days as "The Silent Waterway""

League

v
have of the 20,000 crimW
deprive us of popular sym.
Florida beaches or Santo Domin-
The 100,000-man,: parade was or
ganized by Cuba's' labor organic!
tions to show their support for the-
Castro regime. The premier said
he expected to address a similar
rally oh May 1, May Day.
90-Yeaf-Old Jailed,
Technically, For
His Wile's Murder
PHILADELPHIA (UPD-Tech-nically,
George Hope was' in
prison yesterday on man's grav gravest
est gravest charge murder.
A detective had testified that
Hope placed a revolver at his
wife's head as she lay sleeping
early Friday morning. He pulled
the trigger. She died instantly.
He aimed a second shot at his
Own head but his hand was trem trembling
bling trembling so badly he missed.
Magistrate Michael Davis, with
a mist in his eye and a suspi suspicious
cious suspicious huskiness in his throat,
weighed the evidence b homicide
squad detective Joseph Caruthers,
whose' voice droned softly 'hrough
the hospital ward whert ths hear hearing
ing hearing wag held Saturday.
Hope is 90, enfeebled. His wife
Ada, was 00. They had lived con contentedly
tentedly contentedly in the modest row home
in North Philadelphia for 62 years.
For nearly nine years, Ada was
a semi invalid from crippling
arthritis. Hope tottered Nibout as
best he could, i tending for her.
Neighbors looked in nd helped.
' Detective Caruthers' "told- how
Hop went sleepless, for three
nights tending his wife, -the third
night, he prayed through the long
hours for guidance.
Then, because Hope could not
stand to-see her suffer any long longer,
er, longer, he shother, Caruthers said.,
A trembling, infirm hand (prevent (prevented
ed (prevented his taking his own life,
The magistrate said-1 Hope
would have to be held for court.
That meant jail.
"But," Davis continued? "the
detention ward of this hospital
(the Philadelphia General Hospi
tal) Is regarded as part of our
county prison." i
Therefore, Hope Is in the hospi hospital
tal hospital ward, with friendly nurses
looking after him. -.
Technically, h is In jail, as the
law demands.' t ;

lipffs

VICTOR HERE, JUDI DAYS AND JUDY CLARK are caught
"open-njou tlied" as they and others rehearse for. tomorrow
night's music presentation at the Balboa Theatre. Following
Donald Musselttistn's bi-lingual presentation of Lorca's ."Blood
Weddling" at the National Theatre, tomorrow's music concert
again- represents international cooperation through this art.
Hugo- G6mez and the Mexican Boys Choir will have the spot spotlight
light spotlight bui Herr' and a group o.f 12 Canal Zone-girls will appear

salso to present David Williams'

: .yy 1 ; :
Douglas Pushes Aid; Bill
For Unemployment Areas

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Sen.
.Paul H. Douglas (D-Iil.)
said
yesterday 'his 389,500,000 "bill to
provide federal aid to areas hit
by chronic unempioymeni; was de
signed to save "scores of com communities
munities communities which are withering on
the vine."
The bill is headed for a final
showdown vole in the-Senate late
today. Douglas and his sup
porters, ignoring threats ot a
presidential veto, were confident
of victory. GOP leaders hoped to
trim the measure, which is seven
times bigger than the administra administration,
tion, administration, proposal.
Senate Republican Leader Ever Everett
ett Everett M. Dirksen (R-Ul.) said last
week he expected President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower to veto any program
that was substantially higher than
the administration's 53 million dol dollar
lar dollar plan.
Douglas, appearing on a radio
program (American Forum of the
Air) with Sen. Jacob K. Javits
(R'N-.Y.), said the bill was aimed
at helping "areas where such in industries
dustries industries as textiles and manufac
turing have "ebbed away" leaving
whole towns unemployed, s
In this connection, Rep. Sam
uel S, Stratton (D-N.Y.) called for
a congressional investigation to
determine why many manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers are moving their plants out
of established industrial areas. He
said this was one of the funda-,
rhental reasons for unemployment
in '' New York state.. '.v-.
' Strstton said he ; would? intro introduce
duce introduce a resolution to create a spe
cial 11-mair. House committee to
investigate wage, levels, tax set setups,
ups, setups, labor problems and conces concessions"
sions" concessions" offered to industries if- they
moved their plants. ; i
.Douglas, looking at the overall
economic situation, said "the pres

HMMaHHBagnasaaHaMHMiBaBK
. : I l .-

J.-See a proyocative native teauty menaced by love- C
.starved 'mutineers aboard adevilship. In MGMVv
.-"THE DECKS RAN RED''! Starring James Mason,
4 Dorothy Dandridge and Broderick Crawford!
. "THE DECKS RAN RED" OPENS 6N WEDNES WEDNES-DAY
DAY WEDNES-DAY AT THE CENTRAL. A'

WW
Of'

1

"Five Carols For Easter."
ent is not as rosy as people ex
pected it to be a few montns
ago." He said pearly five million
people are completely unem unemployed
ployed unemployed and several million more
are working only part-time.
Javits agreed that "you cannot
say we have had a recovery
from the recession so long as we
hv?e some 4,700,000 unemployed."
But he said he- was optimistic
about the future because of his
"tremendous confidence in the
American people."
Douglas said there was too
great a tendency to "sweep the
unemployed under the rug" and
forget about them.
"Profits are back pretty well,
the index of production is back
where it was a year ago August,
or almost, but the, people are not
back at work and, in certain sec
of the country, notably in
the, coal mining centers, there is
actually a lot of starvation," he
said? ,
Both Douglas and Javits called
for passagfe of pending legisla legislation
tion legislation to extend thek temporary un unemployment
employment unemployment compensation pro program.
gram. program. '.
COPA Has Special
Chmqui Fliohts
F.or Easter Week
Copa is scheduling special flights
for those wishing to spend the long
Easter weekend in Boquete or
else in Chiriqui. They can travel to
DayWoh-a special flight leaving
Tocumen 4:30 p.m.-Thursday, and
return by a special flight leaving
David 6 15 p m. Sunday. -.
Thete will be no Copa flights on
Good Friday, V

Read

Chiang Man Says Tibet's Revolt :i
Is Spreading to Communist China 4,

TAIPEI, March 23 (UPI) The anti-Communist revolt iiT iiT-Tibet
Tibet iiT-Tibet has spread to Communist China, a Nationalist rhinixa. -.

cabinet member said today. He urged the anti-Communist world
to assist the revolution lest it become another Hungary.'

; xne. off trial was U xung-nsm, chairman of the Nationalise;
government's Mongolian and Tibetan affairs commission. He said-

the uprising jhad spread across

uives 01 oiHang' ana vnmgnai. BiKafig aiso ooroers inaia.
Li made the statement shortly after Indian Prime Ministe!
Jawaharlal Nehru told parliament in New Delhi today that street"
fighting had broken out in the Tibetan capital of Lhasa. Nehriw
expressed concern for the safety of the Dalai Lamai. It is not""

known where he IsA
Nehru also disclosed that the
heaviest fighting broke put last
Friday in the capital when ru
mors- spread ; through uaasa.
that the v Chinese Communists
planned to kidnap the Dalai
Lama, spiritual and temporal
ruler of the mountain kifcgdom.
Revolts had been reported
earlier in various parts of Ti
bet but fighting broke out in
Lhasa for the first, time. Un Unconfirmed
confirmed Unconfirmed reports'; reaching
the Indian border said Com Communist
munist Communist I planes had bombed
Lhasa.
The Chinese, official gave no
sources for his report the re
volt had spread across the bor border
der border but the Nationalist govern government
ment government is known to have intel intelligence
ligence intelligence agents on the mainland
who report to Taipei.
Li and other high-ranking
Nationalist officials met in se secrecy
crecy secrecy today to study possioie
steps the Nationalists might
tajce to help the revplt.
President Chiang Kai-shek
has predicted the Peiping re regime
gime regime would collapse from in internal
ternal internal revolt and officials
have hinted they would send
troops to the mainland when
a revolt does break out.
The independent Taipei news newspaper
paper newspaper United Daily News pre predicted
dicted predicted today the "regional fight fighting
ing fighting for freedom soon will lead
to a nationwide uprising."
Li said the Chinese Commu
nists were determined to stamp
out the revolt and said "the
free world has to give Tibet
timely spiritual, material and
technical help so it will not be become
come become another Hungary.'? "v
He said 2900 refugees have
arrived in India from Tibet
since fighting ,, broke out and
they are stranded near the bor
der with little food, money or
shelters. : -.
' Buddhist monks have stream streamed
ed streamed out of monasteries to Join
Tibetan tri be s m e n in the
spreading revolt against their
Chinese Communist overlords,
reports reaching India said
Rugged Khamba tribesmen
were reported : to have seized
control of several key towns in
the eastern province of Kham
and were said to have complete
control over Gyantse, a town of
io.uuo in central Tmet.
The main road between
Gyantse and ( Lhasa was reported-cut
in several places,
despite efforts by the Chinese
Red armed forces to machine machine-gun
gun machine-gun the rebels into submis submission.
sion. submission. Most reports from the remote,
mountainous land -of mystery
in the high Himalayas were
coming from Tibetians reaching
tne inaian border cities of Dar
jeeUng and Kalimpong. ,r
Although the reports were
sketchy and there had been no
word of battle casualties, the
Nehru's neutral Indian : govern government
ment government was understood to be
"greatly concerned."
India has recognized Red Chi
nese control in Tibet, and
sources said the New Delhi gov
PPPDD

R E LEASES

(SeuuCrGaD
An indestructible ...
creature whose eyes rein
death and destruction
Paramount ftmny
1
AW;
. JOHN MALA "i,
8AR,REY POWERS Sk I
KRUOCR'MUnON MARTIN -,y4'
. kM.ilnknitftiM
a

r CaA

Mill J

dm

0.

story on page6)
the border to the Chinese prov-v.
J
ernment had expressed its wor-j;
ry to Peiping without receiving.-!
any answer.
Authoritative sources sald'
India would not interfere un-:
less India became directly af-Ji
fected In the vaguely defined
Indo-Tibetan border area. J'
.'Two Tibetan ; rebel' leadersr
Lonenla Sadu- "Tshang a n 81
Shgago Namagay" Dorgee slip-7 v
ped over the border and werl. werl.-received
received werl.-received as heroes by severs
hundred Tibetans living In Ka5;
limpong.
The two men said they wert
members of a 23-member "wa
counciriMighting .the ChinesS
Reds and wanted aidoth fronts'
Tibetans in India and from thfx
maian government. r
The fighting nrst erupted in":
Lhasa last week when Tibetan
year-old Dalai Lama was being"
Kidnaped by the Reds. ""
Figmmg had raged aroumr
the Indian diplomatic missioru!.
in Lhasa, but the only, report -ed
casualty was former Tibet-v
an Prime Minister Ngabu Ma-
wang Jigme, a pro-Commu-K...
nist, who was stoned by an'
irate mob in Lhasa. ,"
He was reported under treat
ment by Chinese physician

iiown m rrom feiping.- j ;

Travelers ana rerugees irona..
Tibet reported monks from th
Sera and Drepung monasterioa
near Lhasa had joined the rettg
els. The monasteries are am6ng
the largest in the deepfy-religi
ous country.
Russian and Chinese diplo'
mats in. India, said privately
that the uprising was a "tem
porary phase", ixi Tibetan af affairs.
fairs. affairs. r1
Put for the Khamba rebels,
it V was part of a two-year"
campaign of guerrilla warfare
and sabotage against" the for
eigners who brought Commu Communist
nist Communist rule to the country in
1951.
'''--v.. ' V
The tribesmen were reported
to have taken over many Kham -Province
towns.
There was no report of Chi Chinese
nese Chinese taction in the area al although
though although in the past the rebeli
have accused the Reds of bomb bombing
ing bombing targets in Kham..
CZ Bus Drivers
Present Letter
To US Ambassador
, :'- ''. 4
A group of about 30 chauffeurs
employed( by ,the Canal Zone bui v
company operated by Azis Singh
Gill went to the U.S. Embassy to today
day today to deliver a letter to Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Julian F. Harrington.
The letter reportedly asked tha
Ambassador to use his good offices
to have the bus company comply
with what the union termed a
promise to increase salaries and
make social security payments. ;
QPDD DDK
0, iyj ix

v 0

A

1.

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