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:
AA00010883:02865

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1 J.
Thrcbgjioiit thei?odd
more people bay
than nr other
imparted whisky.
KEWSPAPE1
.THE CITY OF THE ;
.-. VICEROYS,.. V,
Irt tht ptpU hntnthe trvth cd ttnniry is Kr" Ahnham Lineolru )
TEAR '.
PANAMA, TOTSDAT MARCH 4, 1959
fflTB CCfT3
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mlau W7cf;
Rom Freighter, Canal Bank
... v..'.',-- 0 1
flu second Canal launch accident with as many day oc occurred
curred occurred in Iim6n Bay, Cristobal, early this morning when the
boarding launch Amberjack rammed a freighter preparing for
southbound transit. m
- Sunday night the Balboa-Taboga passenger launch Plover
tan aground with 45 passengers aboard while returning from
, Taboga at low tide, ' '
The 'Amberjack, carrying a Canal pilot and 17 seamen as
well as the launch crew, was headed for the San Juan Trader,
Th Trader was already underway i preparation for transit.

As the launch approached it
i vonrei shamiv toward the larg
tr vessel whereupon the helms
man attempted to throw his
boat into full reverse; JBut the
ruddet, which was already ham
ever, failed to respond and a
mcment later me Aiuoerjaa.
truck the v freighter vlolentiy,
One seaman, P. K. Parris,
was thrown overboard by the
impact nd three others, C.
j: Meyers, N. E. Eomero and
AureUo Newbald sustained
slight to juries within the
cabin. .-Parrik
Parrik .-Parrik was rescued; imme immediately
diately immediately and all Jf our were taken
to Coco Splo Hospital.
Meyers and Newbald were re released
leased released : Immediately while Par Parris
ris Parris and Homeifo were held for mi mi-or
or mi-or treatment and observation.
- Canai authorities, are Inves-
r .itw MoitratR' Court today

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I ,k THA I

was filled with now upon row of
shining young faces as the full
- force of Caribbean Girls' State del delegates
egates delegates assembled to see the court
in action. ..
i Thty httri no -preliminary
fitarings on felony charges but
did hear variety of misdemea misdemeanor
nor misdemeanor cat tried before Hie court.
Among those appearing were two
Panamanians fined -a total of $35
cn license and registration viola violations.
tions. violations. Juan Pefia, 45, was fined $10
for driving his motorbike on Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Highway without Canal
Zone driver's license, and $15 lor
operaUng his bike with an improp improper
er improper registration plate. Napoleon
Marque, 27, was assessed $10 for
. driving his truck in the Zone with without
out without the necessary operator's per-
"surse T. Pierpont, 27, a U.S. ci citizen,
tizen, citizen, was found guilty of making
a dangerous turn without warning
- on Frangipani St., and without re regard
gard regard for the safety of other vehi vehicles.
cles. vehicles. He was fined $15.
, Finally, Eric C. Lashley, Jr., 19,
' Panamanian was found guilty of
vagrancy and placed on probation
fbr one yean. ...
Howtver, when arrested Lath Lath-ley
ley Lath-ley was found to be In possession
f a Quantity of marihuana and,
f6r this offense he was sentenced
to serve 30. days in fail.
' After the court session the youth youthful
ful youthful delegates engaged in an infor-.
mal question and answer session
With Judge John E. Deming re regarding
garding regarding a variety of subjects con connected
nected connected with the court function.
Court Clerk John Michael's ad addressed
dressed addressed the, students on the subject
of court procedure, K while Capts.
Gaddis Wall and Stewart Trail ac acquainted
quainted acquainted them with the operation
of Balboa'-s finest.

I 4
-its

BPS LA VERN b. HARRIS, assigned to Ordnance at Ft.. Clayton,
being' hanjied Into an ambulance for transfer to Gorgas Hospital
yesterdayi Harris was: injured in a motorcyale accident Sunday
. near Las Tablas, Los Santos province during a motorcycle club
outing. He was returned late Sunday by helicopter and 4s In
, serious condition at Gorgas with a sever brain concussion, a
plnal cord Injury and a fractured ankle v

tigating the possibility of slfeer-

hiD- crpar failure. Thft Amber
i- jack is slated for extensive re-
pairs.
During Sunday night's
grounding incident noneof J,he
45 passengers aboard the 50-
uuuu x-iuvci was uiju. m"
the launch ran aground near
the Baiooa yacnt uiuo me pas passengers
sengers passengers were removed by an another
other another launch n.nd lanripri at. the
docks without mishap.
Tne nover win aiso require
considerable repair work.
Scouts Leave Kobbe
For Madden lake
Jungle Campsite
Scouts of Troop No. 16, left Fort
Kobbe yesterday afternoon to
spend four days in camp at the
new Madden Lake camping area
which is being developed by the
Canal one scout, council. Headed.
ry inetr -scouimisier, i nuuei i s
Oleen tHbay$ will ,eamp ut tf
jungle naiitnrocKs..,
-n-t-- : 'if .".iiir.-rt'1.
Tafhers of the troop have een
asked to eat a meal cooked by jun
ior in the outdoors tomorrow at 6: 6:-30
30 6:-30 p.m. and then to attend a camp-
fire and awards ceremony.
Each boy is supposed to take
food along for his Dad's supper
and the troop officials state they
will make every effort to see that
meal hasn't been consumed In ad advance
vance advance by a hungry boy.
Oleen is field representative for
the American Red Cross at Kobbe.
Lt. Col. Jack Ruby, troop commit
tee chairman, and 1st Lt Fred
Lawley, head of the outdoor events
committee, will affcist Oleen during
the camp period.
Other leaders are assistant scout scoutmaster.
master. scoutmaster. Ronald Hoffman and junior
assistant Tom Hicks.
The troop will practice for the
all-Zone Camporee the weekend of
April 3rd which is to be handled by
the scout council.
Liberal Party1
Leader Denies Plan
For Joint Slate
The President of the national
directorate of the Liberal Party
yesterday denied published reports
that? the party was making a deal
with the National Patriotic Coali
tion.
The reports had said the Liberals
weae discussing a deal whereby
there would be a joint Liberal-CPN
ticket for President and. Vice Pre
sidents during the 1960 elections.
Liberal Party president Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo E. Quijano said such reports
were absolutely untrue and that
his party plans to launch its own
candidates on its own ticket.
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THE FIVE PERSONS stranded bunhurt when their Ceasnal80 plane eraahed in the tree tops near the jungle landing strip at
Mandinga are pictured on', their return to Paitilla airport after Rescue by a CJS. Air Force helicopter. In the foreground, I. to
r., are Dr. Manuel FernAfdeC Hector Castillo,; pilot Gilberto- Go nfelez, Mrs. Luisa 4e Morris and Samuel Morris. At extreme
rightls Capt. Juan Mas, Panama civil aeronautics Inspector who flew to, the crash scene from Paitilla. At left, rear is an un unidentified
identified unidentified AJr Force crew member and Maj, Lloyd B. McGrady, who flew the rescue helicopter. No one was injured in the crash.

J 1 V"1
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Route From
y MARGII ROTHROCK
Odie, a Model A Ford-of 1929
vintage, has accomplished a feat
to surpass even the wildest dreams
of Henry Ford himself.
The battered veteran vehicle of
30 years, ten years older than the
two university students at the
wheel, arrived in Panama City
three days ago, considerably the
worse for wear after four months
on the road from Berkeley, Calif.
The youthful owners, Nick Gold
man, l, ot Fresno, ana uavia
Chambers, 20, of Long Beacn, nave
reached the reluctant decision to
retire Odie. She served them well,
through jungle streams, up. and
down steep mountain patns, in
large cities and country villages.
Odie, though past ner prime lor
many years .has suffered consider
ably during the arduous -.journey.
Her tires gave up and had to be
reolaced. The reaf axle broke. The
fenders, once secure, were jolted
from their screws, unce ine priae
of the Ford, factory, Odie's Uphols Upholstery
tery Upholstery has degenerated to a disrepu disreputable
table disreputable status. n ;
Odie was named for thepamt
job, an- olive drab which matches
the heap of tents and campjng gear
on the roof. "v
Tho final blow came when the
unit sedan was pushed, pulled,
. pled with and prompted to ford
' the muddy jungle streams in the
heart of Costa Rica.' It was a
clufch situation, and Odro lost it.
So Goldman and Chambers have
ingloriously lettered a familiar
message on Odie's tired side "Se
Vende" "Make an Offer."
The traveling collegians wlH sac-,
rifice their ancient .highway com companion
panion companion for the sea. They hope to
sign aboard a yacht or other ship
here fr the return trip home.
The pair, (in the company of -six
fellow Alpha Chi Rho fraternity
brothers arid two other Model A
Fords, left Oie University of Cali California
fornia California at Berkeley four months a a-go.
go. a-go. The object was to see how far
they could go and how much they
could see.
Whon the entourage' reached
Mexico City, tho six vther de decided
cided decided they had seen enough. They
reversed course and returned
homo..;:"' k1''''"'.'',;,'"' '1 5' '''
v Goldman and Chambers etayed
in Mexico City about a monthvis monthvis-iting
iting monthvis-iting in the city and surroiinding
aea before continuing their south southward
ward southward A jaunt. Odie. struggled 200
miles a day, at best, and less, than
ten miles a day in the jungle re-,
gions.-i'':,,'.;.);'''' Cv"
Her engine swallowed a gallon
of gas, every 15 miles; although it1
was not too particular aoout quali
ty. At times,) the travelers fed the'
engine on the white gas they car carried
ried carried for the cooking1 stove. .They
carried two five-gallon gas tanks
for emergencies, and a five-gallon
wafer tank. ,1
; The Ford "hot up" rapidly, et-
peclally on tho fugged mountain
climbsand tho water was die

-tned freelv to quell her1 steam
belching radiator
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GALLANT CHARIOT Odie (for the olive drab paint Job) poses with her owners, David Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, left, and Nick; Goldman after surviving a jaunt from Berkeley, Calif. Panama is the end
of the road for the 1929 Model A Ford, which is being offered for sale by her owners in la. la.-vox
vox la.-vox of a sea Toyage liome.

AS along ttie-way, Vie stud'ents
report, they were greeted by native
hospitality. In restaurantsi. the
owners often unrolled -the red car-
Det to serve them with native deli
cacies and weird assortments of
strange fruits. A v-
Especialy m ttie,.mterior viuag-
es, Goldman said, tne ora wouia
soon be alive with children.,. .so
many of them- would -climb Onto
it, it was almost a solid mass of
bodies." if ,-..
Their equipment included a pres
sure cooKer, wmcn, mey poimea
out. was most necessary to tender
ize some of th meat they bought
along the way Dinner on the road
Santo TomristMo
Suspend Social
Security Service
( Official sources were quoted ai
saying today that Santo i Tonus
Hospital authorities are consider considering
ing considering the suspension of medical serv services
ices services to, the Social Security ward
because "the hospital can't 'af 'afford
ford 'afford it."
v'The sources said that the Social
Security Board only pays S7.U for
each patient, and its costs the hos hospital;
pital; hospital; which is already operating
m the red.' much more than that
amount

r -'.J. 1
For' CZ-Last
was most usually a one-dish affair,
meat, vegetables, rice of spaghetti
stewed together. ;
When the laundry needed to be
done, the two simply parked by a
stream iand attended to their
cbores-
Besidts losing Odie's clutch in
Costa Rica, they also had to
leave behind Urbob, Goldman's'
Siberian husky, who had accom accompanied
panied accompanied them from Berkeley, He
was necessarily placed in quakan.
tine in San Jose, but Goldman
hopes to pick him up on the way
home. rV
' Arriving in Panama, Odie, in its
own peculiar way. has provided in'
terest to open conversations and
acquaintances, a ven as u.e wnw
boat, crossed the Canal,' Goldman
nA PViomhor miHe fripnHk
Through the help of Skip Bos
ton, ham radio operator at
Fort Kobbe, the travelers cnatted
with their families this week.
Chambers. Who is studying electro
nics engineering at the University.
has his own "ham" station in the
States.' v,;
The visit in Panama andV the
Zone is of particular interest to
Goldman, a student of civil engi engineering
neering engineering ,as the construction of the
bridge approaches continues, i
, Today the two, who have culti cultivated
vated cultivated beards during the trip, for forsook
sook forsook Odie to travel the rails to
Colon, where they hope te make

Mi

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Go Round
some contacts for their sea voy voyage
age voyage horns.
Odie. meanwhile, enjoyed a well well-earneiH,,,
earneiH,,, well-earneiH,,, little suspecting disin disintegration
tegration disintegration has spelled her destiny.
Odie is se vende.
19 Contestants Try
For Few Openings
AI Junior College
Nineteen non-U.S. citizens took
examinationsVyesterday to qualify
Zone Junior College
Due to the limited facilities of
the 'Junior College, only a small
number v of openings' yearly are
available to non-U.S. citizens.
All of the prospective applicants
are underdoing extensive personal
interviews, the result of which
will be included in their legibility
ratings.
The Canal Zone Junior College
has fa total enrollment of more
than 150 students of which nearly
14 percent are citizens of Panama
or other Latin American countries.
, The enrollment figure includes a
Small group of part-time students.
- Results of the examinations are
expected to be announced this
week by school authorities.

on oou

Non-US Gitizeiis'l
Pay Equals Total J

ftP Govt
-
The workers of Panama

the US Governmenf agencies on the Canal Zone1 as th
do from the government of Panama.
' The Panama" Government nnvrnll for TQft wm tOQ'l"

829,975-- $29,829,975, made

uu.Mi employes ana i,3ty,jj tor temporary employes.
- Figures released yesterday show the Armed Servicer
to have had a payroll of $10,500,000 last calendar year,
while the Panama Cdnal Company's local-rate payroll in
Fiscal Year 1958 $17,181,759.
Local-rate wages paid by other lb government a-
gencies on the Canal Zone, such as Federal Aviation
Agency, the US District Court and the Smithsonian In Institution
stitution Institution (in charge of Barro Colorado Island) are under understood
stood understood to bring the US government's non-US-citiien payV
roll on the Canal Zone up to the Panama government's
payroll.
In addition the Armed Forces spent $6,637,010. in
the republic lasf yeaHn direct purchases and contracts,
s The equivalent .Panama Canal Company figure for
Idst fiscal vear wa about $ "innnnn rw,', f l

BaTboa bridg. torttfaefsr;!1

v. ine one salary figures do not Include wages to
Ponamanian employes by Panama-based contracting ouf ouf-fits
fits ouf-fits on Canal Zone jobs, some of which are rnvereA k' k.

$l-an-hour Federal minimum
Altogether the Armed Forces
contributed, directly or indi indirectly,
rectly, indirectly, nearly $50 million dol dollars
lars dollars to the economy of Panama
in 1958, according to a Quarry
Heights estimate which includes
the GI payroll and the salaries
of US-citizen civilian employes
living on the Zone.
A more o," less comparable
Panama Canal Company figure
for the fiscal year 1958 is $22, $22,-750,000,
750,000, $22,-750,000, not including the Ca Canal's
nal's Canal's US-ratt payroll.
The combined total of the
Canal's and the Armed
Forces' estimated annual $72, $72,-750,000
750,000 $72,-750,000 direct or indirect con contribution
tribution contribution to the economy of
Panama comfortably exceeds
the Republic's national budget
of just under $60,000,000 for
the current year.
Additional US contributions
to Panama's economy Include
the $1,930,000 annuityNor use
of the Canal Zone, the salaries
and operations of the Point
Four mission in Panama, and
certain loans.
A Quarry Heights statement
vesterdav. settine out the
Armed Forces' estimated $49
million plus 1958 contribution to
Panama's economy, declared
that by far the largest propor
tion of the total was in the
military and civilian payrolls
naid locallv in 1958 that total
ed $42,367,023 for the Army,
Navv and Air Force.
Of this, $18,678,244 was in mi-
itarv Dav. ,$13,233,271 was m
nav for US citizen oivilian em
ployes, and $10,455,508 was in
av for non-US citizen civilian
emDloves.
Fiscal officials who compiled
the navroll information em
phasized the important point
that the over-all payroll figure
of $42,367,023 represented only
that portion of the military and
civilian payrolls that was dis disbursed
bursed disbursed in the Canal Zone.
It does not represent the
entire payrolls for the local
Army, Navy and Air Force
organizations, they said, since'
many persons have allotments
paid directly from finance
centers in the United States
for such things as insurance,
US Savings Bonds and sup sup--
- sup-- port of their immediate fam
News, Radio Croup
rorh US Stopping
On Isthmus Today
A group of touring U.S. news
men, and radio station operators
called on President Ernesto de la
Guardia, Jr., at the Presidency
yesterday afternoon. They were
accompanied by U.S. Ambassador
Julian F. Harrington.
Today the newsmen were guests
of the Ministry of Government and
Justice at a luncheon offered at
the Panama Golf Club.
Tonight will be guests at a cock
tail party offered by the U.S. Embassy,

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Payroll

. ,l!'fci'-"l,."J.''.'-'.
draw AC murk mnnu f rnna r'

up of $28,27,042 for per.
' J f 9r? -r
wage.
ilies residing
States.
Wi the United
This Is an Important factor
in our estimate of what the
armd forces contributed to the
Panamanian economy last
year," one official said, "be-
cnliXe know the almost
$10,500,000 we paid to our non non-u.s
u.s non-u.s citizen employes went dl
rectly Into Panama, and it is
reasonable to assume that a
considerable portion of the more
than $31,911,515 paid locally to
the US military and civilian
employes was spent locally."
$6,637,010 was of direct benefit
to Panama in purchases of pro products
ducts products services and contractual
activities.
Duning 1958 the three services
of Caribbean Command sperjfc
$3,910,339 in Panama for the
purchase of food products, bev beverages,
erages, beverages, commercial items and
consumer goods. Services pur purchased
chased purchased and contracts let by thje
armed forces with Panamanian
firms totaled $2,726,671 for the
same period.
Another item in the armed
forces budget for 1958 thae
materially added to the Pan
amanlan economy both di directly
rectly directly and indirectly was the
amount of $333,000 dollars
that was expended for main main-tenance
tenance main-tenance of the Boyd-Roosevelt
Highway that is located
principally m Panama.
Under the 1950 highway con convention
vention convention between the United
States and Panama, the United
States pays the entire cost each
year of maintaining the .high-
way In return for permission 'la
use all roads in the Republic,
without further cost.
As the major link between the
two principal cities in the re republic,
public, republic, the continued excellent
conditions of the Boyd-Roosevelt
highway is a major factor
in development of Panamanian
commerce and Industry.
A breakdown of Caribbean
Commands' estimated direct
end Mndlrect contribution Ut
Panama's economy during 1951
v. t
Payrolls naid locallv to mrN.
tary and civilian employes
$42,367,023. v: j ;
Caribbean Command pu r
chases and contracts hi Pan
ama during 1958: i,
1. Food products 1 W89.481
2. Beverages (Alcoholic
and non-Alcoholic 610,13t
3. Commercial Items 937,693
4. Consumer Goods ;v 1,073.041
5. Services ....,,.,vv 207.344
. Contracts ...1.519,321
Boyd-Rposevelt High-
way maintenance .... 830.0O1
Toa4 ...........

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'MQI TWO
""'v TVt PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS APE
TUESDAY, MARCH 24, 195t

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'THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNS H PUSLISHSO ST TMI PANAMA AMENICAPJ PIS). INC
rMNsn or NKVMft'lMUMatvnx m isaa

.. ... MAKMOBM AtttAS. COITOR
U-S7 H STREtT P O BOX 134 PANAMA R. Of P.
( .TCLSPHONS t-0740 9 LINtat
Cam.1 AoOasaa. PSNAMIRltAN. Panama
MMN Omci! 1 17 Centbai Avinui otwn 2th and isth aTrRitra
FOatlSN RtPHtawrrATIVU' JOSHUA B POWERS INC
S4S MADISON AVC. NEW VODN 7 N. V
tarti
Pen mowtm in $ 70 t so
Pm un mouths' in AovANcr- 22
Pa N Viam , W '
1 1 1 11 I
THIS IS YOUR fORUM THI RtADm OWN COLUMN
tit Man In li H iMi WiM fsi rtaosri of Ths "'".
Utters ars rttd f rsMolrf and art nsndlss' i a whslh, coolUs-rlsl
""""TT'fSs 'Mkm latter iss'f t ItassKssHr "sis'! iM tht
as say. Lsfttra aft puUus! hi tht trtsr rscsrrst
Plaait try to kttp lot Ittrtn limitso" Is ops past lst.
Msstity sf Ittttl wrtttrs H fcsM to strletssr ctnfMtnes.
TUt oswtpspsr assumes reipsstftilily far statewsntt ar opinio,'
a,tm to lorttrt from rosters. ,,-

it

"r Now because of the letter from "Mad'' (Mail Box, March 19)

THE MAIL BOX

RELAY QUE INS

Tsuppos. tbt we are o. ban all tracx m

being too muGB use imp snow, i 1 T t.t to
toe idea that they even .resemble a strip show. Is it poor taste to
look attractive as the queen of a track meet?
; Tie tame person stated that a 10.3 hundred is slow. SureitU
-.low, when yoFre running., gainst Dave Stmt .or .Bobby Morrow
r but 10.3 will win most high school meets and I doubt if our ftaecri
Sc can run that fast or else he would have been out there running
himilUt iVb&t f6r a little too much to have a perfect athletic
.vent here in X ione. especially when people like him are around

;r criticizing?

MINIMUM WAGE

8ir:

Runner

minimum wage law

quaT het in the Tanal n7

ee tnat H lS.emorcea on ww vwmiw wn... -.
r ii.f i -a u xi.

vneaas ana ponucai pig-siiuw.

William Worker.

SCARE SPEECH

81r:

1 I for one was not surprised when Canal Zone Gov. William
3X. Potter dramatically got off his "the Canal's not for anyone i g
profit" statement shortly before President Ernesto de a Guardlj
pr.'s letter to President Eisenhower was delivered. Impart of
pattern. Almost every recent occasion on which Panama has
sought Justice from the US we've been treated to a scare speech
Srom the Governor (e.g. nla address to the Chamber of Commerce
or some bluff out of Washington about building a new Canal
some other place. j.f'
2 Many Congressmen, writers and even Zoniana have advocat advocated
ed advocated that the governor of the Canal Zone be a civilian, buVso
5ar the State Department refuses to go along With the- ides. The
tate Department apparently believes that a career military man.
avlng so much to lose by bucking .orders, is easier to. control
"than a civilian with his own fair-minded convictions.
- tike a baseball manager who gets credit for his team s sue--cess
and blame for its failures, Potter must realize that he stands
Swell In Washington as the governor who has made more profit
.-tor the Panama Canal than any other. While previous governors
Jiave pressured only the Door Local Raters, antf-dlscrlmlnationlst
Potter has put the squeeiA on everybody, black or white, US or
Local Rate, and even tne government of Panama.
What seems now to be the principal factor slowing Panamas
progress Is a group of Panamanians which wants to make Pan-
ama City the world's cleanest city hi a day. They listen to a lot
oi' Gringos, may evenhave some sympathy for Panama's working
class, but do hot realize that conditions In many cities and
rntititri plexewhere ar worse than thev are- here.

- Tnstpod nf vtsitlnar onlv Coco Solo and Goreas hospitals some

of isthesjk people' should take time out itoetbe sights at$anto
Toinas and Amador Guerrew hosplUls,? There: they, would ilnd

many Oldtlmers whp have -been -kicked out pf; their home and
Jol on Zone with a pittance now existing on such charitie .as
th National Lottery and help from varloui private Panamanian
n3 Jtortl American -charitable groups.- These Oldtimera iiave
foand the Panama Canal Company to be as, unfeeling an em employer
ployer employer as any in Panama. s ..- -Finally,
how come so manv Local Raters will donate blood
In the Cansl "Zone but not in Panama, which has to rely bn .GIs
and other North Americans mostly Zonian for blood donors?
'nirKBir-iAlI.

Labor News

And

Comments

S:'

By VICTOR RIESEL
Despite the arson, the acid bath

ing w ;uKe Doxes, me ueuus;i

and extortions., ana ure paraue oi

wooden taced goons wrougo Uie

Senate crime busting committee

bearing room, the most lntluenuai

Congressional leaders now oeueve

there will not be a Federal racket

smashing labor reform law.

Tnat'i wnat tney are saying
privately. They say the anti-racket

bills Will die in the House leaving
a' mighty political stench under its

beams. For the moment the poli

tical chiefs believe that the only
hope for a running battle with the

mob inmtrators of labor is in re

gional brush fire wars in the

states.
There are such "wars" some

of them unnoticed in other parts

of the nation. A felon, for exam

pie, can no longer be a union od od-cial
cial od-cial in North Dakota. That's been
the law for some days now.

Those Dakotans are whimsical

folk. They believe that the word

'Badlands" should refer only to

bumpy roads and not to rod
laden with the bumped off excess excesses
es excesses of the mob. In one of the lust
laws of its kind, the North Dakota
legislature put it this way:

"Qualifications To Hold Office

In Labor Union Or Labor Organi

zation: No person who has been

convicted of any crime involving

moral turpitude or of a felony, ex

cepting traffic violations, shall

serve In any official capacity in
any labor union or labor organiza

tion in this state. No such person.

nor any labor union or any labor

organization in which he i. an of

ficer, shall be qualified to act as

a bargaining agent or represents
tive for employes in this state.
Such disqualification shall termin

ate whenever such officer is re

moved or resigns as an officer

in such labor union or labor orga

nization.
That's the whole law. Yet labor
leaders in that state fought it.

They rounded up 40 qf 110 mem

ucrs oi me nouse ana it out of 49
state senators to vote against it.
Why? Should men once convicted
of attempted murder, arson. Brand

larceny, mayhem and other vio

lence be permitted the truly sac sacred
red sacred trust of leadership of working
men and women7 Even in North
Dakota there were two union of officials
ficials officials with long prison records.
If there were such a Federal
law, many of those exposed by
Sen. MctJellan would have bern
summarily ejected from conLol
of the hundreds of locals they run
in and out of the big union?

Such a lew Would almost automa-

uioni-se) upt.oy we unoerworio.

Apparently the next state to

pass reform laws will be Gov.

Rockefeller's New York. Within a

fortnight there will be a law mak

ing union chiefs responsible ior

company property and must an answer
swer answer to stockholders for any pro
fits he makes because of the po position,
sition, position, power and prestige of his

otiice.

ERNESTITO'S LETTER

Shoo You' re Supposed to Be Scared!

i r ti . . :
-.. : v
. f-: i A, -. v : !. ;; "'..:.:'?
If Will n1" p"8?-

H

Walter Winchell In New Yorlc

Man Playing the Typtwritsr

Eleanor of Aquitaine was one of
the most beautiful, powerful and
ruthless women who ever lived...
She was Queen, of France, then
Queen of England.. .She was the
wife of two kings and the mother
of four, among the latter being
Richard the Lion Hearted, her

favorite.. .According to legend when

fair Rosamond was trysting with
her husband, King Henry II (in
the court maze), Eleanor attach attached
ed attached a spool of thread to Rosamond's
skirt, followed it to the rendez rendezvous,
vous, rendezvous, and then offered the unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate young lady dagger or a
vial of poison. The wretched girl
accepted the latter.
Drama critic Walter Kerr's re
search dug up this little known
fact. That the word Thespian (for
actor) came from the first actor,
whose name Was Thesp.

order of size) are Tokyo, London, Evergreen Presbyterian Church
New York, Shanghai, Moscow, tin Memphis has had the follow!
Mexico City, Peiping, Buenos Ai-.pastors in -succession: Rev. Wayne
res, Chicago and Berlin. The next Gray, Rev. Wm. Brown and Rev
111 do not contain the name of a I Pattern White.

single American city. They are

" I read the letter which Panama's President Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dta
dta Guar-dta Jr. sent to President Eisenhower through Panama's ambassador
to: the United States, Ric.rdo M. Arias Espinosa. The letter deals
w&h some so-called United States violations of US-Panama treaties.
'De la Guardia accuses the Panama Canal authorities of practis practising
ing practising discrimination against Panamanians by paying them at rates
"according to the geographic area" rather than- it rates prevailing
Stateside or at the rates paid US citizens in the Canal Zone. In oth other
er other words. Panama wants her citizens to get the-same pay as Amer American.
ican. American. This sounds fine to persons not well acquainted with Pana

manian officialdom. '
Mowever, the neople of Panama are growing rtore enlightened
daily, and it is getting barter for the governing Coalicion Patriotic!
Nacional (CPN) and de la Guardia as the party's titular head to
fool them as it has been doin? for the nast few years.
The CPN is resoonsible for one of the greatest crimes in US US-Panama
Panama US-Panama relations thp crime of causing thousands of Panamanian
citizens to be left without employment in the two terminal cities of
Panama and Colon due to a treaty that made no effort to benefit
the "orkin? people of the country, but sought only to cater to tne
greed of the clique that has been running Panama for too many
year. '
Everything in the treaty was for the businessman, nothing for
the working man. Some unions organized, a Santa An. Plaza meet meeting
ing meeting protesting the manner in which the treaty was negotiated. The
protest brought about the aopointment of a labor attache inf the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian embassy in Washington, but by then the workers had al already
ready already been sold down the river.
What is behind de la Guardia's letter to Eisenhower? Does the
Panamanian president really seek equality of pay for Panamanian
workers on the Canal Zone, or Is he merely making political propa propaganda
ganda propaganda 'or the soon-to-be-nominated CPN presidential candidate for
I960? De la Guardia is head of his party, and many members of
that party look on a 1960 victory as more important than the welfare
of the working classes of Panama.
De la Guardia is in a better nosition than Eisenhower to helo
the working oeoole of Panama. He writes Ike of his concern over
the wages paid Panamanians in the Canal Zone, but wages and con conditions
ditions conditions of work on the Canal Zone are already way ahead of those

in Panama.
If we compare Canal Zone rates with the wages earned by work workers
ers workers in equivalent jobs in Panama we find an a mole are. in which
de la Guardia could improve the circumstances of the Panamanian
working man himself, without writing to Eisenhower.
If he is so interested in the welfare of his countrymen, let him
use his influence with the National Assembly to pass a minimum

wage law which would let the Panamanian worker in Panama live
st least as decently as his countryman who works for a US govern government
ment government agency on the Canal Zone.
What is de la Guardia's government doing about the fact that
some Panamanian workers have to nay more than half their salary
for the rooms in which their family lives?
Whatever happened about that prefabricated housing he talked
so much about In his early days in the Presidncy?
How about the rat-Infested houses in Chorrillo and Marafion, and
the extremely unsanitary shacks behind the National Stadium. and
In San Miguelito? v
How about the need for repairing the roads in Rio Abajo?
And, again, how about the unemployment situation in Panama
City and Colofi?.
If President de la Guardia did something about all jor any of
these problems it would be more convincing political propaganda
for his oarty thiin letter to President Eisenhower.
I believe the manner in which Panama's ruling clique is forever
needline the US and blaming that country for Panama's ills will
only bring more misery to the Panamanian working man by irritat irritating
ing irritating the US. The US hat done more for the working man of Panama
than their own government has ever done. ..w
When de 1. Guardia and other Panamanian politicians show a
practical interest In Panamanian workers' salaries by raising them,
when they control the current exorbitant rents, when they give the
taxpayers better roads for their money, then and only then can Un Un-.
. Un-. cle Sam be expected to take such protests as the de la Guardia let letter
ter letter seriously.
V. Did de la Guardia tell Ike that sales clerks earning as little as
i.At weekly in. Panama City have to pay rentals of $35 monthly. ...
Psnsmsnlsri

While Cleopatra seduced Julius

Caesar for reasons of state, her

real heart was Mark Antony.
Whenever he visited her she ord ordered
ered ordered all passageways in the pal
are covered knee-deep in rose petals.

Leningrad, Sao Paulo, Tientsin,
Calcutta, Rio de Janeiro, Paris,
Bombay, Jakarta, Osaka, Cairo
and Hong Kong. All of them out outranking
ranking outranking Los Angeles.
Doctors have proved that 19 out of
20 men who do not have receding
hairlines are deficient in male
hormones.

Records show that 97 p.c. of our
children are not delinquent.
The fastest Olympic sprinter runs
at a mere 22 miles, per hour which
is only twice. -the maximum pe,ed
of a pig. f

In Ireland, a woman of 35 is re

garded ar young girl.

In Spain, handkissing is a tri

bute paid only to married women.

If you drive at night you must

focus your eyes on a shorter range
. i t 1 j rr n : i

man in me aayugni. oo ii is wise
to move your carseat forward a
little at dusk.

Vermont

people.

The total debt of all other prin

cipal nations in the world is almost
153 Billion. -The U. S. debt today

is 280 Billion.

You breathe 23,040 times every

24 hours.

This is but the first step in New
York. It can be reported that Gov.
Rockefeller wants legislation in insuring
suring insuring democracy inside unions.
He just isn't going to wait for Con Congress.
gress. Congress. In a discussion with three
labor lawyers earlier this month,

mi. xiocneieiier agreea to set up

a group to siuay proposals whicn
be wants passed along this line
early next year.

He convinced the labor people
that there should be action next

yearnot more debate. There was
such detailed discussion that thev

decided even to study whether a
union should pay the legal bills

i or me aeiense of an accused u u-nion
nion u-nion officer.
The feeling that Congress has
got itself all tied up in legal laps
and will fall on its fate is provok provoking
ing provoking other state caoitals into ac action.
tion. action. Naturally,, where labor has
little Influence the laws will b:
tougher, such as the one just pars parsed
ed parsed in Georgia. There it is now le legal
gal legal for a rank-and-filer or a com

pany to sue a union. Previoui.y,
if anyone wanted damaeei 'mm

union, he had to sue its mem

bers individually.

In one fashion or another, from

New York to the states of Wh.

ington and California, there's a

arive on tor "little" reform bills.

'lneyii vary. There'll be trouble.

There won't be turbulence a-

cross the land if Congress can

pull itsolf together and whip out a
national code of ethics.

Benjamin Franklin, the apostle of
thrift, regularly set aside a sum
for the entertainment of ladies.

The most ambitious woman In

American history was Kate Chase
Sprague. Her father was Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of the Treasury and hater Chief
Justice, but she wanted him in
Lincoln's place. To further this,
she married the Governor of Rhode
Island, bankrupted him, then ran

off to Europe with a Senator, re returning
turning returning to die in poverty.'

Julius Caesar was kidnapped for

40 days and held for an enormous
ransom in those days, $55,000. He
remained calm throughout his im

prisonment, grimly promising his
captors he would crucify them
when he was free. Their relation relationship
ship relationship became so pleasant during
that time that when they freed
him, Caesar relented and ordered
their throats cut, instead.

Famed- star Sarah Bernhardt's
real name wr Ttottne Bernard.
Henry Woo has a bean sprout
farm located under S East Broad Broadway
way Broadway from which he supplies the
1600 odd Chinese restaurants in
and around New York.

Next to the brain, your skin is

The world s 10 largest cities (in the most complicated organ.

It Is safer to fly during rainy
weather than in clear, blue skies,
as pilots must follow the exact
safety route prescribed by the
CAA. In clear weather the CAA en enforces
forces enforces no restrictions and the fliers
can veer off and take shorter
routes, which may cause colli collisions.
sions. collisions. It is 30 times safer to fly
than ride in a motor car.
If you are an average person
you blink 25 times per minute.
The reason peanuts are usually
on a saloon bar is not to make you

thirstier (so you will drink more)
but to sweeten your breath.

Golf balls can be hit farther

when they are warm.

Warm a lemon in the oven for a

few minutes before squeezing it

and will get more juice. ;
Catfish have as many as 500 ba
bies at time.
Einstein, the greatest mathema

tician, failed in his entrance ex

ams of the Federal Polytechnic
College of Zurich when he wa,s 16.
Brooklyn was originally named
Brueckelen for a Dutchman.

As a-rule, guns don't 'take good

fingerprints, though in most-mys

tery piays, movies ana dooks iney
find tell-tale impressions on butts
or triggers. The butts and triggers
of most automatic pistols are

roughened to provide a good grip

and lust do not WKe mentitiame

Drints. The imoression left on the

trigger is usually that of a linger

joint and is quite useless.

his more cows than

i

TOASIII

I

;:gto;i

frlERRY-GO-ElOO

H tiw riAtiok)

4j

WASHINGTONDazzungV blonde

Zsa Zsa -Gabor, the Hollywood

A -.. ' Yi' -

. : 'S. it-,; -f
But at th nnlri akU with Tin"

man, the wealthiest man held tht

ow 9wm usiwvL t w Mowoof wit vT v S4kAllCBV 111 ail UvlU tusj
glamor queen, has been helping luckiest cards. Mr. Truman, who

her millionaire fiance, Hal Hayes,

If you live to be 70 you will have

spent 20 years asleep.

Electric light bulbs are good

things on which to spread perfume.

Sends the scent to cover the en?
tire room.

When both parents are allergic

there Is a 75 p.c. chance that the
children will also have some form
of allergy.

Every female will tell you, of

course, that she prefers sable or
mink or chinchilla. But Bats hav
the finest of all fur.

Itt th time of the Celts thtrt
wtr singers and poets who
wandered from place to place
with thtir instruments. They
wtrt called bards, and wtr
found in Wales, Scotland, Ire Ireland
land Ireland and England. There were
three kinds of bards: those who
aang in praise of religion end
war, those who sang of the lsw
and those who sang of na na-tonal
tonal na-tonal and family heroos.
Bncyclepls Briunnle

BOLEX

I x'

i, f.- .: hff wnn

9Mihncdthmjcd (photo
155 Central Ave. and.K Street

About 100 years ago a group of"
rebels decided to invade Canada
from Buffalo. They loaded guns
on the Brig Caroline in the Niaga Niagara
ra Niagara River. Some Canadian citizens,
herring of it, crossed the river
and cut the lines. The Caroline
and crew went over Niagara Falls
...Canada called it legitimate de defense.
fense. defense. N. Y. State called it mw.
der. The Canadians came to N.Y.
to stand trial and were acquitted.
The Hudson River, called the
North River, flows South,
The recent- front page story a a-bout
bout a-bout an actress who claimed a
pigeon stole a costly ring1 from
her window-still is Old Ha in nny
veteran press scent's book. Tom

Weahrly nul.U'f similar

in 1939 with Viviene Segal when
she appeared In "I Married An Ani Ani-gel
gel Ani-gel in Chicago. His fakery dealt

with Miss Segal's dog, who "swal

lowed' her $6,000 diamond ring

after it dropped to the floor.

Why the editorial "We" w.s In Invented.
vented. Invented. A veteran newsman wag
alleges it was to scare Indignant
Subscribers and Irate Readers in

to believing they were outnumber

ed.

soften up the bureaucrats

bsnd out military ; housing

tracts.

She has accomnanied him

more than ana snvernment call.

flashing her long lashes in a man manner
ner manner calculated : lojnelt .contract

resistance. v tl :

"I want you to meet the vice
president or mv fnmnanv Haves

announced at one officer Then he

ushered in. Zsa Zsa, all wrapped
in furs, sparkling with diamonds

ana exuamg Parisian fragrance.

iaier sne mvitea tne bousing
people to a elitterine cocktail nar-

ty at Washington's Statler-Hilton,

a hotel owned br a former -hus

band.- : .'

Haves is Irvlntf fn einca h ir.

OOO.OOtt deal .which tould make Zsa
Zsa the future slandlady at Camp
Lejeune, Calif., Marine base. He
has also built hornet at. vra1

Air Force bases.

This mav exnlaln whv ho v

so anxious to have her stay in
Washington an extra day last
week. She protested that the de delay
lay delay would make her late for a te television
levision television filming which, she said,

wouia cost producer Mike Wallace
$io ooo.
TU send him $10,000 if you
stay," offered Hayes Cavalierly.
At least one bartender at the
National Press ninh h i-aonn

believe Hayes wasn't kidding.

ucu uio uiQuunaire coniracior
Into remarked h would oivo tn

for a cup of coffee the barkeep
hustled into the kitchen and re returned
turned returned triumphantly with the coi
fee. Haves handed th man n

bill.

Note: When Vlee-oreildanr KUK

ard If. Nixon met Zaa Zsa hn

gave her figure an aDnreclato

glance and remarked: "I imacine

you are glad sack dresses have
gone out of style."

Yes," purred Miss Gabor,
"aren't you?"
POST-ELECTION LOAN
The House Elections subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee is curious about a $48,000 loan
that Congressman John Bennett,
Michigan Republican, granted to
publisher Frank Russell three
weeks after the last election.
What has raised, Congressional
eyebrows is the fact that Ttimoll'.

newspapers and radio television

stations are probably responsible
for re-electing Bennett In a distna
that Often eoeS TVmnrratir hut

remained Republican last Novemt

Der. xnus Bennett Withstood : the
biggest Democratic tide since

1936.

Rusa11 drtmlnataa tha :1n

the-. 4rnn.ftr fnintiru W Vnna Ml.

higa-n JTe owns' th 'Wrqueti
Mining -Jourhhl, Iron' Mountain
News,1 radio -television stations
WDMJ and WDMJ-TV in Mar-

quette, radio station WMIQ, in ir iron
on iron Mountain' and radio station
WLST in Escanaba. He also con controlled,
trolled, controlled, but is now selling, the Es Escanaba
canaba Escanaba Press and Sault Ste. Ma Marie
rie Marie News.
Throughout the campaign, this

heavy artillery bombarded the dis district
trict district with favorable stories aboul
I Bennett.
i Russell emphasized to this col col-,umn
,umn col-,umn that he not only mortgaged
.property in Michigan and Florida
but is paying interest on the $48,-
000 loan. He borrowed the money
1 from Bennett instead of a bank, he
. explained, because of other debts.
i f
j TRUMAN'S. POKER UUCK
During Harry Truman's last
Washington visit, he now confides:
"I went out with some friends who
have taken money away from me
I for veara to see whether T oauM

win some of it back. But thev tank

it away from me again."

What the former President didn't

mention was that the man who

took most of it away from him

was Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma.
His oil holdings, thanks to favor
able taxes, have rna,de him a mil
lionaire 100, times over.

has no income outside his writ- V

who lings, drew poor hands.

cot-1 Murmured Sen. Clint Anderson

01 Wew Mexico: j,VThem that has,
onJgets,.,; ... ,.iy,.,t ., ..

SUBMARIN E D iflRRINT'
TheVnonrtpff memo that tha Na

vy is circulating beninq Presiaent

cisennowers oacx claims Kussia s
missile might could be held at ba

for a $3,000,000,000 investment.

This Would be enough to buy SO
Polaris I narkinff atomics aiiha.

which could hide under the ocean.

reaay u aeuver a salvo oi izuo izuo-mile
mile izuo-mile missiles against Russia's ISO
largest' ettietv -'' i if;

The memo contends Russia would
never start a war if it meant tha

sacrifice of fSOCWeKTCr '

uertamiy,' the document de declares,
clares, declares, 'any nation must be deter deterred
red deterred by almost certain destruction

oi its so largest ernes. However, to
be safe, let us take the 150 largest.
"This example calls for 160 suc successfully
cessfully successfully delivered Polaris mis missiles,
siles, missiles, or just 10 boat loads. v
"Allowintr for missile reliahilirv.

attrition and submarines in port
for repairs, a fleet of 30 polaria
boats should be more than suffi

cient, such a fleet with .11 its bas bases
es bases and auxiliary supporting equip equipment
ment equipment would, cost no mora than $3,
000,000,000." '
Navv studies indirst an inr

the largest Soviet cities could be

uesiroyea neyona salvage "with
single weapons, of 200-kiloton yield
delivered with two-mile accuracy.
"The few largest cities such as
Moscow, Leningrad, Kharkov, etc.,
would require two or three such
weapons,'' the memo-adds.
'By extreme destruction') is
meant the level which occurred at
Hiroshima, namely 25 percent i'a-

laiiues, u percent severe casual casualties,
ties, casualties, 60 percent residential destruc destruction
tion destruction and 50 percent industrial des destruction.
truction. destruction. "Studies of the recuperation of
Hiroshima and Nagasaki -give

strong indication that, without ex-
tensive aonrrea nf avtanial ail

these two cities may never nave

recovered."

Instead nf SO Pnlarii aiiha !iaiu.

ever, only, six are under construc

tion, . -V ... (

Note Tha Navv memn: alan

sounds this -ominous not "rrni-

briefly held advantage in strate strategic
gic strategic nuclear, weapons has been eli eliminated
minated eliminated by the amazing speed of
Soviet development of atomic' and
hydrogen bombs, rand' now nn

nations posses stockpiles' of high

yieia weapons sutncient to aestroj
each other many .times over.'

r
t -! i
I x -.',- 1
' '
I in n 'i tiirfi-jtkmm

RIIPPftRTIMn R 0 1 F In

true snow oiz iraaiuon, juaint

Stritch prepares to remove her
brace before going, onstage in
the Broadwav musical "Goldl-

lAfra Cii V. tHmlAAnlmA ttM.

'wn. w una ij.wB ... u fc.

tebrae. And she says she got
that urav lilrintf a tnrrlH Inva'

j scene vith costar Don Arheche.

ACROSS
1 Founder of
Christianity
6 wise men
came tq adore
the Inf ant
Child
11 Click-beetle
13 Cyprinold -,

ninst
1 Tearful
15 Coagulating
enzyms
16 Mariner's
direction
17 City in'
Michigan
It Anger
20 Mesns
22 Resting
25 Female saint
(ab.)
26 Hebrew month
10 Alms
31 Mud
32 Handle
33 Soviet river
34 Rtpast
35 Trainer of
Samuel (Bib.)
31 Lampreys
39 DWsrst
4JKIhpf Judah
(Bib.)
46 Rtqulsjtt
41 Pronoun
49 Sister of Leah
(Bib.)
SI Seesaw
5S Changes
54 Mistskes
SI Beginning
58 Pestsr
DOWN
1 Christ wss
called "King
of the"
3 High notes of
ilulda'sacala

3 Glut
4 Shoshonean
Indian
5 European
finch'
6 Footprint
7 Chicken
Hindu qustn
9 Arabian -,
commander

10 DomesUe, -slsvt
12 Indian
' pessants
13 Ssline solution
11 Used by the
.Apostle Peter
20 Standards of
- perfection
21 Hebrew
prophet
22 First man

Answer to Previous Puzzlev

I .... I

bible Mory lTglll Wrn

I5i 5sTXma Son

S3 Evt wss mads 40 Turn outward

from one of. 41 Vigilant

Adam's chest

24 Girl's name
27 Dreadful
28 AlisUcsea v
2 Units of
relucts net
35 Disasters
16 Permit
37 Angry

42 Brazilian
macaws
43 Antiseptic
44 Things done
46 Creek portico
47 Belonging to -her
48 Gaelic
SOSht '.
S3 Before

nnnrrr 1 9 in
iT- 77
LJ-L-f r-J-LJ
T"i$mmyr
11 r. gat liiiil
F T T TTTfi: f T
1 1 1 1 1 upI 11 L

3



Tvi.auAY, MARCH 2. 195S

IS! PANAMA AMERICAN AH DiOEPENUfcMX VAihl ftCWSFAl'ftJt

!

i

i r'4 V' .1

A 3 k

7

1 W
I I I

' FIELD NIGHT WINNERS -- Cadets display awards presented bj fraternal and'civlc organization! the Cdhal Zone at the ROTC
"field night program held Friday, at JBalbba -Stadium. ,ln the front rpw, from- left are Cadet Capt. Frank Alberga, commanding
officer of J! Company, Cristobal High School; Honorary Capt. Nancy Gibson, Cadet Lt. Carlos Klamco, second platoon, A Com Company,
pany, Company, Balboa High; and the-winning squad leader. Cadet' Sfe Mike Kelly, first platoon, Company C, Balboa High. Second row,
' from left, Cadet sfc. Paul Leignadier, second platoon, E "Company, who won second place in squad competition; Cadet Cpl. Rob Robert
ert Robert Raroboi Balboa High,, best Individual competitor; Cadet Sgt. Thomas Bellinar, Cristobal High, second in individual compe competition;
tition; competition; and Cadet Sfc. William Archibald, third, of Balboa. High.

UN Employment Agency Plan Aims
Td6Y6iin

UNITED- NATIONS, N.. Y.
(UPI) The family of nations is
ready to extend a helping, hand to
Its toddlers., "-'
The program, designed to as-
sist young nations which are. try trying
ing trying to walk an independent parti
, without ever having learned to
crawl,,, was approved recently by
the United Nations General As Assembly,..,
sembly,.., Assembly,.., ',.. ; ''.v.:: '.
Labeled "techmcil' "assistance
In public' administratiation," (he
new plain will be tried out 'on a
modest and experimental basis
for 'a r year. If 'successful1, it 'May
grow into a 'full-scale' interna
The- idea is a simple one. f
For example, say a young and
only partially developed country
' rwsuclras some which have emer emerged';
ged'; emerged'; m 'Africa and Asia in the
post-war stampede to independ-ence-ifinds
itself without a postal-
Snd .communications system;.
Furthermore; th! country does
Hot .have 'anyone trained to or organize
ganize organize -and : operater suchr & .sys .system,
tem, .system, r, -nf t 'fVi P'i 'i"'.-f
In older 'nd highly developcJ
countries however there is x sur-

.t.r.'

am

CASABLANCA, Morocco (UPI)
Mayine' salvage men wept in
their beer yes:erda$. i.The'- ship ship-pel
pel ship-pel of, a stricken .freighter foiled
them at the eost of $250,000 gal gallon?
lon? gallon? of ruby red wine.,
Skipper Manlio Petris refused
to abandon ship wben his 660-ton
wine-tanker, the Lisa, rari aground
on rocks outside Mazaean harbor

in. a .storm last Tuesday. Most of

th? 'crewmen were removed. ; Pe Pe-tr
tr Pe-tr sti'yed.on his battered bridge

whilfeU.S. Air Force helicooters

hovered overhead, willing to, take

iiun io BHieiY. ne reiuscu, iu

budge.- .;,Wt
Seawater poured through holes
ripped in the. ship's sides. sal salvage'
vage' salvage' Men clustered around, wait waiting
ing waiting for the final moment when
Pettis would have to jump over

board and they could move in to

claim, the wreckage.
Ks ; fooled thenii He got some
crewmen together and when the
weather calmed, they pumped
ou he tastv cargo. The sea. ran
refi for .yards around.

Salvage men said, the Lisa was

a goner.. But the crew managed
to oatch jup most of tbe holes.
Lighter by the weight of the wine,

Petris winched his ship off the

rocks at flood tide Saturday night
by dropping a heavy anchor a
few-hundred' feet away and haul haul-1d
1d haul-1d in Oie Cable.
Petri-;) steered his ship to Ma Ma-ia""n,
ia""n, Ma-ia""n, a -mile sway. There it
sank ; in rthe shallow harbor wa water
ter water nt- to its decks. But he had
beaten. the salvage men. His
company, can repair the ship to
sail again.

plus of postal ad communica communications
tions communications exDerts. The expanded tech

nical assistance program plans to..

maKe inese s experts ayauamc
wherever they are needed, f
In 'oher .wqrd.,4 th U.N. will
serve as an employment agency.
It will seek a qualified man to
fill a job that a new country

might not be, able to fill. on. its
own. -"

Furthermore, the UN. wul help

negotiate contract terms between
the emiployr and employe and,
if necessary, will help the em
plbyer pay the employe's salary.

The V.N. tor years nas oeen

sending experts in finance, sta-

Unit's, pupuc neaiui, .agiituivuic,
economics, etc.,. to serve as ad advisers
visers advisers 'in imiaerdeveloped areas.

But they remained a part of

the U.N. organization, and .their
duties were limited to, advising;

they did not work, directly for the
country" they were helping.

Under the expanded tecnnicai

assistance nroeram. the special

'isfs;lrifl function as a part of the

government of. the, country where

';'A'p'nmairy;.ttiiclion'of. the for

el'gn.. speciajlists ;Will be to train
native' personnel to take -over
their jobs. as jtbon as, pracUatHe,

aaceVpigrama-tPet idea (ftiN;

secretary-uenerat uag Hamnjar
skjold : was blueprinted and an

proved after a week of debate last

November in the 81- nation eco
nomic and flSabcial committee.
Later, the : General Assembly

gave its approval to a 10-power

resolution recommending mat an
experimental start be made on
putting the plan .into operatic).
- The Secreary-General was .in .invited
vited .invited to report the results of the
experiment to the U.N. Econom'c
and Social, Council and to the
General Assembly in 1959.
Only Wig Soviet bloc and four
Latin-American' nations spoke
against the program.
M general, .they expressed con concern
cern concern that use of foreign special
ists might constitute infringe infringement
ment infringement on a nation's demestic af affairs
fairs affairs and that establishmeft of
a full-scale international admi administrative
nistrative administrative service may prove too
costly.

Tennessee Mine Blast Kills

9 Men Including 2 Owners

ONEIDA. Tenn. (UPI) Nine

miners, some of them running for

their lives, were killed yesterday
when an explosion erupted in a
Shaft of a Brimstone coal camp

mine.

Th vfptimK wprp burned to

death apparently caught by a
sweeping sheet of flame that

snuffed out their lives instantly

4,000 feet inside the shaft. The
bodies were brought out by early

yesterday afternoon and state and

federal inspectors began an in

vestigation of the tragedy.

The victims included a father

and two of his sons, and two

brothers. There were no survivors
among the men who had descend descended
ed descended to begin the week's operations,
and the victims included three of

four partners who owned the

mine,.'

Four of the first five bodies re

covered were found face down on
the tunnel floor,; their arms out

stretched asMf they were fleeing.
First indications were that the
blast was a coal dust explosion.
Authorities also investigated pos possible
sible possible gas accumulation in t h
mine.
Those who ran or were walking

fifwayweVe felled y wrfdrW of

tne-i blast or overcome by deadly

fumes in the underground shaft.

Their bodies were unmarked and
untouched by fallen slate or tim timbers.
bers. timbers. Beyond them lay ihe bodies of
their fellow-miners, all near the
apparent center of the explosion.
The shaft is one of several
deep mines bored-into the side of

US Officially ; Charges

Broke Cable In 12 Pi

WASHINGTON (UPI) Thl

United States yeaterday officially

accused a Russian xisning trawler

of breaking- American trans

atlantic cables off Newfoundland

last months It said th trawler

acted tuner TWUiuuy or negli negligently,
gently, negligently, .

in a note aeuverea in Moscow,

the State Department demanded

that the Kremlin punish those re responsible.
sponsible. responsible. The United States also
reserved the right to seek dam

ages 4ater.;FurUMf, n called on
Moscow1 to ssakt sure there was

a rapetitioft f the Incident.

The .new rejected a Kussian
protesrsf March 4 that the United

States was guilty of a "provoc

ative" action in putting a board boarding
ing boarding party from the destroyer Roy
O. Hale onto tbe Soviet ship No-

vorossisk on Feb. 26 to investigate
cable breaks in the area.

It said the United States acted

under an .1884 international treaty
designed to protect undersea ca cables.
bles. cables. Czarist Russia signed the
treaty but the Communist regime

subscribed to it after it came to

power.

The U.S. note said u breaks

occurred in five U.S. cables be between
tween between Feb. 21 and Feb. 25. It de

scribed nine as "tension breaks"
and said three were "man-made
cuts.1'. All occurred alone the

route oi ine soviet trawler, me

only ship known in the area.

The United States said evidence

Indicated the trawler scooped up
the cable with its drag, pulled' it
onto the deck and then had to cut
it to free Its fishing nets.
The note said the U.S. boarding

aces

party reported that the Russian

snip nad a trawling cable 300 fath fathoms
oms fathoms long. It said the cable was
long enough to drag fishing gear
on the bottom since the ocean

there was only 180 fathoys.
The board officer alto renorted.

the note said, that "two broken
sections of trawling cable each
about 60 feet in length were ob observed
served observed wrapped around the hatch
on deck.

"The four sides of these cables
were shredded and frayed and ap appeared
peared appeared to have parted as a result
of a sudden strain such as could
have been caused by snaeeine the

gear.

'These sections are identical in
type, age and condition with the
trawling cable. Some of the fish
observed lying frozen on the deck
were of tbe bottom type."
Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Adm. Arleigh
Burke, chief of naval operations,
on whether he expected Russia lo
conduct test shots similar to the
secret U.S. nuclear blasts in
space:
"I wouldn't be surprised. They

wm want to aet tne data and

Ifryau

know about

Cbffee. Drink
CAFE PURO

(pJuiu.

QM

II

mm

'

y -hi

The best there is
El Chajmpana de los Cafes.

a mountain in Scott County, near

the southeast Kentucky border.

There has been labor trouble in

the coal fields of Kentucky and
east Tennessee recently among

small, independent operators, but

there was' no indication of labor

disputes at the explosion hit
mine. Highly mechanized, it em employed
ployed employed only 11 miners.
"The men were all facing to toward
ward toward the mine entrance when we
found them," rescuer Audie Acres
said. "They were badly burned,
their hair was burned off, their
skin was ''black and just peeled
off."
Acres said he believed that
either gas or dust, ignited by

some spark, set off the explosion.
"I don't know -what happened,"
said W. 0. West a surviving part

ner in the Fhimps and .west

mine. His brother, Oscar West, 44

of Oneida, was one of the vic

tims.
"I had just started to go into
the mine myself when I heard the
explosion," West said.

shouldn't be
they will."

I

surprised but what

II Remember to change your empty packages for caps
L L

TRIAL JUDOI NAMED

'.vi

JAKARTA (UPI) The news newspaper
paper newspaper Suluh Indonesia reported
today that the government had
appointed Judge Sudjono of Ja Jakarta's
karta's Jakarta's district court to try Allan
Lawrence Pope of Homestead,
Fla. The American pilot was shot
down while allegedly flying bomb bombing
ing bombing missions for the Indonesian
rebels. -.

Steamer Sinks,
Freighter Crippled
In Separate Crashes
BOULOGNE, France (UPI)-A
Soviet steamer sank and a Ger German
man German freighter was crippled yes yesterday
terday yesterday in separate collisions in
thick fog off the coast of Europe.
One man was missing and fear feared
ed feared dead.

The 2,332 ton Soviet steamer

Kholmogory went to the bottom

in the North Sea near the German
coast early today when it collided
with the 5,794-ton German freight freighter
er freighter Bischofstein. Forty-one mem members
bers members of the Russian crew were
rescued, but one Soviet sailor was
missing and feared drowned. The
Bischofstein suffered minor dam damage.
age. damage. The second collision occurred

Sunday night in the fog-shrouded
English Channel. The German

freighter Karl Grammerstorf took
water in two holds after lt hit the
Snanish careo ship Monte Bustelo.

The Monte Busteld1 suffered Uttle
'tmM' "' 11 '' '''

"The Grammerstorf called $r

emergency help, warning it was

in danger of sinking.
The call broueht the French sal

yage Tug Jean Bart to the rescue
and boulogne port officials said
the tug had taken the freighter in
two and that the salvage atwared
to be going ahead successfully,
No one was reported injured in

the collision.

WASHINGTON t- Poet Robert
Frost, on the theory that man will
destroy civilization and himself
with his more, and more formida formidable
ble formidable military weapons:
"I think we are ipextermlnable,
like flies and bugs. You can't
really exterminate them. There
will always be some in cracks
and crevices, and that's us."

CASABLANCA, Morocco Capt.
Manlio Petris, after saving his
grounded wine tanker by pumping
250,000 gallons of wine Into the
sea:
"I am very happy, very proud
to h ave been able to save my
ship. But I am sprry about all

that wine."

LONDON Sunday Dispatch

columnist Anne Scott James,
yearning for the good old days
when women were women:

"If only I had had sense enough

to stay stupid. We're takine on

man's world and it's hell."

SMITH CONTINUES STUDY
HONG KONG (UPI) Former
U.S. Senator H. Alexander Smith
(R-N.J.),. flew to Taipei today to
continue a study of jtfie Far East
On behalf of 1he State Department.

Half the DeoDle afen't inter

ested in your troubles and the
other holf ore'fllod you finally
got what you had coming. ewA-

v!?'?i?!!V i i ??M I
i i i ,4
5 ( $ si
a. v i '$ ;
Ikv 1K 1 :' ;
Wt ftP"' m) jUv

vr rj

MSG. CHARLES E. WEBSTER' takes the okth -of enlistment
from MaJ -Harold ,L Jones, secretary.of the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School, Fort Gullck. Webster; reenllsted In .the Army for for-slx
slx for-slx ye8.rs.vH6 wlir depart the Canal Zon' this month to attend

uenerai cryptographic Repair School at Fort Monmouth,

AT AGEiCIAS COSMOS

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THE. VOICE: OF
BROADWAY:
by Qorothy Killgallen
anama
.. by, Oswald jacoiy
Written far NIA lervil
l flt f mffmnh, Wmrrimpt, &rtL, -Pviut .tuJ tLtfJ L mrtLJ prompt) It Li-numl thm.
f Si Jt L w'J If uLpLmu m PoJlZ, 2-0740 J-0 741 Lmm 8.00 sj 10 Mf

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VISJTING EDITORS AND CQMMENTATORS ARE FITED
jjSOFMCIAl. RECEPTIONS IN PANAMA CITY
?2.Ainong social events honoring members of tha U.S. Society of
-Editors and Commentator who are visiting on tho Isthmus is a re re-:
: re-: etption this ovoning at tho La Crosta residence of United States Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador and Mrs. Julian Fisko Harrington.
' Tht Prosidont of Panama Ernosto do la Cuardia Jr., ontortainod
formally for tho visitors yostorday at tho Prosidontial Palaco.

IAWC Committee To See
Japanese Ship Exhibit
The Cultural Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club is
making plans for members to
tour the industrial exhibit on the
Japanese ship Atlas Maru Wed
nesday, April 1.
Those planning to make the
tour should meet at the Tivoli
Guest House at 9 a.m. Members
desiring to attend must make
reservations with the IAWC of office,
fice, office, Balboa 3465.
Engineers To Meet
At Tivoli Saturday
The Canal Zone Society of
Professional Engineers will hold
its annual business meeting Sa
turday evening in the Fern Room
of the Tivoli Guest House. The
meeting will be open to all mem members,
bers, members, their ladies and guests.
Refreshments will be served
during the social hour which is
scheduled to begin at 6:15 p.m.
Dinner will be served at about
and will be followed by a
brief business meeting.
Persons planning to attend the
meeting should make reserva reservations
tions reservations with AI Mlttag, Clayton
4142; Tony Mann, Balboa 186:
(Jeorge Abel, Albrook 7293; or
Dick Potter, Balboa 1267.
rVE STRING PEARLS
rnercurio
Z Jewellers
Central 1
T
u
E
S
D
A
Y
9:15
P.M.

A Double Treat

BY

Double
nn
LTU

"You Asked For It"
PANAMA'S MOST POPULAR REQUEST SHOW
"Record Session"
THE HIT TUNES OF THE DAY

Doctors Wives Club
Members of the Doctors Wives
Club will have a coffee meeting
tomorrow morning at 9:30 at the
Fort Kobbe swimming pool. The
program will feature a crazy hat
contest.
Doctors Wives of Fort Kobbe

will be hostesses, with Mrs. Joy
Hagan chairman.
Woman's Club Board
The board of the Balboa Wo
man's Club will meet tomorrow
morning at 9 at the USO-JWB.
Mr. and Mrs. La Branca
To Be Honored Saturday
At Retirement Party
Willie La Brance, chief engin engineer
eer engineer of the Dredging Division's
craft Atlas, and Mrs. La Brance
will be honored guests Saturday
evening at a retirement party at
the Gamboa Golf Club.
Thp nartv is beine hosted by
Mr. La Brance's colleagues and
other friends.
Mr mil Mrs T.a Brance alan
to leave the Isthmus early next
month. They will drive from
Florida to the West Coast before
deciding on their new horns.
The nartv will besin at 7 D.m.
Tickets will include a steak din
ner, refreshments and music.
They are available from Riaito
Christiansen, telephone 6290,
or at the Golf Club.
Gulick Officers Wiyes
Entertain At Tea
A recent social event at Fort
Gulick was a tea given by the
Gulick Officers Wives Club ho

CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER
Fresh as all
Outdoors

ptoimflf

S
A
T
U
R
D
A
Y
Cola 1215
NOON
0
F
C
0
U
R
S
E
ON

noring Mrs. Ridgely G either,
Mrs. Charles Dasher, Mrs. Mil Mil-ten
ten Mil-ten Ogden and Mrs. James Coutts.
Hostesses for the event were Mrs.
Michael Chester, Mrs. Philip
Judson and Mrs. Arnold Freed Freed-man.
man. Freed-man. Other guests who attended the
tea were Mrs. William fatter,
Mrs. John Coney of Fort Clayton;
Mrs. James Moore and Mrs. Hugh
Osborne of Fort Amador; Mrs.
Alvie McDuff of Quarry HeignU;
Mrs Alripn Shinlov Mrs .Taima

Bejarano and Mrs. Elio Hoyle ol
r on uuiick.
Guests of Mrs. Cecil Himcs were
Mrs. Lebel, Mrs. Diez, Mrs. Ze Ze-reea.
reea. Ze-reea. Mrs. San Fplinn Mrs Von.
tura, Mrs. Butler, Mrs. Lyons, Miss
Alien, Mrs. Chichester, Mrs. Hul Hul-singer,
singer, Hul-singer, Mrs. Sellers and Mrs.
Thompson.
Guests of Mrs. Chester includ included
ed included Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Lawrence,
and Mrs. Moura. Mrs. Ralph Car Carpenter
penter Carpenter was the guest of Mrs.
Josenn Grezaffi: Mrs WamiH
Small was the guest of Mrs. Paul
O'Neill; and Mrs. Freedman had
as her guest her mother, Mrs.
Morris.
Newcomers Club
The March meeting of tht
mianuc bide Newcnmer. rii,N
will be a splash party Thursday
afternoon it i-.m t tv, r..
t-- - Hi iVttt
Davis swimming pool.
, mis win not be a closed meet meeting,
ing, meeting, although election of officers
wui oe neia.
Cristobal Elks Plan
Easter Egg Hunt
An Easter Egg Hunt will be
Sponsored Sunnav iftnin.
-j -. uuuu m L
one by Cristobal Canal Zone
wm6e ion, a.i-.u.j!;., for children
of all Elks.
The event is planned for 1pm.
at the Elks Home. Entertainment
duu prizes are in store for the
uuuren.
Panamonte Guests
Recent guests at the Pan Pan-monte
monte Pan-monte Inn at tfoquete were Mr.
ana Mrs. Penm Arn. ,,nu
er Irene, William Steen, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Fidanque, Rodolfo GuiUen.
ii-xnntu (-nampsaur, Juan
Champsaur, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Pinilla Jr.. Mr nH u. t.
ride jr., Miss Victorina Caride'
Allan Steward, Patrice Julian
nd.M- John Bellinger ano
Shrlners To Honor
Official Visitors
e.wpresident oU"8 Atlantic Atlantic-tue:
tue: Atlantic-tue: Sf.osLsroads 4 World"
Shrine Club, WlllianT Badders, has
extended an Invitation to all
Snriners in this area to be the
EUest of the rlnh . ..
and buffet to be held at the
il-i! ittflr 11 for shrine and
iiicn muies oniy.
The reception is to honor of
iTml..S'r E- String-
felfow, Mrs. Stringfellow, and
other members of the official
th,t-rlvi11 rrlv the C,.
h.I ,1 11 5 ch,re t0 attend,
but reservations must be made in
3 2l??Cesia.by ,cllin
3-2173, 5-488 or 5-189.
theKeer MqUe,ted 10 Wear
Charity Card Group,
Balboa Woman's Club
The scheduled meeting of the
Charity Card Group of the B.i
bo. Woman-, Club S been po
poned because of Holy Week
An announcement of the next
meeting will be made later.
Meetings
Emblem Club
JMlem 9ub 52 wil1 hve a
Home, Brazos Heights.
Display 01 Orchids
By Growers' Group
Draws 500 Visitors
The two-day display of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Orchid Society at the
Balboa USO-JWB over the week weekend
end weekend was an outstanding success
according to William J. Carson'
president. He announced t a t
more than 500 .persons viewed thP
I exhibits.
I he display Included more thar
100 enlnes of both hybrid and na native
tive native rochids. Most of the bloom bloom-were
were bloom-were shown growing in pots, oth
ers had -been fashioned into cor
sages and several were display
ed in individuil vases.
SWISS PIANIST DIES
LAUSANE, Switzerland (UPI)
Raffaele Dalessandro, Swis
pianist and composer, died here
yesterday after a heart attack. Hr
was 48.
r n
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HIGH AND WIDE Worker checks a new "high and wldV'
flatcar carrying towering electrical transformers from Harris Harris-burg
burg Harris-burg to Pittsburgh, Pa. Increasingly heavier and bigger indus industrial
trial industrial loads have led to new trains, designated HW (high and
wide), which cut the four-day trip between the two cities to
one day. The Pennsylvania Railroad trains dodge from one
track to another to pick up the best clearances. They carry
shipments up to 17 feet, 2 inches high and as much as 9 feet,
J inches wide at the top, a bis; increase.

(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of tho Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Zone.)
Your Evening Bible Reading:
St. Matthew 15:1-3?
THE LYNCHING OP JESUS
"Pilate said unto thorn. Why,
what evil hath ho done? And
they cried Out tho more ex exceedingly.
ceedingly. exceedingly. Crucify Him."
This was a lynchine. The mur
derers went through judicial for
malities, but it was still a lynch lynching.
ing. lynching. Jesus lynched by a mob. Pi
late made a feeble effort to legal
ise it oy asKing tor a just charge,
"What evil hath he done?" Bui
tye mob was jn no mood for rea reason
son reason and Justice, The more Pilate
asked for a reason, "the more
they cried out exceedingly, Cru Crucify
cify Crucify him!".
You have probably never found
yourself in a lynching mob. But
are you sure that you always do
''

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your thinking and judging inde independently
pendently independently of the mob around you?
The principle that "ihe voice of
the people is the voice of God"
is a dangerous one.
We have seen in many parts of
the world the people raising their
voices either against the prescrib prescribed
ed prescribed order, or against disorder. Be Because
cause Because we are part of the people,
we tend to sympathize with these
uprisings. But are we sure that
they are always right? They were
not right when they cried agihst
Moses as he descended from Mt.
Sinai.
They were not right when, they
plotted against Jeremiah and
Isaiah as they lifted their voices
in the nameof God. And they
continue to crucify 'Christ with
their passionate prejudices and
Ihientted nnlnnni ..
M S.. . a. w
1 ine mpo toaay jtanas tor sei-
nsn interests anarmaterial ;ains.
Do anything that will hinder these
things and It Is ready to lynch you
in one way or another. But always
remember which side Is God's
side.
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lOlTTH (D)
410 -'
JI0
XQII
AXJIII
Cast and Wort vulnerable
Earth Waa Navtk taat
lo Pasa I .past
a vPaaa, 14 Psa
4 Pan I : pass
Pa ail DastM

Opening leadf S (
Here Is another riefnnniv hjnH
played by Marshall Miles, sit sit-tint
tint sit-tint West.
He writes, "I opened the deuce
of hearts against tha five-dii-mond
enntraet. TW1 rr um
with dummy's ace, led tha jack
ox diamondi and covered with
his own king.
I took my ace and led the
thre4 of hearts. Mv nartner Uill
Hanna of Los Angeles, won the
trkk and went into one of his
trances.
"He was certain that I halt)
the ace of spades and that a
spade lead would beat the hand
one trick right away. He also
noted that four spades would
have been a normal; duplicate
contract and that most other
pairs would be playing tha hand
mere, r our spaaei ; wouia go
down one Sine th AaUm,
WOUld tub htirt MflpV lha
spade and diamond aees and
mamona run. inereiore, am
Wanted to set flv Alalnnnrii ;A
tricks and finally came up with
a play worthy of your Genrous
ueoige cnaracter.
"Bill led a thirH heart Snnfti
Saw What ha thnnarht waa a
chance to make, the hand. He
discarded his ten of spades and
ruffed in dummy. Now he ltd
the king of spades and discarded
a club. I won my aca and led a
fourth heart. At this point ft did
not matter which hand rijffed.
South had no way to avoid go
ing cown mat extra trick and
Bill's generosity had oaid oK."
If
Q Th Wddlni has bfn:.
Nertk laat Wftt
14 tf 1
You, South, hold:
4Ql4 Kll M MI
What eV you M ?
APaaa. T
altertAaH Iwt jm art a trlfl
weak.
TODAY'S QVWWIOM
Tha bidding continue With
on no-trump y Wt, douWa
by your partner and mm by
tait. Whit 46 you do now?
Answer Hmr
A
m
men can
enu
By GARNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
One of the best ways to satis satisfy
fy satisfy a pack of hungry teen-agers is
with hot popcorn. It's inexpensive
and easy to prepare. Use an elec electric
tric electric popper, a skillet on the range
or an old-fashioned popper on
bed of glowing coals by far the
most romantic of all ways.
There's also ready-popped corn a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable in food stores.
To heat the ready-popped corn,
place it in a large skillet with
melted butter or margarine and
heat, tossing the corn as the but butter
ter butter heats. Or place it in a shal shallow
low shallow pan in moderate oven (950
degrees F.).
To pop corn without a popper,
use a large pot or skillet with a
tight-fitting lid. Pop about 1-3 CUP
popcorn at a time. Place 2 table
sppons cooking oil in hte pot or
skillet and heat it over medium
heat. Then turn the corn into the
pot, cover and shake the pan as
tha corn begins to pop. When the
corn has stopped popping, pour
u cup melted butter or marga margarine
rine margarine over it. Toss, turn Into bowl
and salt.
Hot chocolate is a favorite cold
weather drink to serve with pop
corn. Top with marshmallows, or
pass a can of pressure-packed
whipped cream.
Cinnamon Popcorn Crisp
(Yield; lquerts)
To cups granulated sugar,
up light corn syrup, 1 cup water,
tablespoons butter, lh teaspoon
innamon (or as desired).
Cook sugar, corn syrup, water
id butter to 290 degrees F-
"larri rrark staeeV AftM vliin
; cooked, add cinnamon. Pour
ver z quarts salted popcorn, mix
ioroughly. Spread and dry on
greased surface. Break apart
''en dry.
Male' This ammm la anuallv
ood in both crisp and "stlckyr'
rm. If tha latter ia nraferrad.
.crease cooking time as daslr-
Barbecue Posxem
- Two quarts popped popcorn,
up butter or margarine (V4
ick). V4 tsasDoon barbecue sea
ming, Vi teaspoon sweet basil,
I teaspoon onion salt, n tea
boon salt.
Warm popcorn in shallow 1 pan
n moderate oven (350 degrees
i) Combine remaining ingredients
i small fry pan and place over
iw heat to melt butter. Stir well.

t ROADWAY IULLITIN
, BOARD
New Yorkeri returnlnf from

Italy report that Lucky Luciano
nai iiipped over a new firi a
orunetic named uonnanaio xeiet xeiet-ti.
ti. xeiet-ti. Her brother'a a singer, and
Lucky may tend him to- the
U.S. to embark upon a eareer as
recording a artist.,; If he does,
watch those boxes spin!, t .Raul
Castro.' who really is running Cu Cuba
ba Cuba while Fidel gives out the Inter Interview
view Interview and aits for the portraits,
is against having ,j "any capital capitalistic
istic capitalistic country luce the United
States" make a movie about the
Cuban, revolution. It's hard to tell
how he expects to stop anyone who
wants to film a storv about the
struggle, but Raul believes the
sag a should be put on celluloid by
Cubans and for Cuban profit on only.'
ly.' only.' .Dick Brown. the ferment
center chap, is leaving for Europe
to join Ev Gabor. .The Tito
governments want Van Heflin to
return, to Yugoslavia for a role in
a picture tinea jovsnsa."
"Majority of One,' one of the
'cleanest" plays on Broadway,
is more shocking to a theatre
goer with religious beliefs than
any drama dealing boldly with
jex or violence. Using actors with
considerable charm and persua persuasion,
sion, persuasion, and a situation rife with in innocence,
nocence, innocence, it promotes the theory
that any orthodox religion if put
to the) test can be relegated to
the, category of a charming cus
tom delightful (but no more sig significant)
nificant) significant) than a pumpkin at Hal Hallowe'en
lowe'en Hallowe'en or a colored gg at Cast:
er. If a big hit, so the atheists
and agnostics should' be as de delighted
lighted delighted as the ticket brokers. The
suorising thing is that, since the
action deals with Judaism and
Buddhism, no Orthodox rabbi or
Buddhist priest has spoken out
against it.
, Yul -Brynner, doing internatio international
nal international promotion for his impressive
new picture, "The Sound And
The Fury," was the mystery
truest on Great Britain' "What's
My Line?" program. . .Carlos
Montainan's wife has turned down
a Six figure offer to settle the
will case she's been fighting for
years. She's holdlni out for mil
lions. .Twosome "it the Embers:
Orin Lehman and Jan Valerie,
Local poliUcahs don't expect Mrs,
Roosevelt to support Mayor Wa-
nar if h rirld tn rim train
She's irked because he wouldn't
euauuun varnune ve oapto.
Composer ( Bart, -Howard i out
ofr LeBoy Sanitarium .'MtjBr nliipr
stifry., He'll resume at the Blue
Aflgel next week. .It looks as
mougn me tougnest ticket or 1959
will be for the Army-Air Force
Academy football ame at West
Point this Fall. It's still seven
Months sway, but Congressmen
and other chaps In official posi positions
tions positions are .being swamped with re-
IAPA Committee
Finds Press Freedom
Saining In UlAm
SAN SALVADOR. El Salvador.
Maroh H-(UfD-r- The semian
nual repor. of the Jnter-Amen-can
Press Association's Freedom
of the Press Committee, publish published
ed published last night indicates that
newspapers in the Western He Hemisphere
misphere Hemisphere are better off now than
in either 195T or 195S.
The report cites only Paraguay
and the Dominican Republic
among the 21 nations it survey surveyed
ed surveyed as places where "' is no
freedom of the press."
It said the press is now free
in Venezuela: that Colombia has
gone 'from the most appro appro-brious
brious appro-brious censorship In the history
of (latin) America to complete
freedom of expression," and that
Haiti has shjwn "great improve improvement."
ment." improvement." The report expressed concern
over the decision of a Florida
court which it interpreted as a
threat to ci'e newspapers tor
contempt unless they submit to
voluntary censorship of pre-trial
information In the the prosecution
of majoVerimes,' such as homi
cide.
It said the Florida decision re reflects
flects reflects "a growing tendency to
restrict news coverage,"

Presents
Easter 'tunnies Fishes
Belli Hens in their nests
Chicks Plastic Bunniet
with chocolat & surprises
Cookies Sugared fruits
and Perugina Nougats

ANGEIINI

Central Ay No, 22-125

Adria Coe decorated El Moroc Morocco
co Morocco the other night without Milton
Rackmil who has been dating Ca Carol
rol Carol Bruce, so intense observers, of
tha cafe aorietv arena ia

" ar .w UVIW
figure out the ecore.-Myrna Loy
won ( aiavuss me possioiuty of a
reconciliation with her estranged
husband. PnwlanH Soro.n
eaose she's "supertitious" about
those things.. .. .The new; Holly
wood 'gossip revolves around an
a sent., nil wifa a tnn afar mnA ka
scene behind the swimming pool
dressing rooms- after midnigtl
.,. .Pianist: PhUlippa Schuyler
made such an imDresiinn nn Al.
bert Schweitzer when aha nlavvrl
for him some weeks ago at his
African hospital, he wrote' to
Queen Elizabeth of Belgium," tel
ling her not to miss1 the action.
Result! Mii Srhvlar nlavarf a
three-hour command perform
ance for the queen at famed
Stuyvemberg Castle.
Avimi M Tnm 1Tirnair taeaal laia
wife, dress designer Ann, ar
facine a hannv taalr- calapfins a
name for their new baby girl.
Araeiissa Ann seems to tie favor favored.)
ed.) favored.) The recent arrival has an old older
er older brother, Thomas Arden Fogar Fogar-ty
ty Fogar-ty American audieneed demand
more Streamlined hprnincc than
famous Soviet ballerina, Ulanova.
so sne s eraDarkea on a weight weight-reducing
reducing weight-reducing diet of Iwiled meat,
fruit and vegetables. In nnn.
Hon for her visit to the United
oiaies. ,An ex-movie queen has
gone so occult she's holding week weekly
ly weekly seances in, her New York pad...
Comedian Shellpv Tterman haa
been asked to do his new tele-
pnone mt (between a father and
son) on three TV -shows. It rocks
audiences at the Blue Angel.
wya wih ue ooys. out gins
Would rather h mnvta atari ni.
Y) n.il1 1 1 V .1 .? .
rector George Stevens says that
when a call went out for an "un "unknown"
known" "unknown" to portray the lead in
"The Diary of Anne Frank," his
first month's mail brought re replies
plies replies from 2,623 tenaga girls. But
when a similar summons waa
sent for a boy to play opposite
her,, he got only 14 appUcants. .
Thornton Wilder haa I n t h a
three new one act plays, and will
nn, ineoaore aaann proauce vthem
i. uuiB-in'uic-oqur nexi WmlU
High Coiirf Rules r
5EC Musi Regulate
Variable Annuliles
.50"
WASHINGTDW fTTPTTh S,t.
' i. .vm j vgvt va a,T vti V
aecunues & Exchange commis commis-jion
jion commis-jion must regulate the sale of
variable annuities, nauilv rfionr1
to offset, the effect of inflation,
Th,e,, 5-4 decision, favoring the
SEC instead of state regulatory
agencies, reversed two lower
courts on fhis miestion.
. JusUce williifni 0. Douglas, a
former SEC chairman, spokf for
the high court majority.
Douglas said in the handling of
variable annuities "there is no
true underwriting of risks, the
one earmark of insurance as it
has commonly been conceived of
id popular understanding and
usage."
Routine insurance, heaid, "in "involves
volves "involves a guarantee that at least
some fraction of the benefits will
be payable in fixed amounts."
Variable annuities, on the other
hand "guarantee1 nothing to, the
annuitant except an Interest in a
oortfolio of common stocks or
other equities an interest that
has a ceiling but no floor," he
said.
Justices John M. Harlan, Felix
Frankfurter, Tom C. Clark and,
Charles E. Whittaker dissented.
Speaking for the dissenters,
Justice John' M. Harlan said the
court should "decline to admit the
SEC into this traditionally state
regulatory domain."
The SEC, in initiating the case,
held that the new annuities are
really securities, not insurance
policies. It said buyers should
have the protection of federal
regulation.
Defendant in the suit was the
Variable Annuity Life Insurance
Co., a three-year-old firm estab established
lished established in the District of Columbia.
The National Assn. of Securi Securities
ties Securities Dealers intervened n the
commission's side.
- Tel. 2-0356

Jrizzle over popcorn and mix

vnorougniy. 1 i



tilt AMAM4 AMt&lOtt AS tttttrtXPfltt ftiltt XVXttlTfl

lugs nr3v

" f ,iMi ii ii- in
A

Rep: Dor n Of Brooklyn Holds
Nothing Wrong With His Staff

ilk PNf

N ; ft

7

i
v,,

iiiiliilife
5 t, '

k.av w v 'BAirrov iniMt thk 4 riwiulrementi for autn ft nd boat operators with Teenage delegates to Crossroads Boya

State and Caribbean Girls State during three hour demonstration meet ng of civic council "jmttvea rtght at
the USAECARIB Annex, Tort Clayton. The governor assured his youthful audience that a Canal Zona wadylng
toe aeVouestlon. mowing the discussion are (left ttf right) : J. Hickey and Henry T. Carpenter of the Margarita eivic council;

w.. f.vinr:. Rnv. Stat: governor: William Arev. Panama Canal company puoac iniormauon airecwr; rewr w. fyater pres

ident, and William Eggw, vice president, of the Coco Solo council. Also on nana were Dean u
Pacific council and J. D MacLean, vice president of the Oamboa council.

Haclcett, vice president of the

(UJB. Army ynoto)

Demor GOP Leaders
Open Drive For -Foreign
Aid Funds
.'WASHINGTON (UPI) Demo Demo-crstic
crstic Demo-crstic and Republican leaden
opened a drive yesterday to per persuade
suade persuade the House to overrule its
Appropriation Committee and
grant part of the 225 mil'ion dol dollars
lars dollars in 1959 foreign aid fundi
sought by President Eisenhower.
The committee refused 12-8 last
Friday to provide any of the spe special
cial special funds requested by the Pres Present
ent Present tn run the aid program's

dveloment loan fund for thw

rest, of the current fiscal year.
The President denounced the com committee's
mittee's committee's action as "Irresponsi "Irresponsible.
ble. "Irresponsible.
Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.)
said he thought some of the
funds should be restored, but add added
ed added that no decision had been mare
on the amount. House GOP Lead Leader
er Leader Charles A. Hflleck (R-Ind )
said he was thinking in terms of
grnting 100 million dollars.
The issue reaches the House
floor today when the chamber
takes up a big supplemental ap appropriations
propriations appropriations bill to tide over fed federal
eral federal agencies during the fiscal
year that ends June 30. A show showdown
down showdown on the development loan
fund is expected Wednesday.
The bipartisan drive launched
by Rayburnf and Halleck greatly
improved but by no means in insured
sured insured chances that the House
would approve part ol the funds.
The President said Trmf that
the committee's action, if not re reversed,
versed, reversed, would "do the grayest in injury
jury injury to Ae whole position of the
United States in the world today"

He aiso, .sam ..wuuiu

longjrtetwckwv11
ing bur country and
our national security'

eakening

Detectives Probe Mystery Death
Of Pretty Beverly Hills Housewife

A

BURBANK, Calif. (UPD-De-tective
yesterday probed the
mysterious death of an attractive
16-year-old Beverly Hills house housewife,,
wife,, housewife,, whose huefcand and wealthy
parents refused to talk about the
baffling case.
The neatly clothed body of
Brenda Emerson was found lying
on the lawn of St. Joseph's Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Saturday night after an un unidentified
identified unidentified man telephoned and
said: .-
"There's a body lying out on
your lawn. A black sedan just
drove off real fas'.'f
A preliminary autopsy failed to
determine the cause of death, al although
though although it was revealed autopsy
surgeons found a -small mark on
the inner part of her right arm

which might have neen maue uy
I hypodermic needle.
Det. Lt. E. J.. Vandergnft said
that when he and another detec detective
tive detective went to the nearby West Los
Angeles home of Mrs. Emeon s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Blonder, they were met by attor attorney
ney attorney Jerome Weber.
"What's the crime?" Weber de demanded,
manded, demanded, according to Vander-
The detective said Weber told
them that he had advied Blonder
a furniture dealer, and his wife to
refine to answer any questions.
. "You mean, even though your
'daughter is. flood under grange
circumstances that youdonft want
to heln up?" asked VnderrHft.
"Don't be so cruel." the detec detective
tive detective said someone in the home

Weber fexolatne!. the 'p&ntJ

wtferbrostfttff'W grief mm
no Position tight now to talfe to

anybody about anything."
Vandergrift reported the

attor

ney promised tic. wouia auow me

Blonders

to be questioned today

nesday, although he gave no rea

son for setting that date

Police met similar rebuffs when
they attempted to question the
victim's husband of nine months,
Steve Frank Emerson, 20, who is
unemployed. They said he only
admitted last seeing his wife at

4 p.m. Saturday when he thought

she was on her way to her par
ents' home for a family union.

He refused to answer any fur

ther questions under advice of

Weber.

Bushy-Haired Itinerant May Have
Killed Four-Member Jackson Family

- o

BALTIMORE, Md. (UPD-Pfl-li;e
Chief Wilbur Wade speculat speculated
ed speculated yesterday a "bushy naired
itinerant sawmill worker may
have killed the four members of
the Carroll V. Jackson family and
buried their bodies in ahahow
fjrftvcs
Wade, head of the police force
in Anne Arundel County, Md.,
said the brutal slayings of Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, his wife and their two sftia 1
children appeared to be the woiK
of the- same man who killed an another,
other, another, woman on a secluded road
near Annapolis, Md..
Mrs. Margaret Harold was shot

HOLY WEEK
SERVICES

Defense Department
Official Blasts
Lip Service By US
rnvrnlii UWiPH Fla. (UPI)

TWenati Denartment official

aid yesterday that 400 million
dollars and a "sympathetic ap

proach" by the government wouw
buv the United States a manned
and maneuverabW space ship by
1962.
David A. Young.sspace science
and technology coordinator for the
Advanced Research P r o j e c 1 1
Agency (ARPA), told about 650
members of the American Rocket
Society that "we are dwelling too
long on the fringes of real space
activities-."
If the United States would pay
more than lip service to develop development
ment development of its space capabilities,
Yqung said, it could in three yenri
build a manned vehicle able to go
its own way In space and return
safely to earth.
Young said a "sympathetic ap approach
proach approach by our government" is
lacking.
"We are giving lip service to It
but we are not really stepping
up the program," he said in pre presenting
senting presenting hii private views.
iThe space ship envisaged by
Young would have far greater
tapabilitiea than project Mercury
manned space capsule now under
development.
Mercury is designed to be fired
Into a -fixed orbit around tlt
earth. Tha-man inside will have

.no control over the capsule, which
lis supposed to return to earth

after circling U several times.

i Ypung estimated it would cost

10 million doUars to build i ma-
fetiverabla vahielo u mid it

owid weigh about 20.000 oounds

add would reauire launehine

'rocket with about 1.500.000 pounds

of thrust. The Titan, the nation
most powerful rocket yet lircd,
har: only, about 400,000 pounds of
thrUS.U ..'.i.r-. fr.i;Vt'-r,-Cr .iv.....--...

. .

to death as she ana an Army

sergeant sat in tneir pamea cat
In June, 1957. .,.,..,

"If we get the man wuo

the .Tarksons. I be eve we u gei

Mrs Harold's murderer," Wide

said. .

Mrs. Harold's boay was louna

about a half mile from where the

hndies of Mrs. Jackson ana ner

B-vear-o d daughter ausan Anne

were discovered Saturday In a

shallow grave by two teenage

hnvi.

Jackson, a ieea store cier oi
Mineral, Va., and the couple's

other daughter, 18 month ol.l

Janet Carol, were tound tnrie

weeks earlier, buried lace down
in' a rotted sawdust pit near
Fredericksburg, Va.
Scores of police working on the
Jackson kidnap murder hive
been stumped by the lack of clues
and a motive.
The family vanished on the
night of Jan. 11 as they returned
homeward from a Sunday visit to
Mrs. Jackson's parents not far
from Mineral.
Wade pointed out that all of the
bodies, including that of Mrs.

Harold's, were tound near saw sawmills.
mills. sawmills. This might indicate that
the killer was familiar with the
areas in Virginia and Maryland
where he buried the Jacksons.
Roy Hudson, the Army sergeant
who was with Mrs. Harold the
night she was s 1 a i p, said a
"bushy haired" man had forced
his way Into their car and killed
the woman, shot at him and then
fled in a 1947 green Chrysler.
There had been reports shortly
after the Jacksons disappeared
that a "bushy haired" man had
tried to force one or two motor motorists'
ists' motorists' off the road near the spit
where Jackson's car was found
abandoned. Skid marks indicated
he was iorced to stop by another
sar.

Senate Group Hears
Testimony On Juke

Boxes In It Orleans

WASHINGTON (UPI) The

Senate Rackets Committee yester

dav heard testimony about a Mew

Orleans iuke box operation wltb

under world connections t n a t

boasts its own federally licensed

radio network to send service cars

to gambling houses.

New Orleans" mobster1 Carjo
Marcello. Tunis -born associate

of gangland kingpin Frank Costel-

lo, was descriDea as pan owner
of the radio licensed Jefferson

Music Company. The firm is run

oy nrg ormner, ; vincenr; r
Witnessed said the-radfd system

would be available if needed to a

race wire syndicate with which

Marcello is connected' betides
serving as a handy aid in illegal
slot machine and other racket operations.

Aaron M. Kohn. director of the

New Orleans Crime Commission.

told the committee of the set-up
as he testified that eanesters cot

iron fisted control of Now nr.

lean coin machine rackets .bv

"linking arms with officers of the
law."
He said the situation was dif different
ferent different from that In other cities
because gangsters could enforce
control without help from corrupt

union or management ngures.
A committee investigator, John
P. Constandy agreed. He said the
Mfrcello mob nad' fought the
unions and crated such an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of fear that some workers
were afraid to join labor groups.
ConsUndy said Vincent Marcel

lo got tne "citizen's radio" license
from the Federal Communications

commission by asserting he was
doing business as the Jefferon

Music Company.

He said the FCC aDnarimtlv AA

not xno-w mat Carlos, an alien
engaged in a long ficht acalnst

deportation, was connected.
He said the FCC. which at one

Pu01 nVLr!?rted, 11 "Just didn't have
the staff" to investigate such an.

pliC?u t8' 4Lcurr8nUy deciding
whether the license should be revoked.

COMMITS SUICID1
TOKYO (UPI) The

old daughter of a former

28-year

Japa

nese army lieutenant general com committed
mitted committed suicide yesterday because
the failed toi pass the entrance
examination the third time. Miss
Atsuko Yoshida, one of six chil children
dren children of former Lt. Gen. Makoto
Yoshida, was found dead at her
home,,, r ,.v.

Rtiaumatiam,

h ytlea, atlff munelea and wnll.n

i A.i5JiL"I" miMraoie, act'
lOMlNIJ from ynur druaalit at

taanr ; rltaf ao you ran ilorp, work
and llv In comfort. Don't auffar
nttdlwily. ot RQMlND today, ,

UN 10 NCHURCH
albea f

Good Friday Service will be

at 7:30 p.m. The choir will sing
the anthems "Dark Was the
Earth with Clouds" by Haydn.

Were You There?" bv Bur-

lelgh, and "God So Loved the
World" by Staintr, directed by
Neil V. Branstetter.f

rs. A. J. O'Learv. orffanlit

will play "A Lenten Meditation"

by Rogers' and "Jesus, I Will
Ponder Now".arr. Van Hulse for
the Prelude. "See Now th .Lamb

of God" compose by Praetorius

is the Postlude selection.
The Rev. Cscar W. Olsen's ser sermon
mon sermon meditation will be on the
theme "The Cross of Christ."

Members of the pastor's class

will be received Into the church.

and the service will close', with

the observance of the Scrament

oi me Lord's supper.

On Easter Sunday there will

pe two identical services of morn

ing worship at 9 a.m. and 10:30

a.m. At both services the Rev
.a a a

uuen s sermon Topic is "Hope

inrougn the victory of Christ."

Special music at Worship Serv Service
ice Service will include the a n t h e m

"Since By ManCame Death" by
Handel, sung by the Adult and
Crusaders choirs, a solo by Mrs.
Maxwell T. Smith, entitled "I
Kniw That My Redeemer TJv TJv-eth"
eth" TJv-eth" by Handel, "Once Ther
Was A Garden Fair" composed
by Bitwood sung by the Crusad Crusaders
ers Crusaders choir and Handel's Hallelujah
Chorus from 'The Messalah" will
be presented by the adult choir,
NYC Employes Vole
One Day Walkout
Over Pay-Raise Cut
NEW YORK, March 24 (UPI)
City employes voted unanimously
last night to tage a on ay
walkout next Tuesday unless the
City restores its proposed cuts in
scheduled pay raises.
Approximately 2,000 approved

me stop woric plan at a mass
meeting called by the American

Federation of State, County and

Municipal Employes. About 30,000

city employes belong to the u-
nion.
Public school teachers also are
expected to approve a .one-day
strike protest at a meeting of the
Teachers Guild tomorrow. The
Guild represents 6,000 teachers.
Mayor Robert F. Wagner an announced
nounced announced last week that he will
cut back on his promised $32 mil million
lion million salary hikes for teachers,
policemen, firemen and others
not covered by the eity's career
and salary plan.
He said the cut was forced by
the State" Legislature's refusal to
support his tax program in its
entirety.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Francis E.- Dora (R-N.Y.) pays
hit Brooklyn Uw partner a gov government
ernment government salary of fi.700 a year
to help handle congressional work
back home, payroll records
showed yesterday, 1-A.
vThe lew partner ii Arthur J. P.
Smith who has Mi own private
law practice.
Also-on the congressman's pay payroll
roll payroll in Brooklyn are a Republican
district eo-leadr, a weekly news newspaper
paper newspaper editor, a real estate dealer

and an omce secretary.

Official records showed tne live

draw a total of 117.409 a year.

Dorn sald his secretary, Dennis

P. Shine, ii the only one who

keeps regular office hours of s

a.m. To a-p.m. at we leaerai
building in Brooklyn.

However, Dora said "they all

work full time" because nis ois-

trlct office has "one heck of a

lot of work to do."
"I work seven days a week my my-self,"
self," my-self," the congressman added.
Tpe weekly newspaper editor is
Earl Foreman, who handles pub publicity
licity publicity for the congressman. He is
paid 12,403 a, year. Foreman also
has several public relations ac accounts.
counts. accounts. Including night clubs.
Dorn said another assistant,

Mrs. Anna M. Dixon, Who is a
GOP district co-leader and re
MAplaa 9 TOO vbi urni-Va mif

of both her home and his Brook

lyn office. The congressman said

she lends out 300,000 to 4,000

and "does a

mailings a year

whale of a Job.
The real estate dealer is Daniel
J. Deneby, who is listed on the
government payroll at 31,993 a

year. Shine s pay as full-time of

fice secretary is $3,523 annually.

Donf.also has three full-time

women secretaries in his Cau-

ltol Hill office. Their salaries total

21,114 a year.

Dorn. who has served six years

in Congress, said he didn't see
anything wrong with his Brooklyn

office staff.

"The work has to be done." he

said, "and somebody has to do

lt."

iiliijtWi'iifilWiV'i'i

Little League

Girls 6, Boys 2

Girls outnumbered boys six to
two at Coco Solo Hospital last

week, according to the regular hos hospital
pital hospital report for the period ending
at midnight March II. During that
period 77 patients were admitted
and 62 were discharged.
Boy babies were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Irvin Worrell, of Colon and
Mr. and Mrs. Juan Barrera, of Co Colon.
lon. Colon. Girls were born to the following:

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Codrington,
of Rainbow City; Mr. and Mrs.
Vincent Blackman, of Colon; MA
and Mrs. Lawrence Hager, of Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick Heights; Mr. and Mrs. Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Cedefto, of Colon;' Mr. and
Mrs.- Leon Drayton ,of Rainbow
City; and Mr. and Mrs. Leofartor
Renterias, of Colon.

Blast Kills Nine
Miners Hear Oneida
ONEIDA, Tenn., March 24.-(U
PI) Accidentally exploded dyna dynamite
mite dynamite or a coal gas blast were be believed
lieved believed today to have caused the
deathk of nine miners in the
Phillipi-Weit Coal Company mine
near here.
The nine men died in a earth earth-shaking
shaking earth-shaking explosion early yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. All of Nthe victims were
burned to death, apparently
caught by flames and fumes

that raced along the 4,000-foot

shaft after the explosion.

Scott County sherriff Dorsey
Rosier said dynamite may have
been set off accidentally. Au Authorities
thorities Authorities also said the blast mignt
have been caused by a gas accu accumulation
mulation accumulation or coal dust explosion.
. The victims Included three of
four partners who owned the
nime. Four bodies were out outstretched,
stretched, outstretched, apparently indicating
they were running, for their
lives.
Federal inspectors Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately began an inquiry into the
disaster.

None of the men who had gone
down in the mine shortly be before
fore before 7:30 a.m. yesterday survived.

The highly mechanized mine is

located on the side of a mountain
near the southeast Kentucky bord

er.

ACCEPTING THE SABRE Cadet Capt. Frank Alberga, com-
mandlng officer of F Company, Cristobal High School ROTO
unit, receives a sabre from D. C. Zitamann, representing tht -Fourth
Degree, Knights of Columbus, of Balboa. Young Alberg
won the sabre for placing first in company competition at tht'1
annual ROTC field night Friday at the Balboa Stadium.

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IMPORTANT NOTICE

TO ALL

. ACCOUNT HOLDERS
Be aure to pay your account
by 6:00 M. on THUURSDAY
as we will be
CLOSED
HOLY FRIDAY 4 SATURDAY
4th of July Ave. & H St.

Read Our Classifieds

Steel Production
Sell Alllime High;

Mills Ai 92.8

pro-

. NEW YORK (UPI)-Steel

auction last week set anntw n.

time record but is scheduled to
drop off a bit this week, the

American Iron and Steel Institute
reported yesterday.
Output last week jumped to
2,631,000 tons with mills ooeratine

at 92.9 per cent of caoacitv. It

was the eighth consecutive weekly
rise and represented a level of
production some 30 percent a a-bove
bove a-bove the start of the year.
This week output is slated 'to

ease to 2,627,000 tons with mills

operating at 92.8 ner cent t a.

pacity.

Steel experts sav the itcadvlnv

in production doesn't rule out an

other rise durlni the second Quar

ter. Seasonal demands for con

struction ateeivand other products
are said to be still strong.. At the
same time customers still face a
possible shutdown June 30 when
labor contracts expire.
A month ago the. industry pro produced
duced produced 2,506,000 tons with opera operations
tions operations at 88.5 per cent of capacity,
A year ago mills producing at
50.6 per cent turned, out 1,366,000
tons.
Output last week was 163.8 per
cent of the 1947-49 weekly aver average.
age. average. This week the Index Is ex expected
pected expected to xead 163.5.

GOING to the INTERIOR
FOR HOLY WEEK?...

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X



TUESDAY, MARCH 24, 195)
tkGt SIX
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INI)
ENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1 To Make Up For 'Lousy' 19
Sv promises:

E7XKD

Matkew

.251 Average Was Ed's Lowest

In Milwaukee
By MILTON
BRADNTON, Fla.

rub it in, Eddie Mathews knows he Had -;a real lousy
year" and promises to make up for it this season.-

Weekend Sports
Summary
fatvrday
irtTW YORK (UPI)-St. John's
(N.Y.) University won the Nation National
al National Invitation Basketball Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament by defeating Bradley, 76-71,
in overtime.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) Call
fornia defeated West Virginia,
71-70, to win the NCAA basketball
tournament.
HALLANDALE, Fla. (UPD (UPD-Vertex
Vertex (UPD-Vertex won the $121,800 Gulf
stream Park Handicap after fa favored
vored favored Bardstown was withdrawn
because of muddy field.
SEBRING, Fla. (UPI) Fer Ferrari's
rari's Ferrari's finish one-two Sebring in 12 12-hour
hour 12-hour Grand Prix of endurance
with Phil Hill of Santa Monica,
Calif., driving winning car.
AINTREE, England (UPI) (UPI)-Oxo,
Oxo, (UPI)-Oxo, an 8-1 shot, wins Britain's
Grand National Steeplechase on
which Irish Hospital Sweepstakes
winners are based.
ODESSA, Tex. (UPI) Bobby
Morrow defeated rival Dave Sime
in 100-yard dash in West Texas
Relays. His winning time was
8.35. sime s time was 9:4.
Sunday
DETROIT (UPI) The Toron Toronto
to Toronto Maple Leafs defeated the De Detroit
troit Detroit Red Wings, 6-4 to gain the
fourth and last National Hockey
League's Stanley Cup playoff
berth. The Leafs gained the berth
after New York Rangers bowed to
Montreal Canadiens in New
York,. 4-2.
COLUMBUS, Ga. (UPI)-Betsy
Rawls ofSpartanburg, S.C., won
the RoyaV Crown women's golf
championship, with a 72-hole total
of 294.
CHARLESTON, S.C. (UPD (UPD-Daver
Daver (UPD-Daver Smith of Gastonia, N.C.,
won the 14th annual Azalea golf
tournament with a 72-hole total of
GULFPORT, Miss. (UPI) Ma Mason
son Mason Rudolph of Clarksville, Tenn.,
shot : a three-under-par 68 to win
the 13th annual Gulf Coast Invita Invitational
tional Invitational golf tournament with a 72 72-hole
hole 72-hole Jtotal of 273.
. PINKHAM NOTCH, N.H. (UPI)

TONIGHT

8 P.M.

THE MEXICAN BOYS

CHOIR

PLUS oooooooo
llirlkll i a a

VIKVimiA

And The oooooooo

o o o GIRLS ENSEMBLE
VICTOR HERR Conducting

CAROLS AT EASTER"
A Musical Evening At Your Cool And
Comfortable

ADULTS $1.00
TODAY
ICAPITOLIO
25e.
15c.
BANK! $125.00
DUNQ17ERQUE
- Also:
lAYf AND
- JACK WADE
Richard Wldmark

Braves Uniform

RICHMAN
March 24 (UPI) Don'w
Mathews' .251 average in 1953
was the lowest he ever complied
in a Milwaukee uniform. It was
vui unru rliirinir the World Se
ries with the Yankees when he
set a record by striking ,out 11
times while batting only .160.
"For the life of me, I can't ex ex-Dlain
Dlain ex-Dlain what happened." said Math
ews, recalling the events of last
season. "I don't think my trou
ble was shooting for the fences
too much. Something was wrong,
that's for sure."
Despite his relatively low av
erage last season, the slugging
third baseman clouted 31 home
runs and drove in 77 runs.
Anxious To Make Up
"I wasn't very proud of that
RBI total, either," he said. "I'm
generally around the 100-!ark
every year and 77 is quite a drop.
"Disappointed? That's putting it
mildly, rm anxious to make up
for the whole bad showing and I
know I will this year."
Despite that long list of strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts in the World Series Mathews
revealed that the people around
Milwaukee were generally under understanding
standing understanding about it during the win winter.
ter. winter. "No one needled me about it I
although I guess people, had a
right to if they wanted," he said.
' On the contrary, they were very
sympathetic. Maybe that's one of
the reasons I'm so anxious to
have a good year this time."
Sti No Coal
Mathews is setting no batting
goals for himself this season.
"I've done .that for the last
three or fotir years, and never
reached them,!' he .explained. "So
this time, I'm not going to say
anything but I know what I have
to do and what I'm capable of
doing."
Manager Fred Hanev nnints nut
that Mathews is one of the least
of his worries.
"We all know what kind of a
hitter he is," said the Braves'
skipper. "He's not the type to
have two bad years m a row."
The one consolation Mathews
has is that Milwaukee won the
National League pennant last
year despite his slump.
College won- the New England
men's combined title Wjth a per-5
feet score in the Olympic ski
trials. Penny Pitou of Gilford,
N.H., won the women's combined
title.
ONLY

MUKUAN harpist)!

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atoes TODAY

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COLE YOUNGER
GUNFIGIITER
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GOLDEN

RuPP Rfives

Loach uar
UPI Award
LEXINGTON, KY., March 24.
(UPI) Kentucky basketball
coach Adolph Rupp said here,
last night in accepting the U U-nited
nited U-nited Press International Coach
of the Year Award, he would be
willing to settle for the record
made by his Wildcats this year
during "the rest of my coach coaching
ing coaching days."
Rupp, picked as coach of the
year by UPI sportswriters and
announcers, called the record of
his SEC champions "remarkable
and advanced a reason for Ken Kentucky's
tucky's Kentucky's upset by the University
of Louisville in the NCAA regio-
nals at Evanston, 111.
"While other teams were play
ing after out season ended, we
sat around sucking our thumbs.
I believe an extra game would
have helped," Rupp said.
He added that the Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern Conference this Veek agre agreed
ed agreed to set up a special game be between
tween between its NCAA representative
and a team of all-stars to be
picked by the Conference com commissioner.
missioner. commissioner. The game would be
played on the Saturday after the
regular season ends.
Rupp termed the UPI Coach of
the Year Award "a great honor
and a pleasure," adding, "our
success can be summed up in
two words discipline and tra tradition,
dition, tradition, These are the heart and
soul of our basketball program."
The award to Rupp was present
ed by John G. Dietrich, manaeer
of the UPI Louisville, KY, bureau
at tne university Alumni Asso
nation's annual basketball ban
quet.
Cage Coaches Given
Permission To Use
Colored Basketballs
LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 24.
( UPI) Coaches were given the
option of usine colored basket
balls by a Rules Committee here
yesterday which otherwise made
less changes in the game than
at any time in a decade.
The use of yellow or orange
basketballs was approved at the
final session of the National
Basketball Committee of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and Canada which
convened here during the week week-NCAA
NCAA week-NCAA tournament.
Coaches had more or less agre agreed
ed agreed before the meeting to make few
if any changes in the rules, some
7,418 questionnaires sent to
coaches indicated they were sa satisfied
tisfied satisfied with present rules for the
game.
While the colored basketballs
will be an aid to fans and of
ficials in watching a game, the
official color for the ball is still
tan.
Oswald Tower, Andover, Mass.,
was succeeded as chairman of
the Rules Committee by John
Bunn of the University of Wii
consin.
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA On Stage 8:00 p.m.
"The Mexican Boys Choir"
Virginia Morgan Harpist
The Girls Ensemble
rof'O SOLO 7:00
David Brian Lynn Barry
"GHOST OF THE CHINA
SEA"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Jennifer Jones
Bill Travers
"THE BARRETS OF
WIMPOLE STREET"
In CinemaScope & Color
(Repeat)
GAMBOA 7:00
Kim Stanley
Lloyd Bridges
"THE GODDESS"
GATITN 7:00
Buster Crabb John Smith
'THE LAWLESS EIGHTIES"
MARGARITA 7:00
Kathryn Grayson
Howard Keel
"KISS ME KATE" Color
(Repeat)
PRAIS' 7:00
MAD AT THE WORLD" and
"Superman and The Mole
Man"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Pat Boone Shirley Jones
"APRIL LOVE"
In Cinemascope fe Color
CA"" 'MPRO 7:00
THE VAMPIRE and
"WITHOUT WARNING-
mo
35c.
20c.
I WANT TO LIVE
with S. Hay ward
- Also:
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with Gar jtooper,

LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOL ;
BOWLING LEAGUE
Action seems to be nicking up
here in the Albrook Alleys, the.
series rolled bv all of the players
turned out a lot better than 'ex-
net-ted bv some of the teams.
When the last ball was rolled. A A-merican
merican A-merican Supply remained in first
place, by courtesy of the Wildcat
ters who gave tne lour-poims.
The suppliers that ,0m
throueh in the ninch were Mi
chael with a 445 and Taylor with.
a 442 serieK.- For Oilmen Hoage
carried the ball to the tune of 459
sticks and Segura helped out with
404,jrough night for Segura.
Cerveza Balboa Is still tight for
first place with the Suppliers,
this thev manaeed bv taking
four points froom- Marlboro. The
smokers were off from tne sian,
somehow the couldn't get going,
when thev realized it Los -Cerve-
rerns had taken them to the
cleaners.
One of the Beermen who made
things rough for the Smokers
was La Grange who managed to
cut 430 maples. Hernandez made
a bid for recognition by rolling a
420 series for Cerveza Balboa
for Marlboro the men with more
Dower were Garcia, with a 409
series and little man Durking's
efforts equaled 386 pins.
La Mascota Is occupying third
place undisputed. The Custom
Taylors engaged themselves in a
bit of pin work, when it was o o-ver,
ver, o-ver, they had designed, cut,' and
executed a suit of four' points,
that were most reluctantly hand
ed over by the Mercurio Jewel Jewelers.
ers. Jewelers. It was one long continuous
fight, each game having been
won by a mere 15 to 20 pins.
The haberdashers wiih best se series
ries series were Hervey who rolled a
454 and Trevino with a 414. The
Jewelers best were BeeshV with
a 391 series and Martinez, with a
378.
Crawford Agencies took' control
of fourth place by taking three
points from the Vokswagen sales salesmen,
men, salesmen, and here indeed was one of
the most bitter fights of the whole
night.
The carmen dropped a couple
of games by a mere 11 pins,
tough luck. Any way the appli appliance
ance appliance salesmen with more pinole
were Lash, L'heuraux with a. 418
and Opio with a 407. For Volks Volkswagen,
wagen, Volkswagen, Burkhalter, who still leads
the league with the highest aver
TROPICAL
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PRICE ON HIS HEAD

V V rUBBE-PRONOBO (Swift JVw

age, rolled a 526, and
coopped 398 pins down.
Chavez
Standings
Teams
WL
9 3
9 3
8 4
6 6
5 7
5 7
8 9
3 9
American Supply
Cerveza Balboa?.
La Mascota V
Crawford Agencies
Volkswagen v
Gulfpnde
Marlboro v
Mercurio J eweler
Graduation To Hurl
Champ SI. John's
Next Hoop Season
NEW YORK (UPI) Gradua Graduation
tion Graduation will wreck St.. John's newly newly-crowned
crowned newly-crowned National Invitation Tour Tournament,
nament, Tournament, champions, but coach
Joe Lapchick is expected to build
another basketball powerhouse
next season around "most valua valuable
ble valuable player" Tony Jackson.
Jackson, the sophomore sensa sensation
tion sensation who scored 21 points and
grabbed 27 rebounds in the Red-
men s 7&7i overtime win over
Bradley in Saturday's nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised finale, is the only St.
John's starter returning next
year.
Gone will be Alan Seiden, who
was a unanimous choice along
with Jackson today on the AH
NIT team picked for United Press
International by 16 sports writers
who covered the 12-team carnival
at Madison Square Garden.
Named to the all-tourney team
along with Jackson and Seiden
were Bobby Joe Mason of Brad
ley, Cal Ramsey of New York U.,
and Lennie Wilkens of Provi
dence. Second team selections
were Joe Billy McDade and Mike
Owens of Bradley, Jim Peay of
Denver, Bob Ferry of St. Louis
and Louie Roethel of St, John's
St. John's, after trailing Brad
ley by eight points during thf
opening minutes, didn't catch up
until five minutes from the eiid.
The Redmen led briefly in the
closing minutes but the score was
tied at 63-63 at the end of
lation time. St. John's led. 69-67,
with 30 seconds left in the over overtime
time overtime when Gus Alfieri drove in
for a layup and adde a free
throw for the winning point.
or
TODAY ENCANTO -25-151
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Today's Sport
Parade
By OSCAR FRALEY

NEW YORK (UPI) The lowly
hot Bog'is geting ready today to
observe its 5th anniversary as a
baseball adjunct.
It was a cold spring day In 1904
at the Polo Grounds when a pro program
gram program vendor named Harry Ste Stevens
vens Stevens sent down to the corner
butcher shop for "some sausages
and buns." He heated them and
they went like, well, like hot
dogs.
"Get em while they're Mot''
that day became a part of Amr-
ica's sporting language.
TIia I'hnt rlnrt rrt ft' tm tfAM TlAUf
but his four sons, 'and their sons,
still carry on the largest sports
catering service in the world.
Harry M. Stevens, Inc., supplies
major league ball narks, the New
York Coliseum, 31 horse racing
tracks where their events inciuatj
the Kentucky Derby, Preakness
and Belmont Stakes, and three
dog tracks.
Preparation It Staggering
Feeding the hungry horde of
fans is taken for granted by the
patrons but the amount of behind-the-scenes
preparation is stager-;
ing. As example, one of the most
imperative needs is "adequate
storage space. At xanKee stadi
um, for instance, the Stevens' can
refrigerate 70,000 servings of ice
cream. 15.000 cases of soft drinks,
10,000 cases of beer and 100,00
hot dogs.
Sports stars at the various
parks auite frequently eat at the
Stevens emplopes' mess and two
of the greatest knife and fork
artists were Babe Ruth and Lou
Gehrig. But the most epic trench trencherman
erman trencherman of them all. the Stevens
insist, was the late Charlie Rig
ler, a National League umpire.
Just A Snack
Seating himself with the help at
Ebbets Field one day before a
Dodger came. Rieler consumed:
Six pifis knuckles, a bucket of
sauerkraut, six boiled potatoes:
four ears of corn, a double chee?
sandwich and five bottles of beer.
Then, wiping his mouth contented
lv. hp said:
"Thanks for the snack. I'll have
dinner when I get to Manhattan.
Catering to sports crowds wtfs
practicaly unknown when Harry
Stevens went to a baseball game
at Columbus, Ohio, in 1887, it is
related in the current issue of
True Magazine, and Stevens was
irate because the program he
bought was practically illegible
From the management he bought,
for- $50 on credit, the program
rights and by the next day had
sold S700 worth of advertising
Peddling his wares with another
memorable slogan, "You can't
tell the players without a pro
gram, Stevens launched the eel
ebrated catering firm of today.
Whatever
Hantened to .
JIM WEATHER ALL
Jim Weatherall, one of coach
Bud Wilkinson's toughest Okla
homa Sooners, twice was named
All-America tackle by the United
press. In both 1950 and 1951, as
the Sooners racked up 18 victories
and only -two defeats, Weatherall
was an All-America pick. Twice
during bis career (1949-50) Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma was unbeaten and hailed'as
national champs. ;
Whatever happened to Jim
Weatherall, The ex-tackle now is
a .partner in the Oil Well Mud
Service Co., of Cushing,. Okla,

Omphroy Atlantic

Starts At Margarita, Camp:: Bierd

- i
The annual -Omnhroy Atlantic
?ide Tennis tournament, took the
spotlight through the weekend,
and is now? the subject of discus discussion
sion discussion in Gold Coast sport circles.
The opening activities, which got
underway Saturday on the Mar Mar-"arita
"arita Mar-"arita court, saw Buddy Stroop of
"oco Solo and Juan Fernandez of
Manama City in an exciting and
interesting duel for supremacy in
what was considered a good start
in the net pastime.
Both wielders toiled stubbornly
in an effort to survive with the
final set going right down the
wire. Stroop, in an uphil effort,
emerged tne winner 3-, 8-3, 7-5.
Simultaneously at Camn Bierd.
Togo Young, the old work horse,
was opposing Roy Watson, whose
return to tournament play drew
quite some attention. This engage
ment was a speculation as to the
outcome as Watson had been dis
playing rather rare form in ear early
ly early workouts. However, the old
master was able to cope with his
rival's new edition, taking the
contest in straight sets 6-4, 6-3.
ATLANTIC LITTLE .LEAGUE
(Standings March 20)
W L SB
8 0 0
Mutual of Omaha
Coca Cola
Elks
Legion
Police Pals
Pirates
2 2
& AH
5 5
6 5
6 6
Mutual of Omaha moved a step
nearer the 1959 championship
when they defeated the Elks 8 to
1 in a game played on Thursday
afternoon.
Luther Quinn added another no no-hitter
hitter no-hitter to his string as he struck
out 14 men and allowed only one
unearned run. John Sanders, the
loser had two rough opening in innings,
nings, innings, but then settled down and
pitched well for the remainder of
the game.
Sanders walked two men to o o-pen
pen o-pen the game and set the stage
for Luther Quinn's sixth home
run of the season, a long drive o o-ver
ver o-ver the left field fence to give his
team a three to nothing lead.
In the second, triples by t.arry
Quinn, Wayne Seeley and George
Evans and a walk to Ronnie Kiet-
kphl resulted in four more Mu
tual tallies. They added a final
run in the sixth when Leslie Leon
reached first on an error and
then scored on Charlie Bialkow Bialkow-ski's
ski's Bialkow-ski's double.
The Elks scored their lone run
in the sixth, the results of a base
on balls to Matt Manning wno
went to second on a passed ball
and scored on an jnfield error
The pitching win was Quinn's
eitmth aeainst one loss, and his
home run put him in iront in tne
home run hitting department.
The box score:
Elks
ABRKE
Will, rf
Pabon, 3b
Sanders, Jo,, p
Motta, c
Brooks, N., ss
3 0 0 0
3 0 0
3 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
0 0 0
10 0
2 0 0
10 0
10 0
10 0
'0 1 0
0 0 0
Brooks, R., ss
DeBroyrie, cf
Acheson, lb
Hopkins, 2b
Brooks, A., 2b
Bedsworth, If
Manning, if
Fettler, If
Totals
19 10 2
Mirtual f Omaha
Quinn, La., 2b
Seeley, cf
Billison, 3b
Quinn, Lu., p
Evans, c
Highley, rf
Reif, rf
McBride, If
Leon, If
Bialkowski, lb
Riefkohl, ss
Totals
24 8 7 1
Score by Innings
Elks 000 0011 0 2
Mutual of 0. 340 01x-8 7 1
The Police Pals took the mea
sure of the Legion Club 4 to 3 on
Friday afternon. Kenny Karpin Karpinski
ski Karpinski pitched the first three innings
for Police and was credited with
the win. Vern McNamee took o o-ver
ver o-ver in the1 fourth and held the Le
gionnaires to two hits ano one
run. Starter Wardie Redman was
PANAMA
CAN FILL

Side Net Tourneys

'3
A humdinger w stared SundtT
afternoon between the busr ana
very dangerous Paul Harper, not;
ed for his surprises, and Arnold
Pmcus, a top player from the Pill
cifie Side, who lived up t. expec expectation,
tation, expectation, but after two hectie -eeUSfi
Pincus found himself in) a 'tern-!
fic struggle.: which 'topkH taj !'.
teenmques tin tne,. wx before-
was able' to xonquer Harper 10-J2J'
6-4. :;j'rf--;v'cfr z-i
Wilhm.Artour,,6ne"of the ol3
er masters of the courts, for an
other time, proved the worth
age and experience over ..youtJSi

when he came from Vagainst tlrj
wall to subdue the up-and-comi&C, f

Dubois Andrews 5-7, e-o, -o. Arrj! v
thur met a youngster who was a 1
ble to match strokes in the initial ;
set, butrhose lack of the old btg t
of tricks caused his downfall. v:r j
Tournament games are scheduled
every day this week, except, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and all lovers of tennis are
cordially invited at the Can
Bierd Courts at 4:15 each after
noon

0! ji s

the loser and was relieved fain; J
the fourth by Jackie Blair who

finished the game with two in-
nines of hitles ball; Ja

The Police took an early three- '.-r

run lead in the first when two,,
prfect bunts by Vern McNameV
and Ronnie Crump and a twoer:
ing "home run by Kenny Karpih-
ski resulted in three runs; Tnejr
scored their final tally, in the,-.r
third when Karpinski doubled and'
nion in thinI r.wi -DnoW TUT. ." J

single. Ricky Hakanson then."':.'!;

grounded out to second with Kar-r
pinski scoring on the play. Vili
Legion confined its scoring toA
two innings. In the third Orrjn
Element ana wany Brians reacni

ed on fielder's choice plays after, ,,, t I
which Jackie Blair tripled homr.'i.;. I

the two runs. He was thrown ttt,"Z7,
trying to stretch the hit into a .. ..
home run. In the sixth Henry ,
Shirk doubled, .stole third and,

scored Lesion's final run on a
passed ball. ;, .',
The box score:
Legion
Clement, ai
Shirk,vrf
Redman, p, lb
Austin, 3b
Coffin, cf
Holcomb, 2b
Paulson, If
At RH fl
S 1.0,0
1 ip,
o rfV
.ii
nr o
2 6 0
2 0
3 0
0 0
1 0

0 0
o :o.r
0 0

Totals
20 3 4 t
Police Pals
McNamee c, p
Hotsko, cf, 3b
Crump, ss
Karpinski, p, c
Mason, 3b, cf
Hakanson, R., 2b
Smith, lb
Owen, rf
2 1
0 O
10
2 6"
1
0
0
Wadell, rf
Carden, If
Hakanson, L
Laurie, If
Totals
00
O'O
0 0
0 0

0 14 .V
0 K'
0 8
0

If
20 4 6
, Score by Innings'

Legion ooz ooi s 4 .1 t j

Police Pals 301 00x-4 t t"
AF Physiologist
To Give Lecture
On Skin Diving

; An orientation on the medical
and physiological aspects of Skin
Diving will be given to the El
Panama Skin Diving Club, Thurs;.rfr,
day at 7:30 p.m. at the Club'f
residence, Bldg. T-ll, CorozaU' ";,
Speaking wil be Cap. John L. 1
Hartman Jr., Air Force physioW,'
gist. Capt. Hartman is a graduV

and has a Masters Degree-in phy -1

sioldgy from Duke University. At
nMA'oanf Vt a i rt in AkaHriA rt tit. ttltA.

siological training of the Carib-
Soon Air PnmmDnfl nf m attitHjfc

tioned at Albror AFB. MT
Also, on the agenda for tht1'-;
same evening, will be a filni efi-'
titled "Secret Cargo,' which r
should be enjoyed by all; under",'""
water enthusiasts. i, i.
All men and women Interested (
in diving are cordialy invited to," ?," 1
attend. . y

AMERICAN
YOUR NEEDS!

1

i

a -' t i
0-1 Hi J

1MM14'

, 1 KM

ii oinn it y

1
i

f at i

Y

!5 si. i 'f
V



V

TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AK THtZTTXtTHT DAILY kirwSPATEB
TUESDAY, MARCH' 14. l95
rid 8 IT CI
...,. .-...-'.- : V:s;.-- tmry ., '' rv r rs ..-. r!g 'L ream. ? :
ii t M' it f f n j f v n i w.. r l f i
vvair Aiswn uumeu upxjver newspaper oioney jn uu uyers

"I.

1
J
1 4

i I

I
ill

'TIME t6 6ET UP Den Prentice of the New York RnR RnR-SrvfiK
SrvfiK RnR-SrvfiK nd Nick Mickoki, No. U, of the Detroit Red Wingj
youn4 up leg-locked oh the ice. The job of getting up didn't
ikt too much effort That ice ii cold. ?

JOE WILLIAMS

ST.'TETEESBURtr A director
of pubUc relatWss, 'Arthur (Red)
Patlertoif not ''infrequently tods
himself being called on to trans translate
late translate "the profound noncohimittai
gruntl of the Dodgersv mtntga.
So.-'On this occasion. Mr. Patter Patter-ion
ion Patter-ion was laying,. "To get an to
ligenfUne on this club you must
throw,"out last yeafa record. We
had too many things going agains
us from the start: Camp's awful
accident. The furore over the park.
All that wild talk about the short
left-fMsld screen. The cumulative
effect'w'as something we were nev never
er never Rble to shake oiV'
But this, of course, is a new and
different ye'ar?..:Mr. Patterson et
his rni'nd play on the radical sug suggestion
gestion suggestion for some moments, and
then.an the manner of the manag manager,
er, manager, conceded this to be a reason reasonable
able reasonable assumption. By way of Hup;
nor he pointed out:
I (1, The Hght-field wall has been
) brought in 60 feet to offset ihe uis
parity .in, the opposite field.
(2) jJohn Roseboro as attained
big league status as a catcher.-;
(3) iWally Jjoon, erstwh lCaf.
dinall strengthens the outfield and
(4) Duke .Snider is a ."new
"At'he moment, his Dukeship
was Swinging, a lethal piece of
lumber in the batting cage; if a
shrunken belly line made him a
new nian, then the description was
appropriate. ....
"That's what I mean," enthJs enthJs-ed
ed enthJs-ed Mr. Patterson. "He's never re re-poted
poted re-poted to us in better condition.
What more he's got the eager
sp'r't of a rookie, and he's play,
ed in every exhibition game so
f :r, which is very unusual for
hin.V
V.'hat the dugout translator seem seemed
ed seemed toibe saying by indirection was
tlrt $ was-most extraordinary for
a bigv league star to resort to in industry
dustry industry and physical fitness as a
means of earning his salary.
In iairness to the new Snidei,
he does have reason to look for forward
ward forward to the upcoming season with
brighter prospects than a year a a-go,
go, a-go, when his HR and RBI totals
shriveled to 15, 58, respectively.
The reduced right-field dimensions
should bring him closer to the 40 40-92
92 40-92 figures of '57, the Dodgers last
year of residency In' FlatbUsh;
Mr. Patterson ventured the pitch pitching
ing pitching generally would profit" "from
Roseboro's added experience be behind
hind behind the olate.... "There's no ques
tion but the pitchers missed Roy
(Campanella); it wasn't until late
in the year that they oegan la
show confidence in the new guy."
"Melody Lingers On
This' was a self -imposed and
therefore unnecessary handicap.
The Dodgers .' could have had
Smoky Burgess for Din New-
combe but declined to deal with
the Reds, the,' front office quaint quaintly
ly quaintly explaining; "They think they've
got us over a, barrel because Carn
ey's nurt." ... in mldseason the
Reds gut Newcombe for Johnny
juippsiein and: Steve jbuko.
There being nothing in the man man-asar't.
asar't. man-asar't. scrint which dealt with
,v front-office policy concerning bar-
reis, Mr. rauerson, pauentiy re
lieved, proceeded to another sub subject,
ject, subject, namely Don Drysdale. (
"If; this- young man can pitch
back 4o his '57 form (17-9-2-69) we
should be in the race all the way.
There's no logical explanation of
his 12-13 record last season. I
' guess he just gpt caught' in the
ft leneral chaos." .: 1
V Both the words and music were'
, familiar as Mr. Patterson's conti
nuing translation promised glow-
' ing deeds by Gil Hodges, Charlie
; Neal, Jim Gilliam, Don Zimmcr,
i' Carl Furillo, Xlem Labine, John John-'
' John-' I ny Podres, Sandy Koufax, et .al.

i

l'.!Jiirl"

'

A new and different year, as the
calendar testifies, but, for the
most part, the same old Dodgers
who finished seventh.
In their first season in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles the Dodgers played to a
home attendance of 1,845,556, and
a sizable chunk of the golden wind windfall
fall windfall was invested in bonus players,
one of whom, Frank Howard, re reportedly
portedly reportedly received $108,000.
An All-America basketball play player
er player at 'Ohio State, standing 6.6Vi,
weighing 245, a right-hand hitter,
Howard has been whaling the ball
for prodigious distance in pract
ice; his .333 with Grey Bay includ included
ed included 37 homers last season, his first
year in pro ball.
'I don't think it is any secret
that our manaEer is very high on
hfrii," Whispered Mr. Patterson, in
a bold ad lib, winch wft promised
would igq. no further. No tattling
now.
Along The Foirwdys
PEARL TRIM WINS
MARCH TOURNEY
Since her election as president
of PWGA, Pearl Trim has, been
showing the .other members ow
the game of golf should be play played.
ed. played. Pearl led the field of 39 lady
golfers by a wide margin last
Saturday at Brazos turning in a
low gross of 76 and low net of 63.
Sub-par net scores were also turn
ed in:
Edith MatMeson 69
Ruth Daniel 69
Helen Sliker 9
Even Wright 70
Bety Coleman 70
Hlen Owens 71
Other oriz" winners were:
Margaret Dlton 1
Ruth TprtoWcci 7S
Cortnig Bishon 73
fcvlva Carpenter 73
Marian Tvjor 73
Judy Trriin 74
Bev Dilfpr 74
Jane HuManist ti
Bobble Hughes 74
Rthel Peranti ft
Kelen StPtnoel 74
Harriet Serger 74
Cleo Burns, he Brazos Cll'h
reoresentat've did a fine joh in
nrranpin? the tournament. Dona
tions from the following firms
were "reo'iv (inoreciat4: Fenton
and Co.. (twp dozen gol' balls: A
and P. T.ionor Sore. fwir): Can Can-dian
dian Can-dian Clu from Mr. e i g h,
Chrysler Plymouth $." 00 oro
shon), nd National Distillers
'Agewod).
' s
The In'ercluh notches ended In
" tie between ""t. AntHnr an''
Brazos iaBi. e "layo' will
be at the Summit Hills ",o)t club
sometime between Anrll nd
11. The Mercurio trophy will hen
e "resente'l at he Awji PWOA
tourney to be held APril 18 at the
Rodman club.
' Results of the third round 1959
Handicap tournament, will be pub
lished' at a later date.
Meeting
A meetlnir of the Pacific, Cos Cos-moodlitan
moodlitan Cos-moodlitan Mixed Bowling Leaeue
will be held tomorrow evening,
March 25, atB:30 p.m. in D'aMo
Service Centerv All team captains
are urged to attend.

Pjlot Defends
'Farming Oiit'
Of Four Players
V .. ; t-,t
!
By LEQ H. PETERSEN
VERO BEACH, FU. (UPI)-Man
ager Walter Alston of the .Los
Angeles Dodgers would like' to
know "what's going one?". ;
"1 see things in tne newspapers
and wonder what the hell," he
said, "Every one seems to thin
that we aren't a seventh place
ball club and they put us in the
pennant picture this year.
"That's all right with me, but
they should have seen this ball
club in 154 'games as I did last

year. We stunk out the joint cot
only at home but on the 'road,
too." '; '
Alston was especially burned
up about, a story be 'read -which
said he had farmed out such play
ers as pitchers Roger Craig, Ed
Roebuck and Larry. -Sherry nd
their highly-touted bonus baby,
outfielder Frank Howard.
Defends Assignments '
"Hell, all 1 did was to assign
them to some of our minor league
clubs So they could get more
work," he explained. "Sherry has
been the best looking pitcher I've
had this spring. But I have to
look at some other guys, too, so
to keep him in action while I'm
looking at the others, I put nim
on a different list."
Then he pointed to his uniform
with the word "Dodgers" spelled
out.
"All of .them have the same
letters on their uniforms," he ex explained
plained explained rather heatedly." Look
right out there, that big guy, he's
Frank Howard. What do the let letters
ters letters on his uniform spell out
Dodgers; So he's still one of us
so are all the rest."
Wants To Bt Alone
He isn't selling bis own ball
club short, but he doesn't like
"all the stuff that's being said
and written about us."
"Who the hell, knows more
about this ball club than I do?"
he asked. 1'If there is any one. he
should be managing the ball club.
i just wisn juiey would let. us
alone." T
':AnVlflAi .th0FA.4hftfl:..llMi&,Jlnm
grumoiing among nis own piayers
.... . .
on how things have been going
this spring, he asked:
"Grumbling, about what?"
The answer was that he wasn't
playing the players who figure in
the Dodgers picture lor 1959.
Testing His .Kids
Hell, I know what those guys
can do. I know they'll be in
shape when the time domes for
tht opening bell. I've gotta find
out what the kids can do.
"I'm doing just that,"
Alston won't predict where the
Dodgers may finish in 1959.
"One thing I know is that we
can go down only one step. You
put that in the paper and I II say
I said it. But don't have me pre predicting
dicting predicting any pennant this year. I
popped off last spring and said
we could beat Milwaukee; We did
14 games but we couldn't beat
the other clubs."
GUN CLUB
NOTES
Skeet scores racked up at the
March 18 Cristobal Gun Club
bang-away provided little basis
for predicting a winner of the
Col. H. E. Rice Memorial Trophy
snoot, to De new Sunday morn
ing, April 5, at 10:30.
Art Sutton and Roland Casano
va remained strongest -contenders
on snowmgs of the past year. Art
straightened out a full string of
25 targets last Wednesday, while
"Cass downed 24, both with 20
au!e gun. Art won the Rice e e-vent
vent e-vent in 1957 with a 47x50, and Ro Roland
land Roland took it in 1953 with a 45. But
a large enough group of compe competent
tent competent wingshots among the regu regulars
lars regulars promise to keep it a contest
worth seeing, and any of them
could win.
The March 18 scores:'
Sutton (20 ga.) 25
Casanova 20 ga.) 24
Jo Kueter 24
W. Johnston (20 ga.) 23
F. Chollar '' 23
W. W. Rowland 23
G. Lopp (20 ga.) 12
J. Mitchel 20
C. Hayward (20 ga.) 20
Any C. z. Club members are
welcome and urged to s partici
pate. One more chance to orac
tice comes on Wednesday, March
25, at 4:30 p.m., and could mate'
rially change the picture.

HOOF BEATS
:'.By Conrado Saigeant

Jockevx Guillermo Sanchex-and
Jose Ulloa were the only, two rid riders
ers riders suspended over the weekend.
They got eight meets each for
crossing whde entering the home homestretch.
stretch. homestretch. l j
Sanchez was aet down ? for
crossing Lancaster with Mariman
in Sunday's tenth race while U-
Uoa got. his suspension for -crowdr
ing Diocese with Behader in the
eleventh race.
Mouche' and Town's Wall got
right meets each for their, poor
performances. Mouche was. a bad
Float (n CttnA n r' eAif Anth f B t A
iUBt AU ouuub; OCVCIIHI ft v -w
while Town's Wall trailed far be be-hind
hind be-hind In Saturday's second -race.
Rabiblanco, which refused at
the start of, Saturday's fourth
race, was suspended for two
meets. .-
Riscal and Dona Linda' gel 21
days each for being lame aftsr
their races. Golden wonaer, &a &a-biondo,
biondo, &a-biondo, Trirreme and Dos Brigi-
do were also suspended 'for? 15
daysi. each by the acf a, yeteri-
narian, , ,,y. ..vn

i At L v

WRONC -Stan Tlladen ta lottng the,, ball, but it took a. lot of
coaxlnr from the photorrapher before he'd, do It. Look at hie

. style here f on d the same,
Panama Major
Ausmus Pitches Second Shutout;
Loop Takes Vacation
By LLOYD BERTO JOSEPH
Dinal took over undisputed pos
session of first place in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Major Softball Loop on their
8-0 conquest of Fine soi lasi
Wednesday at Santa Rita rar.
The league will take a short vacations-one
week in observance of
Holy Week and will resume bat battle
tle battle on March 30 when second
mace Mauric'o faces Didal in the
fight for first place.
Ed Ausmus, ne quiet guy wun
the smoke ball, used only 87
Bitches to overcome the faltering
Pine Sol and thus register his sec second
ond second shutout and third victory in
as many starts. He fanned only
eight batters, causing a slight
drop in his strikeout average. He
totals 33 so far.
Th teams battled on even
terms for two innings but In the
third the ball game was all but o-
ver. Julio xrottman openeo mis
eventful fram- with a fy ball to
left. "Bolo" Gittens dropped toe
ball and Trotman stopped at sec
ond. Currv Cordoba popped to
third for the first' out. Morrell
walked the next four batters be.
fore Ausmus drove a triple to
left center, scoring moments lat later
er later on Remon's sacrifice to center.
The smoke lifted, there-was a
large "6" on the scoreboard for
the high flying Dipalistas. The
Pests decided hot to bo down
without n fight "and in their half
of the third, created their biggest
threat of the game. Roy "Bank "Banker
er "Banker Holness, who has been hav
ing trouble collecting' hits this
season, worked : Ausmus to a
three-and-two-eount, fouled one of
then slashed a solid line drive, to
left.
Morrell tapped a roller, towards
third. Cordoba threw to first but
the runner was safe when Trot
man .dropped the ball. Luther Par
ris fouled to third sacker Cordo Cordoba.
ba. Cordoba. Farrell took a mighty, .swing
at a head high pitch then. dropped
a bunt on the .first base line for a
single. "Fancy Dan Rem, Aus Ausmus
mus Ausmus inoiler of a Perfect came.
came to bat. The' count went to
two balls and two strikes. Reid
fouled the next two pitches and
to the amazement of all, watched
a perfect changeup cross the
plate to end Pine Sol's hopes.

Trainer Luis H. Farrugia got a
$10 fine for lodging a. protest a-gainst-Guadalcanal
after his
horse, Cheyene, finished second
to the former -in Sunday's sev seventh
enth seventh race and not showing up to
substantiate the charge.
' i-dDo
. Thirteen horses were nominat nominated
ed nominated for the, $3,000. added one mile
and a, quarter National Guard
Classic which will be run April
12 at the' President Remon race race-trackj
trackj race-trackj Siete y Medio, Quidlco, El Tv
chi, Playboy, Cheyene, Lancaster,
Constantino; Informal, Coltro, Al Al-carax.
carax. Al-carax. Mariman. Horacio and

Criticol are . the imported thoi-
ourghbreds entered for the annual
blue ribbon feature.
An added attraction on the A A-pril
pril A-pril 12 program' will be the Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American .Day Handicap.
j. oOo
A total of $113,523 was wager wagered
ed wagered at the local race track over
the weekend $51,860, qn Saturday
and $61,663 oh Sunday.
discard it.and learn right way.
Softball Loop
In the fifth Dipal added a sin
gle run on Chester DeSousa's bunt
to third base, Farrell, in a vain
attempt to catch the fleeting De-
Sousa, threw wild. DeS o u s a
perched on second. Carlos "Call-
bum Holligan relied out pitcher
to first, the runner advancing.
Ausmus lined a single to center
driving in his fourth run of the
evening.
Rudv Lynch replaced Morrell
in the sixth after the cocky right righthander
hander righthander had issued walks number
seven and eight, with one out.
Jules forced Santos at third, Far Farrell
rell Farrell unassisted, and DeSousa was
fooled by one of Lynch's risers.
striking out to end the inning. Ca Ca-libum
libum Ca-libum opened the seventh with
his powerful blast over the left
field wall.
Morrcll's record is even at 2-2.
The box score:
Dipal
Urriola, 2b
Jules, rf
DeSousa, ss
Holligan, If
Ausmus, p
Remon, cf
Gilderston. c
Trotman, lb
Santos, lb
Cordoba, 3b
Totals
AB
1
3
3
3
3
3
4
1
1
4
26
AB
3
3
2
3
J
3
2
3
2
2
1
24
OOfi 010 1-8
000 000 0-0
H
0
0
1
1
2
1
0
0
0
0!
5
H
01
ii
Pin Sol
Parris. lb
Farrell. 3b
Reid, 2b
Morgan, c,
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
2
1
3
If
Hogan. if
Cox, cf
Haynes, rf
Gittens,- If, c
Holness, ss
Morrell, p
Lynch, p
Totals
Dipal
Pine Sol
'Summary
Errors: Trotman, Farrell, Gittens
2. Homerun: Holligan. Triple:
Ausmus. Runs Bated In: Ausmus
4. Holligan 2, Remon Strike Out:
By Ausmus 8, Morrel 3; Lynch
2. Bases' bh Ball: Off Ausmus 3;
Morrell 8; Lynch 1. Earned Runs;
Off Morrel 6; Lynch 1. Wild
Pitch: Morrell 1. Hits Of: Mor Mor-reil
reil Mor-reil 3; Lynch 2: Umpires: Bar Barrows,
rows, Barrows, Hormechea.

-i

Rainbow City

Softball Loop
RAINBOW CITY LEAGUE TO i
SELECT "MISS SOFTBALL
OP 13"
By HERBERT MOISE
The officers of the Rainbow Ci
ty Open Classification Softball
League are taking time out from
the usual business of conducting
the league's affairs to sponsor's
team popularity and a "Miss
Softbal of 1959' contest.
The first count of votes will -be
held prior to the Ciearrillos Oa
sisStevedore Morris contest and.
tne results wiu De announced dur during
ing during the game.
i ive beautiful young ladies, each
representing a team in the league
will vie for the coveted crown of
"Miss Softball.' Tremendous in interest
terest interest has risen since the first
announcement of the contest. The
beauties, introduced to the fans
last week, are all doing every everything
thing everything possible to win this balot balot-ting.
ting. balot-ting. Every evening, they may
be seen on the Playground of
Rainbow City when the officials
ar in progress.
Representing Stevedore Morris
Miss Patsy Griffitsh, for Pow
ell it is Jeaneth Sealy, for Cify
rrillos Oasis it is Joan Lyncn;
for Pantra, Miss Judith Kirton
and for Ajinomoto, Miss Diana
Smith.
Aside from. this selection of a
queen" to rule over its festivi
ties at the close of the season,
the officers are also giving the
fans the opportunity to select the
"all-star" team of the league. Al Already
ready Already they have distributed leaf leaflets
lets leaflets to the fans for them to make
their pick and submit the slips
to any member of the board De-!
fore Friday, April 3, 1959.
30 Players Enroll
For Net Tourney
Set For April 5
Thirty players have' already en enrolled
rolled enrolled for the Open Tennis Tour Tournament
nament Tournament which will be inaugur-t-ed
on Sunday. April 5 at 9 a.i.
There are 10 players from the Ca
nal zone, 10 irom Colon and 10
from Panama city.
Inscription is still open and
those interested may contact Juan
Fernandez, the organizer, at the
Olymoic Swimmin? Pool before
the closing date, March 31.
Immediately after the closing,
drawing will take place and the
schedule for games made. The
sponsors for these tournament are
Omphroy's for singles and Auro Aurora
ra Aurora for the doubles.
For rough.
hevy beards.
1. -J
Gas Trucks
FLINTY Of POWIRt
A powerful engirt quickly ornwcri jiy
powtr iUmnd...ioclit rirv pmt fw
foil starts and aradt climbing.
IASY TO OMRATIi
All tenttoU ptltiMl for ow right right-hand
hand right-hand operation. Stowing It ffernoti for
extra maneuverability.
AST MAKINO ACTIONi
Heavy duty hydraulic brake! oko extra
braking surface enure oe, lure and
smooth steal.
SMOOTH LIFTi
toller -carried upright! eliminate friction and
watte of power . speed lifting under all
load condition!.
CAPACITY HANOI!
2.000 to 10,000 lbs. with Muid Coupling or
Standard Transmission. 1,000 to S.000 lbs.
with Yale Torque Transmlssiew.
iPifOiM tit ft)f1oyf)ttt tWi'toVMsMfOof
: Local Representative
!M. A. Powell, S. A.
COLON

10! fir)
Inventor of ) I
'fttTlsfl Crated V
I QuEl RISE j
' I Axtra1 EXTRA I
I HHiWtjl HEAVY
I ivf""! with I
I PJLANOUN I

Yale

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DREAM WALKIN6 Trainer Tony Puglisi, right, holds o.to
Sharpsburg, the horse that took him from exercise boy to
stakes-winning trainer, at Hialeah. Owner Roy Faircloth
is at left Jockey Howard Grant is in the saddle. Sharps Sharpsburg
burg Sharpsburg is a rags-to-riches horse, too. He was discarded by
Calumet Farm, sold as a cripple to Faircloth.

Established
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TS3 N3UMI JLXXSXJ3 J tmnRBOT ttT KCWSTAm
TUESDAY, MARCH M,1n
C LA S S I F E DADS
AGENTS!
THW SPACE it PC SMLt
FOft INFORMATION miPHOf
i
V THIS SPACC I FOR tAU
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 1-C94)
u;wE TotJB jo am im F'gi asents mm emcM a b-pt w Mwmwm, fmmk lmema kcciadot Mraai Me. n agkncias
INTERNAL. DK PBBUCACIONES No. I Lottery Plaxa CASA ZALDO Central Ave. S e) LOVftOES PMAKHACY 181 La Camugullia a) FARMACIA LOM-BABDO-No.
M "B Street MOHSUSON 4th t Jul Ave. A J 81. a LEWIS SEBVlCB-r-Ave. voU No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS U Central Ave
FARMACIA LTJX 161 eenSnl Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fee. do J Oaee Ave. N. 41 FOTO DO MY Jul Aroaeaaena Ave. ana: S3 8t FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS-5t Street Kei S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farqne Lefevre T Street FARMACIA "S AS" Via Pome 111 NOTED ADES ATHES
Beside Bella Vista Theatre an Breach at Mlntmax Super Market en Via bpan COLON- OFFICE: 15th and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 Tel. 431.-
Fog 5 (si D o
Foe Clem.
PogI fern1 flop

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeaneiee Cettapee
Santa Clara R. de P. ?
ama 1-1177 Crietebel 2-1671.
laldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gamboa 302-
Foster cottapes. between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. Naw low
ratai. Phone ialboa 1866.
Commercial Sites
FOP. RENT: Professional or
commareial office on ground floor
Edrficio Urraca, corner Ave. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Fadarico Boyd, 82 square
moten. $125.00. Call Panama
3-7038.
FOR RENT: Larga and modarn
local in Ricardo Aria) Street
(Eiparta Building). For informa information,
tion, information, Tal. 3-4994.
Rotarians To Have
Special Meeting
During Holy Week
The Rt. Rev.' R. Heber Gooden
will address the Panama Rotary
Club this week whei. the Rotarians
meet for a special Holy Week pro program
gram program in Wednesday instead ef
their usual Thursday date.
The Wednesday luncheon session
at 12:30 in the Bella Vista Room
of the Panama Hilton Hotel will
Include special musio by the Rev.
Allen R. Wentt.
Sir Ian Henderson will introduce
Bishop Gooden and Mainert Peter Peter-ion
ion Peter-ion will accompany Rev, Wentt
at the piano.
JWB Armchair Tour
For Easter Season
Makes Rome Visit
An "Armchair Tour appropri appropriate
ate appropriate to the Easter season will be
held at the USO-JWB tomorrow at
7:30 p.m.
At that time two ftlmt will e
ehown, courtesy of Pan American
Airways: "The Bells of St, Pe Peter's"
ter's" Peter's" and "Rom. The Eternal Ci-'
, Servicemen and their dependent
s well as the general public are
Jnvited to attend.

The Pacific Steam Navisalkin Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER
FAST FREIGHT AMD PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "POTOSI" Apr. 4
M.V. "FLAMENCO" Apr. 8
TO UNITED KINGDOM YIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
1.1. "REINA DEL MAR"
(Air-eonditloned) 20,225 Torn June 14
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "COTOPAXI" Apr. 6
M.V. "SANTANDER" Mar. 2
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. DIEMERDYK" Mar. 31
S.S. "LOCH RYAN'' .Apr. 8
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S "LOCH AVON" Apr. 1
S.S. "DALERDYK" Apr. 7
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WittfOUT NOTICE
TFXEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2-1905

ommeraa

Advertise in this'
FOR
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General. Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Ga Gator
tor Gator rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
(:M a.m. to 12:00
2:M p.m. to 5:0
Saturday: 1:0 a.m. to 12:t
MARRIAGE DATE SET
TOKYO (UP1) Princess Su Su-ga,
ga, Su-ga, 23, youngest daughter of Em Emperor
peror Emperor Hirohito and Empress Na-
Sako, and her fiance, bank clerk
jssjiaga Shimazu, will be mar-
rinrl nn nr about Nov. 1(1 arrnrri-
. ing to sources in the imperial
li J .
' nouaenoia aepanmeni.
REDUCE BY ACTIVITY
CHICAGO (UPl)-Marilyn Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, here 'to Dromnt her latest
4 film, id dieting isn't necessary
to maintain he 37V4-23W38W vi vi-;tl
;tl vi-;tl statistics.
i "Activity takes care ef the
fcoundage," the said. (

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnishes? er im im-furniihad
furniihad im-furniihad ona btdroom apartmtnt
high in El Cangrejo, largo Hving
dining, porch, larga kitchen -raga,
all acraanad, call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Modern and cool
apartment, two bedrooms, Can.
grejo. Via Argentina. TeW i-
6905.
FOR RENT i In Bella Vista,
large two bedroom apartment,
' dining, Kving, porch, balconies,
two bathrooms, maid'l room and
garage also smaller two bedroom
apartment furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Call Panama 2-4696.
FOR RENT: Modarn, cool (un (unfurnished)
furnished) (unfurnished) one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining, kitchen, etc.
"Amelia" Building, 50th Street
No. 115. Near 86 St., Paitilla.
Phone 3-1210.
FOR RENT: t bedrooms com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment. 30
Ecuador Avenue, facing British
Embassy and aaa.
FOR RENTt One bedroom and
kitchen apartment, furnished
$75.00, gas, light and telephone
Including, available if your pay
2 months in advanced, San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco 3-2930.
FOR RENT: Llvlngroem, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, dinette, kitchen, apply
Apt. 2 Cille Darien No. 14-21
next street from 4th fuly Ave.
Houses
House for rent consisting-of I
bedrooms, sitting and dining
rooms, larga kitchen, 2 porches,
16 Street Rio Abajo. Price rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. Call telephone 2-1650
r 4-0060.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished, three
bedroom chalet, acreened, maid's
. teem, Wrhi bath, hot water ins ins-talletfon,
talletfon, ins-talletfon, garage, garden. Near
'Geneva $115.00. Information!
C. Dia. Tel. 2-0481.
FOR RENT i Furnished bouse,
ear Hotel Panama. Twe bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, maid's room, garage.
Via Espafta White- hens beside
RadiVMiramar. 1125.00. Can be
seen front' 6f00 p.m. te 8 :00
p.m. Phone 2-1155.

section Ads only cost $0.85 per eol. inch
INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
AGENCY DEH LINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
TURN! OVER RIFLE
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Shapely
actress Tania Velia has turned
over an automatic rifle to pol2
They had notified her possession
of the weapon was illegal.
The Yugoslavian born blonde
said the .30-caliber Ml carbine
was given to her on a recent va vacation
cation vacation in Havana by Fidel Castro
"to use on Hollywpod wolves."

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge 4 door
sedan. Custom Royal, blue book
price, 460 Ancon Boulevard, An-
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline four door, radio, WSW. Call
84-4202.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1950
reasonable, 716-C Prado, Balboa.
FOR SALE : Leaving country,
Plymouth 4 door sedan, 1954,
perfect condition, duty paid,
powersteering, radio, Deutsch.
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-,
fers for sale the best used carl
in town)
1958 Chevrolet Bel Air, 4 Door,
HdTop, tutonc, radio, WS Wall
tires.
1957 Chevrolet Bel Air, 4DR,
tutone, 6 cylinder, stand, trans.
1957 Chevrolet Sta. Wagon, 4
Dr., tutone, radio, WS Wall
tires, 6 cylinder, stand, trans.
1957 Plymouth Belvedere Sport
Suburbanm 4 Door, 9 pass,,
standard trans, tutone, radio.
1956 Chevrolet Bel Air HdTop,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tires.
1955 Plymouth Belvedere, 4DR,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tires.
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: Pmo. 2-2616 2-4966.
FOR SALE: Sports car 1954
Triumph TR-2, 21,000 miles,
excellent condition. Phona Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights 5222.
FOR SALE: 58 Ford Consul
wradio, in excellent "condition,
driven lest than 10,000 mfes,
$1500. CaH Clayton 5 IOC after
4 p.m.
FOR SALE: One half ton Van
1956 Morris Oxford. Duty paid.
Condition first class. Tel. 1269-),
Colon. 13.190 Ave. Bolivar.
Baptist Church Has
Three-Day Retreat
For Servicemen
One of the highlights of the
youth program of the First Baptist
Uiurch of Balboa Heights, will be
the three-day servicemen's retreat
at Santa Clara Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. This is tht second
in a series of retreats to provide
tor the servicemen a time of di
version plus a spiritual boot.
Elton Vlfltprs. the rhurph vnnth
director, will be 'in charge of the
wree-aay activities which will in include
clude include a concentrated Bible study,
studies on various subjects of the
Bible, and an evening ramn firp
to round out thp Havs' vpntc Tho
afternoons will be given to recrea
tion and rest. Pastor William H.
Beeby will also be on hand !o
bring several of the specialized
studies.
James Martip and Jodie Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham will be the chefs for the
event with Jerry Carpenter acting
as registrar receiving reservations.
All servicemen are invited to
Call Balboa 1727 for fiir-trior infnr-
Imation.
Th New
s
NIKON
With buflt-ta Universal
Viewfinder System
mi
Panama Colon
OUTBOARD MOTOR
REPAIRS
Call LOWE, S. A.
Balboa Ave. No. 7 Tel. 2-4616
Authorised service for
Johnson, Evlnrude, Mercury.
West Bend, Buccaneer, Elto.

(Guide

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Nice dining eat
complete $150.00, air condi conditioner
tioner conditioner V, $150.00. Telephone
3-6793.
Dogs
FOR SALE: A.K.C. registered
Boxer pups. Call Navy 3689,
NKRUMAH NEW. FATHER
ACCRA, Ghana (UPI)-Madame
Nkrumah, wife of Ghana's Prime
Minister Kwame Nkrumah, gave
birph to a boy Wednesday, ine
couple was married in December,
1957.

Large Audience Hears Talk
On Blood At Rainbow City

An estimated crowd of over 400
persons, responded to the invita invitation
tion invitation of the Rainbow City C i v i
Council, and gathered at the High
School study" hall last week to
hear Dr, Roderick Esquivel of
the Coco Solo Hospital in an ad address.
dress. address.
j
The program opened with an
invocation by the Rev. Daniel Rs Rs-naldo
naldo Rs-naldo of the St. Vincent's Churcn,
and after Dave White, president,
outlined the purpose of the invita invitation
tion invitation issued to attend this commu community
nity community meeting in his opening re remarks,
marks, remarks, the Arpeggio Glee Club
under the direction of A. A. Grif
fith, rendered "How High The
Moon and True Love.'
A report on the Governor's con conference
ference conference was given by H. V. Park Parker.
er. Parker. Highlights ef Mi report taaM taaM-d:
d: taaM-d:
(1) Tht need to offset contra contraband
band contraband activitits, especially y teen teenagers,
agers, teenagers, and the promise of a bus
stop for Camp Bierd residents in
this: rspctf ;-t'' C
(2f A request for t bufldinf t
house the recently formed Youth
Club.
(3) Tht acquisition of Hghti for
the pool te eiable Bight (wim-
ming and
(4) The eompletioS ( I con concrete
crete concrete crosswalk linking Rainbow
City with Kainlww City, Heights.
Next cime 'tiM;TeaaL"1)s-yeii-
dition ef two popular
At thii point, White Introduced
Dr. Esquivel, who utlined the
need for blood and the mainten maintenance
ance maintenance of t blood bank. In his 50-
minutes address, the doctor com
plimented the Rainbow City. com community
munity community for their donation to the
blood bank. He concluded urging
the formation of a Blood Donor
club within the community.
The doctor then introduced Mrs.
Susan Smith, chief of Laboratory
Section of Coco Solo Hospital,
who briefly outlined the functions
of her department.
Requiem Mass
A requiem mass will be held
tomorrow morning at 4:30 in
Santa Ana Church for the re re-pose
pose re-pose of the soul of the late Roy
Richards MeClean, former Pa Panama
nama Panama City wrestler who eHed
seven years ago.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Crtftt Wki0 IWt
New Ofkm Stnfce T.
ajriTarasearssi
"TJUJA" ,.,,,.,,,.r...'..v'r'
"YAQUE" 4 r-
"MORAZAN" APr- J
"IJLUA" APr- 'J
AQUE" ..Apr. ?5
Aleo HandHng Refrigerated Mi CkiUed Carf

Nw York Service.
"
"JUNIOR"
"COMAYAGUA"
"FRA BERLANGA"
'METAPAN"
"SAN JOSE"
CRI8TOBALW.C.CJI.
'TKS:lTA'

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

SPECIAL ROUND.. TRIP PASSENGER FARES
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New York And Return
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return

TELEPHONES:

CPirtTOBAL 2121

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: 20 gaHon water
heater, cabinet for Hi-Fi7 draper draper-iea.
iea. draper-iea. Telephone 3-6882.
, FOR SALE: 7 w. Ft. I. refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, 3 years old, $100.00.
Tel. Panama 4-1117 after 7:00
p.m.
LOST: Blue tipper bag at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacht Club pier. Reward to
finder. Phone Balboa 1589.
Through the courtesy of vari
ous establishments, ten p r i z e s
were awarded to lucky residents
by Phillip Henry,
The. Arpeggio tjlee Club, then
rendered "Some Enchanted Eve
ning wmcn was followed by a
vote of thanks by Wilfred Bar
row, vice-president. The Rev, Syl-
vanus Scarlett of the First Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Baptist Church closed the
evening's program with benedic benediction.
tion. benediction. Princess Soraya
Due In Rome Today
To Meet Orsini Clan
ROME (UPI) Former Queen
Soraya of Iran arrives here to
day with her mother, and Rome
society waited breathlessly to see
if they would eall on Italian
Raimondo prsjttt and his mother.!
jttumors or a romance blos blossomed
somed blossomed when Soraya, 27, and Or Orsini,
sini, Orsini, 27, held hands on the ski
slopes of Switzerland. Northern
Italian newspapers said flatly
they would be married. Rome
newspapers merely hinted at it.
The rumors received a boost
when Orsini visited Germany
where the former Persian queen
lives in Frankfurt with her moth mother.
er. mother. They received another boost
when rt became known the ex ex-queen
queen ex-queen had taken rooms two blocks
from the Orsini palace,
Orsini's mother, Princess Luisa
Rignon-Orsini, could be expected
to get together with Soraya at the
family palace or at the secluded
villa of friends outside Rome. The
Princess Luisa could well be the
key to any possible marriage.
Her son, Prince Raimond Urn Urn-berto
berto Urn-berto Maria Orsini, is a member
of one of Italy's noble families
with a title that dates back l to
431 A.D. The family has supplied
the Roman Catholic Church with
five popes, 24 saints and -40 car cardinals.
dinals. cardinals. His marriage te Moslem Soraya
would entail Papal dispensation.
Also, Soraya was divorced by
the Shah of Iran because she did
not bear him a male heir, and the
Italians are pwud of their male
offspring.
riv
tristobtl
-Mar. t
Apr. S
Apr. U
....... Apr. 19
, .Apr. 26
FEEDER SERVICS
Every (1W a.y
rnoM
24.6
1365.60
PANAMA 1-lrM

Real Estate

Oft SALts- lets 500 ees) 1.000
meters, ia the Neeve HieMreme
' Mrfcaniaatiee- acrees Mm Rernoo
Xacetreck. AM lets wtth street
rents, eewafe, water nuin anal
electricity. CaH W. MeletsMN.
Tel.4-097.
FOR SALIt-Ur 1,04 Huae
aaeters in the beat' location ef
U Create, ethiated between "V
Street and new street. Fer infor infor-matiee
matiee infor-matiee elease eall Tel. 2-2170
from a.m. te, 1 2 neen end fcom
1 .m. e I a.m.
FOR SALE: Cemphtely fumtsfi fumtsfi-ed
ed fumtsfi-ed three bedrooms residence in
H Yalle de Anton, with living,
room, dining room, terrace, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, 2 bathrooms, kitchen
and additional room with electric
plant. River en property. Tel.
1-1102 and 1-1456.
PERSONALS
CfORGE D. BARB Jr., H E.
European spinal adjustment tech techniques.
niques. techniques. Release ef nervous stress
and! strain. Coordinated manipu manipulative
lative manipulative therapies. Ortho-Kinesio-logy.
1449 Ave. IS, Estudiante,
2B. 9 to 1 and J te I. Tel.
1985. By appointment.
I Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Lambretta acouter,
very good condition, $150.00.
Call Balboa 6421.
PAHflC LiTTLI LIAW
at
I 2
Gibraltar Life
Seymour Agenc;
Police J
Lincoln Life f
Spur Cola
' Llneefn Lrfe eWee I
The Lincoln Lifers determined to
get out of the cellar, took the Po Police
lice Police into camp, beating them by
an 8-to-5 count. In the second in inning
ning inning the defense of the Police col collapsed
lapsed collapsed and the Lincoln Lifers
took advantage of four miscues
and coupled with three hits, gar garnered
nered garnered five runs.
However, the Coppera had two
runs in the first inning and three
in the second, when Charley Joy Joy-ner'i
ner'i Joy-ner'i control gaVe way, nd he
gave up five free tickets to first
base. After that Joyner blanked
the Policemen.
The Policemen wasted aiy
scoring opportunities, because 11
Policemen were left waiting on
the bases to be driven home.
Two base hits were the order ot
the day, because Alph Burda
and Billie Catron had three be be-the
the be-the day, because Ralph Burda
Bruce Douglas and John Kelley
had doubles for the Iincolns.
However, the hitting star of the
contest was Bobby Ostrea with a
perfect day, three sefetiei.
The hex seeret
Police
AB R n
2 6 6
Wright, 4
Myers, n
Doherty, 3
Burda, If
McGrath, c
Catron, of
Darden, as
Riley, ft
Evans, p
Brennan, Sb
DneeWi, LWe
B. Douglas, ei
Deming,
Kelley, f
Francis, ri, m
Ostra, m
Kiamco, fc-c
Joyner, p
Thompson, Va
Hudgins, 2b
R. Farns worth, M
PAtlHC LITTLI LIA4HJI
Perm Diviaien
W L
Seymour Agency
Gibraltar Life
Mutual of Omaha
Cyrnos
Kiwis
Police Jsmiors
6
4
Pelie rfiwrs 4
Alter being kicked around In
the first five games of the second
half, the Police Junior coppers,
broke into the win column by
trouncing the Kiwis shoe shine
kids. Wide awake, the Police con
verted their six hits into nine
bulging runs, with Jimmy Wall
scoring two runs and getting two
singles.

jj Mtsccllancoui

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CJC
PHONE BALBOA S709
AH cameras, bald in eur Raaair
Department 90 days after this
publication will be sold at the
coat ef threeairs. Kindly call at
our, stores for. your repaired cam cameras
eras cameras aa aeon as possible, KODAK
PANAMA, LTD. Panama-Colon.
Yeur tubcriptioit accepted for the
Daily Gleaner. Write Campbell,
Apartado 1006", Colon.
Army Ccr.!.!.
Practice Firing
In Ycrious Area J
U.S. Armearrbbefrn wttg art
conducting practice firing this
week at varioue range k the Pa
nama Area. m J
Activitv is scheduled in the' fol
lowing areas: Phifefc Ra.nge, Fort
Kobbe. March- 25-26, from 7:S0 a,
m. to 4:30 vM. The. 837thJIngi-
neer Company (Aviation) (LA0r5)
will fire the 45 eauoer pisioi.
Maximum altitude is 2000 feet,
maximum range is 1600 yards.
Empire Known Distance Range,
Fort Kobbe, through March 26,
from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Ele Elements
ments Elements of the 1st Battle Group, 20th
infantrv will he under-Boing quali
fication tests with the .M-l rifle
and .30 caliber carbine. Maximum
altitude is 75 feet, maximum jange
is 3500 yards.
Venado Range, Fort Kobbe,
through March 26, from 7:30 a.m,
Seymevr
The first haM ehampe fcad
scare thrown into them br the
Cyrnos -nine, but managed to
sneak through with a one-run ad advantage
vantage advantage in a free scoring game.
Plenty of the boys naa geoa aays
at the plate in collecting two
basehits each. For the Cyrnos,
Turner, Pope and Schonert, and
for the Seymours Anguizola and
rOstenso.
The box seorei
Pwtlee-
Herrtngton
Cawl
Gv Folger
G. Folger
Chesson
Daubin
11
Chase
i 1
Folger
Micek
KozlowsU
II 6
Kiavbv
Nfta
Summeriord
Avery
Orgeron
Fox, G
Fox, F.
Yost
SummerfoFd
Bradshaw
III
Whitney
fysRoi
Turner,. W
Ml
F. Deveau. ef
Ribble, 2b
J. Seats, lb
Montanye, it
Fope, p-c
G. Sears, rf
Schonert, c-p
Ostenso, 3b
Boyer, M
Boyer, I
Smith, pf
faBkU aaavaUa sP
arSy PfffeTWr
Brogie, p
Moses, ss
Yuzna, c
N. Ostenso, X
Whitney, 3b
Anguizola, lb
Gallardo, 2b
Riesburg, rt
Williar cf
R. Ostenzo, If
Sports Briefs
COR IS MAT VICTORY
; j',
METZ. France (UPIWCharlea,
Humet of France, the former Eu
ropean middleweight champion
turned wrestler, scored his first
mat yietory Sunday when he beat
Belgian Paul Debusne, Humes lost
hie boxing title to Gustav Sehols
of (Sermany last fall. i 1 ,.
PLAN LEASUI REACTIVATION
DUBLIN, Ga. (UPD-Offlclais
of the defunct Georgia-Florida
League have tentatively agreed to
reactivate the Class D league for
the 1959 season under an inde independent
pendent independent operation free from ma major
jor major leagup Uet,

Aajeney 1

SERVICES

.TELEVISION 6IRVIC1 r
TV. Radios, Hi-Pi TrarW,
apeieuat. We service H makes
and medals. We don't pretend te
fluaraittee r work, We ar
antee ft.
CRAWFORD AOtNCIR, HveR
Ave. 1120. Tel. 2-1 90f,
. TV StRVICM -Per
Utter Hemp Jervi Mmm
Refy n
M. TILEVfSiON,
P2J:1W smi. SctvfM
foe :00 t.m, te lOtOO p.m.
Pa peckin, ad eraHnfl eefl W.
"ani. Hie enpeit peaker, at
fZw',K "". Phena)
629 eolon.
Prefect your heme end prep as.
heet daaaaae.
frewpf acientffie treatment eat
baelt. TelapheM PmMp tervraa.
Paa f-TPTT er Cefo 17TV
Wanted to Biry
WANTID; f7 Ford, Otin.pl. er
Xedias. Automatic tranamiaaion.
nod condition. Phone 1-2555.
7661. :M te 12t00 20
te f j00
WANTiOt IrfttWnt betwe.
beeper; ereenmfr eeokiner-ter
small Amariaan'fxmHy, Must
apeak Enptish. Keep in when
necessary. References raetMred.
Call Panama 2-2835 durinp of.
flee hours for appointment.
v WANTED: Maid wft.
Inplisb. Met Kve In, Phee 4-
-4:10 Battle g-rou? isnits
will be taking nual quaUfication
tests with the ..45 taUber pistoL
Maximum height k 149 ieet and
thewg; k 235 yards.
Porr.the.balanceief title) month
and. through April I there will be
general daay ftring activitjr in the
Rio Hato training area. Batterie
of the 4th Gun Battalion, 17th A
tillery are using .50 caliber ma machine
chine machine gvtns and S.I rocket launch
ers. Maximum altitude it MM
feet, tange h 7M0
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
ACT 2nd
Advocate Asbestea
Alleghany Corp
Aluminium Ltd.
Amer Cyanamid
Amer? Motors
Amer Tel eorj Tel
. Anaconda Copper f
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uraninaj.
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian J"gie
Celanese
Cerro de Poo
Chicago great Weet
Chrysler
Cities Servile
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and aVaJ
Cuban Venenelea G&
Du. Pent
, 11 Paso- Na4wal Am
Eversharp
Fakchild Eng4ae
Fatgo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamic
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport'
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
, Intl Pet
Intl Ptel aod el ,
Lorillard
Martin Co. ;
New Eng Tel ad M
Northrup Air ,,
Olin Mathieseit
?ancoastal
an Iael'''v'
Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet i. x
Pure Oil ;
RCA
Reynolds Wm''.
Royal Dutch Sheft 1
San Jacinto
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and ftse
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
' Sperry Rand
" Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packavd
Superior Oil
Texas Gul Prodi
.Underwood
United Canso Oil
'US Rubber
US Steel '':;,'(:
Universal Cyclop
Westlnghouse Elet
Wheeling Steel
M5b
1114
PSVi

Desttstic Eapkyetnt i
' aaaaaJi

tk
MVb t
12- V
S1H'
4m.
4h
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45Vb-
aW4h t i,
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454
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559b
TB4
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194

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I Tt'ESDAT, MARCS 24, 1959

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1
LOIUI UHU TSI PIRATE
r GEORGR BUNDER
IHK TQRt CP MAJKTttl, ffHWB
A Bright-Waa
CI WILSON 8CEUUGI
WlSECYOO 2
I HWE A BCTTEK IDEA. KMV DOMh-nii
meauwuile: u oouductok bobert mi's pfl
HOTEL KQ6m... I IT I
THAT NOISE TUB L&NPiMA FAE?
fev
COMC.NSRI FOKWAJEe? ito HAVING
15 PCtYN.MAMNSHNAL APPROACH
OOOP NtGUT. BOB AWD THAMKJMV (BIEAIKAL?
A UEWSPAPEK EDTTC AMD Hlf WIFE
TO K AWOMOeeFULBVCMBf JPWUAP5 TWSbU
ULLUU'
CVEK.
TO OWNER'S
V.
21
PROCOLA'I POP
Scaltd t Six
W ML VMMEtt

ii mni'ini iw.wwws

UUI Cf

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rt.

if -OOTf AND EEB

BAIT

.IORTY MEEKL.B
. r, i

3

Net Wastad

CP MXRJIIA BlOSSE

VERY NICE FRECKLES fS JUSf A ?
tXJVP JTTHE PRACTICE

Too BAX KbU CANT cur.

JT UP FOR. CHAIR LESS

4

COACH.' HOW A60UT6OW6 EARCr ) C?
AMERICAN QM THE POtE-VAULT? N),

Rasults

Bp V. HAM UN

-Wlll ivW 1 filJCSS W,NS 1 NOTICE)-.
mlWMW MDST 'N' BCK. INTOS UBUAlN d
7liiiTOlSffA PREHISTORIC MOO FROM NOBOPV Y
a I WIp P, W 20TH CENTURY, 15 MUCH MOWN' J

I'LL SEE

CANT

V

THATOUGWTA

RESPONSE... fflVl

y

t-KJ

BUT WHY CAN'T )
YOU BUY ME A
( HORSE FOR MY J
8IRT W OTfj

L'lT ME TELL1

YOU ABOUT,

ik in at unK.

PRISCILLAiJWMOS

I HA I

IT MEANS OUR MONEY'S

BUYING- POWEH S

r and smaller:

THAT'S OKAX)
POP! JUSTy-x
r BUY ME A V (Hl
' "T 1W by NBA Src, Inc. j

BUGS BUNNT

Swapping Swings

Popular

CP CMAB MAXTIN

I ccrci vwk tol ifovi. I ll
ferWtA fciiteTlm. T.M. Km. M.1. Prt. Clf.

Rush Act

LULU TU1NXI

-w McKH NEVER L05TrAITH TILL I
T4 Hft THOUflHT THOSE RUFPIAN5
rf yE,EA5yjrrHM killep youi

WMAT 5CH0LAI? TlT'ft FUNN.PtOPLi WITH 1 THERi WAV TIU. V I'LL CALL AMO
WE'D TURN OUT IP THE LEAst CAUSE TO PEEL TIM FOR AW TO GET ARRAJB FOR.
OUR SCHOOLS WEUPERW, ARE OPTEN THE RACK TO HUNfiAlSr THE SECKT5KWCS
Atr.,TiR.10: E05T WTOLBRANTIjiY BEFORE I AW MISSED TO RUSH WU TO
MWSnr-rwrm - v y the repsi X a plane thev

Unfair Compttltlon

By DICK CAVALM

(HCAUXWEa)

1

Ilea

II

(OUNNo)

l II M

I HE MAXESAAE A I WISH

8) 1W HCA UMn. IM. T.M. OHJf

) OUt BOARDINU H0U8B. tth

7,.'."

MAiOl HOOPLA OCT OUB WA1

Sblll? rSTAIT HflOPLS TOL MB YOU MAT)

A SWOLL AN' WAS GOlM' TO TW' t)ETIST

if HOPe YOU DIDN'T BREAK MOTHIN' IMPAWTANTTRAT

1W0 AMSPOkTuNATE ITEMS IN A 170V A

AU5 RflSLEr TOOTH AN A PAD PALL;ALMOS

RXWOTOesA

THIR.O REAL

400M

M1

EKE

if: I hi

Bl' J. K WILLIAMS

-l Imp (Oniv

Bfehi was ikT j

HIS SUSPENDERS

P BOV.WHEM I
I AHHAST6K I
RAISE: BOTH 1
FtETATOWB
L TIME, AH
7 tOANCAH.

I to fsfcs True Life Adventures

ARCTIC
OUTCAST

WH TNmwv Cra4tlflM
faUlllMataml

tr ROfiUE

WALRUS IS ONE

HA AvCOUlREC

TASTE FOR "WARM-

BUOOPEC? ANIMALS

6UCH AS VtOUN3
SH ALjS RATHER THAN
THE USUAL, PIET OP
SHELL-PISH AMP PISH.
THE HERP SHUNS HIM,
AMP, JF HE APPROACHES
TOO CLOSE, HE IS
THRIVEN ANNM7. So HE
MUST WATH FROM AFAK.
AMP lOSk3 FOR THE
OMPANIOMSHIP WHICH
HE WILL. NEVER

KNOW AGAIN.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

i

f& 3-2

T.M. M-

t .;

. J ,.

BMbhbVBbm

i -v

PRICELESS CIFT-Rirfiard Bello, 13, of Glen Oaks. Queens,
N.Y., gazes at Mrs. Eisenhower in the yhite House through I
donated eyes. Richard's lost vision was regained through the I
work of National Eye-Bank for Sight Restoration. Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower is a council member. Feb. 15-21 if National Eye-'
Bank Week.

I If J i.iiiii I ji Hi ii J i i. mini. Hi'taM i .Mi iny ,)iiliji

iililiiilliiilll

V-' ; ; 1,,

... .v .;

llfiiilliKii

WIWWMU'5lLji ki.. -

HELICOPTER WITH WINGS Blending the best features of
a helicopter with those of a conventional airplane is the "Verti
plane."' As its name suggests, it is capable of taking off vertl
cally, but can fly forward at much greater speeds than
helicopter. Built by Ryan Aeronautical Co. of San Diegi
Calif., the craft' is now undergoing tests for the Army. A,
unique system of retractable wing flaps deflects the propeller

"But, officer, how could you txpect m to hav a drivtr'i
licenia when those silly judges keep taking
It Away from me?"

MfOVAS PANAMA A? WAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-DALLAS ...
PANAMA
DALLAS

$55.00
$61.05

$

6Q5

Today's TV 9
rograrn

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 Get Set. Go
4:00 It Coula Be Yoh
4:30 Mr. Wlnrd
5:00 Adventure at cott Island
' 5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 RoIp HiH
7:30 You Bet Your Life

8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
it DO Music Is My Bet
9:00 Artnchair Theatre:
Road To Singapore
10:30 High Road To Danger
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:13 Eric: Royal Playhouse and
Star Performance.

Courtesy of Aerorias Panama A!rwaa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6tt
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

,r:.,y.,
810 Ma. PanaM 1090 Jfa. Colon
'4



iy Use C&k
Loacnes
ri5 'i
Read story on page
.t
I Weather Or Not
, This Weather report for: tha4C
honrs ending 8 a. m. todr
land Hydrosraphie Branch of th
' Balbo Crbtobit;
irminvn iniliua.' i 'J-vj-
'3
luiuiuuiiiinai
Hich. 91
Low 74
UN

B

M

ecf Basketh

zzn II II

MM U

n- ;

THESE OBSERVERS residents of Panama are attending sessions of Crossroads Boys State this
i Tat OTt Clayton Following the instruction are (left to right) Maurice Belanger Colon;
'Hfldebrando A Luna, Bethania; Paul B. Ulgnadier, Colon; Lawrence Wrigh Bethania and
"'Pedro Janowitz, Panama City. (u-s- PhoW)

today o BELLA VISTA

PRICES: .75 .40
3:00 4:15 5:50 7:30 9:10
MEXICO'S RAGING
nnmiu Minni
BRIAN KEITH
CESAR ROMERO
MARGIA DEAM
RODOLFOHOYOSa
or

jouo by m una
m,t OntmaScOPE

7?i
Lm

You will never know how happy
he will feel and how handsome
he will look until you see him
wearing a McGREGOR Sport
Shirt.

Make your choice from the amazing and most
exclusive assortment of

mm

WEEKEND

Bitter Sweet and Beautiful...
Selling Novel Becomes
THE LOVE THAT
WAS FORBIDDEN".
but could not bm damdl

DIRll BIIUmiUt-YOKOvTAIII

(rain tin inl br ICHRO
In EASTMAN
mini rniccD
nmi ii n i riuic
tfMpUy by Hi third Maion Pr4wcM b)r Bttf

Jbei,

(baster

1V5 o Your Favorite Store

rrow

RELEASE!
RICHARD MASON'S Best
An unlorgettame. UMii
HASON
COLOUR
u-.
iquwhon
I. tot
eisure

7

'7 s

', -Ji

t-1 Lflh lWfv
t

CROSSROADS BOYS STATE delegates-low their state flag at retreat -ceremonies each evening, together with a similar cere ceremony
mony ceremony by members of Caribbean Girls State, at the USARCARIB Annex, Fort' Clayton. Joint flag raising ceremonies are! held early
each morning. Taking down the flag are Weft to right) j Michael Klipper, Richard Lawson, Robert Flumach, William Will, Har Har-iy
iy Har-iy Calheri, Jr. and James O. Catron. ... $jjs.. Army Photo)

Girls State Senate, House Hold Separate

Boys Staters Campaign

The Caribbean Girls State le legislature
gislature legislature is conducting its affairs
in separate sessions of the senate
and house of representatives, Mrs.
Bertha B. Brown, director, said
today.
Presiding over the girls senate
is Lt. governor Kay Flowers,
with Judy Rettinger as president
pro tern. Senate committees meet
ing to consider legislation are gen general
eral general welfare Judy Rettinger and
Ann Bra swell; Girls State impro improvement
vement improvement Diane Hoenke and Pat
McGuire; high school in govern
ment Katherine Watson and Lil
Sims; and miscellaneous Dare
Hause and Ruby Hall.
Handling the gavel in the girls
bouse of representatives it Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Barlett, as speaker. Parlia Parliamentarian
mentarian Parliamentarian is Jaclyn King while
the floor leader and whip are
Suzanne Hel and Kay Beasley,
respectively.
Ky candidate for flovarnor
of Crossroads Boys Stata today
ware Jama Will of the Fade
ralists and Alfred Archibald of
tha Nationalists as a result of
primary tactions lata .yester .yesterday
day .yesterday avaning. Tha campaigns
for stata alection will take place
thi evening. Campaigns will
continue today at avary oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. The Federalist party, chairman-
ed by Jim McGloin, chose then:
candidates in the primaries: for
lieutenant governor, Ray Cald Caldwell;
well; Caldwell; for secretary of state btevp
Ballard; attorney general, jjuq
Batchelor and ireasuier-auduw,
James Marshall.
Nationalist winners of the prima
ry were lieutenant governor
Mike Kelly; secretary of state,
Richard Moms; attorney general,
George Trail; treasurer-auditor,
George Rambo. The party chair
man is Grady Hesters, Jr.
Girls State delesates wound, up
their lone day yesterday with an
evening assembly to hear Frank
Wilder ot tne uanal zone ouice oi
internal security talk on security
in local ana state governments.
A joint session of the girls senate
and house of representatives beg
an yesterday afternoon with an ad
dress by the new governor, ennst ennst-ine
ine ennst-ine Huff. She advocate support
of junior civic councils to repre represent
sent represent the young element of the Zone
promoting Americanism, particip participating
ating participating in national holidays; and
strongly urged that all individuals
help 'carry out the good neighbor neighbor-policy,
policy, neighbor-policy, among residents of Pana Panama
ma Panama and the Canal Zone.
. This morning it was the turn of
the Girls State delegates to pay

jri SOU
:yi The
Jrk Decks
-f ; A Ran
jojwaAfriaftt f fci la

It

vl TOMORROW

AT THE
CENTRAL

j
See tfce true story of tha

mnritirti- hmforv and tfie sufirv neouiy...

...... ....... ,
menaced by loYO-starved mutineers on a devil
ship! M.GM;$"THE DECKSMN RED"! Opens x

TOMORROW at the CENTRAL Theatre, starring
JAMES MASON and DOROTHY DANDRIDGE.

-
I
m

A JOINT SESSION of the Caribbean Girls State1 senate and house of representatives-W ad addressed
dressed addressed at Fort Clayton by Judy Griffon (center), a junior counsellor as the girls learn how a
legislature carries on its. business. The new governor of Girls State, Christine Huff, follows the
instruction at right. (U.S. Army Photo)

their visit to the Balboa Magistra Magistrate
te Magistrate Court and th Balboa Police
station. .
Alien, oauuucia, i -Zone
general counsel office, m
witn tne ooys mis iuuiume
cuss problems of state govern government.
ment. government. Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown,
director pf engineering and con construction
struction construction for the Panama Canal
was to talk on state executive of officials.
ficials. officials. .J-e
This afternoon called for u,s.
District Attorney Rowland K.
Hazard to conduct his second
mock trial of the week for the
giris. leaver, u.o. a.7a
Guthrie F. Crowe was scheduled
to appear before the girls; assem assembly
bly assembly concerning the judicial sys system.
tem. system. ... .
Frank Wilder was again m v v-pear
pear v-pear before Boys State this eveh-
fj j: ;- iMornol sPPlirltv.
ing aiscusaius ""V". o..
The moor ewn wi
nded in a hung IwyY"."
afternoon at the U.S. Dittrict
Court In Aneop as tima ran out.
Witnesses and Pf0"1
torneys had worked
night to prepare far tha trial but
jurors headed by foramen Grav
-dy Heater., Jr. said may couldn't
coma to an agreement. Tha easa
wis baaad on an imaginary
'judgT'charles. Rentz presided
on the bench,, under wpervision of
' U.S. Uisirici fliwiuw ;r
Hazard who commented on tne
e true
story of
a mutiny
onrf one
Tti,i- sirl at the
& starved
V crew.
V
From
M-G-M
most diabolical crime in

For State Elections This PM

trial at intervals as tt progressed.
Fiercely opposed were the pro
secuting attorneys, Richard Mor Morris
ris Morris and Robert Flumach, versus
the defense .lawyers, Frederick
Roe and George Trail, The marsh marshal
al marshal was William Will.
Carefully -memorized testimony
was given by witnesses- Leroy
Barfield, Mike Kelly; James O.
Catron, and Richard Lawson.
Playing the part of the pretend pretended
ed pretended defendent was Alan Scott,
while his accuser was Donald
Keller. The case required almost
three full hours.
Girls State' began yesterday
with, instruction in civil defense
and fire fighting, conducted by
DOUBLE

RELEASE

THURSDAY

ii

'I 1' mw

I :V

Also

5

msm

WE!;

t.jt nxl

Sessions;

Philin L. Dade, civil, defonsa-heart
for the Canal Zone and by Chief
w. Or. uoian ol the zone fire di division.
vision. division. A civil defense demon demonstration
stration demonstration followed. v. i
Yestrday morning the boys
were instructed in county and
state political parties by C. M.
Wilson, Jr., education advisor of
rort Clayton.
Judge Crowe instructed in judi judicial
cial judicial systems and procedures and and-then
then and-then discussed iCanal Zone courts
and their, duties. During the early
aiternoom the boys visited the Bal
boa Magistrate's Court to witness
proceedings conducted by Jude
jonn je. ueming.
PROGRAM
mi
?1S
GEORGE NADER
joakna mmt
BRIAN KEITH
VIRGINIA FIELD
nUU a-jKGYA
uwvtKM-innMmiM. rmm
RENIQADE tY EUTH...
OUMSUNGEK BY CHOICE
. ...IAWMAN BY FATE I
AUDIE MURPHY
GIASCALAr
in
3-

7

HUMIDITY

High 6
' Low ......... 50
n
WIND:
(max. mpM Jf'El
RAIN (inches) t
WATER TEMPt
(iBn,er harbors) U
i ivr ri rvATiAMtt

. Gatun Lak ......... 83.91 o

BALBOA TIDES ;
WEDNESDAY, MARCH
HIGH
Time Ht. J
3:52 a.nv 16.8 ft.
4:15 p.m. ....... 17.0 ft.
LOW
Time' ;-i
10:13 a.m. .'t:.n'
t
.. 4.7 fti t
10:36r-p.m -J8.2 i
t
DISPLEASED WITH MILK
4 H
LONDON (UPI) South iinw
doners .have complained that h
milk they poured on their porrittga
and put in tneir coneeano jea
uoetarAav was flavored with Br
Uc. Dairymen are still looking loilj
the herd which produced the rrrilk
mai gava tna suumu -uuuwu-n
tal air. S '!
TODAY
GctiifcaaD
Shows: 1:09 i:4S 4:21
v :57 7:33 9:09 p.m. V
u m IX :
Shows: 3:03 4:40 1:10
7:40 :io pan.
kh r it lr
ivi-umvi
fj fmintt

ml : IEUWG0SI
f LEO TO
3 TODAY LUll

K .IVHY

m is
Qlmm
K ii..-ii-iiiii'ii-TiftVlltii i i i

In -1

V 7

; -4'
. j,. ,,' !.;,; ',yv. .:;',"v;;'',1., ;,ui:i;.;;,Vv.',1V:'(!k,,