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PANAMA, E TUESDAY, MARCH 91, 1959
.drv- Ts-.ifo -W'.r h-'' s'V, v "-' '-yCO WXJ&'jh' '1 I
Zli -"Hi-r. a iiY HE XJIULY KEWSfAPEI
. ., .'.Ait'
West's Foreign Ministers
PJqn Berlin Negotiations
, 1 4,f
. WASHINGTON, March 31 (UPI) The Western Bi? Four
foreirn .ministers gathered here today to iron out wrinkles in
their master plan for negotiating with Russia an overall settle settlement
ment settlement of the Berlin crisis and other European problems,
" The United States, Britain, France, and West Germany were
reported in general agreement on long-range US formula for
step-by-step -approach which would tie disarmament and Eu European
ropean European security to -various stages in the reunification of Germany.
'I- However, Allied officials acknowledged that they, still differ differ-4
4 differ-4 widely on some of the tactical steps to be taken and on the
advisibUity of concluding isolated ftffreementg with Kremlin If
th lonf -range plan faUs,
, British foreign secretary 8el 8el-wn
wn 8el-wn Lloyd, French foreign min--ister
Maurice Couve de Muryille
and US atting secretary of state
Christian Herter planned to
meet for' two hours later this
afternoon and then call West
German foreign minister Hein Hein-rich
rich Hein-rich von Brentano into the ais-
'heour Western officials
will -meet again tomorrow.
: Art outline of their agreed po position,
sition, position, then will be presented to
the foreign ministers oi: the 15 15-mtlvn
mtlvn 15-mtlvn NATO council at its.
spring 1 meeting which begins
here Thursday and continues
Rep. Dingell Lands
From Cristobal For
Drbl Visit Here
Rep. John D. Dingell, (D-Mich.)
o Detroit, member of the House
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee which handles Canal
affairs, arrived on the Isthmus
Jesteraay from New York kboard
the Panama liner Cristobal.
With his wife and son, DingeU is
making short visit to the Canal
Zone and is expected to sail on the
return trip to New York tomorrow
aboard the Cristobal. y
; A yeteran of World War ?t h
.as elected-to CQngrws4
latn father'. JolUlD.
'Dingell, who was a BepresenUtive
from Micmpau irom a llu,"'"
death in 1955.
' Dingell is also a memberr of The
' Interstate and Foreign Commerce
Committee : t
Polly On Loose
In Cristobal Park
Is tlov Back Home
i.The taseof the 'waging
Vartot,f which was reported by
' Cristobal -police last week, has
met happy solution. The Wrd
SivAe&ted with his own-
the Panama Amerlcan hones
started ringing. Mrs. C. Coate
of Gatiin, whe had been boarj.
ing the bird, realizeoVthe own own-er
er own-er had been found,-' she saw,
hen the parrot was described,,
from his red head feathers to
tiny cratches orr his beak
: And when Mrs, Ul"an,
arrived to. retrieve her pet, the
parrot's excited recognition was
. tginally from the San Bias, had
- escaped two weeks ago from the
trch. of het; Rainbow City
'home. "Children In the yard con con-;
; con-; fused the bird, arid he disap-
' The polly vas next sighted by
. 'eagle-eyed Girl Scouts, who were
' having an outing in the police
park at 'Cristobal. .Mrs. Coate,
who'" was .accompanying the
girls," said the bird responded to
the girls' chatter and eventual eventually
ly eventually earn -close enough for the
. catch,. .
. ihat. afternoon's mllv.
uivA. ., tm : .v.ww,..
Mr. T Coate said, She reported
the Incident to the Crist6bal
police,, realizing that the parrot
pbviousiy was someone pew
Gonzalo Galan, SO, Panama
Tiifln- ra ftnnrt s todav in Bal
boa Magistrate's Court for drlv'
.lg ws pick-up trucK on uurun uurun-dU
dU uurun-dU Road although he does not
possess, a Canal Zone driver's
tjif.ens. ', 1 ',
In second traffic rase. Hit6
lltoMagaUen, 38, Panamanian,
was fined a total of $10 on two
tharges ; of '.operating his bus
without due regard for the safe-
M m oncoming vehicles.,
-1 MagalW .was cited both for
.passing without holding to the
, passing lane and for returning
to. his own lane before reaching
a saie clearance rrom the vehl
cle behind him. ; : ' ;
"..'On the second count' he wa;
given a Suspended 10 day jail
lenience ana piacea on one
' year'g probation. :
' :-V The
, Judges Bench
As the Washington sessions
began, high American offi officials
cials officials were still tudying Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's note accepting a May. 11
foreign ministers' conference
in Geneva to see if it contain
ed hidden "gimmicks.''
They said they welcomed Rus
sia's willingness to attend the
conference and its agreement
to an agenda broad enough to
cover all problems related to
am uiere was concern over
the fact the Soviet 4Mte con
tained the assumption that the
Western powers were- firmly
commit, tea to a summit meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The United States insists
that a Summit conference must
be warranted by progress at
The long-range American nlan
for negotiating with Russia, en
dorsed m principle out not in
all details by, the othr three
Western nations, calls for grad
ual unification of Germanv over
a peripa oi inree to ve years.
It would begin with Increas Increased
ed Increased economic and political cen
tacts, leading to loose "con "confederation"
federation" "confederation" with a council
and consultative assembly for
West Germany and Commu Communist
nist Communist East Germany,
The final sten would bp frpp
elections in both sectors to
form an all-German govern government
ment government with which thC World War
II allies could conclude peace
tiqnal arms And tBDops in Cen4
trai propel as well as other
security, arrangements, would
be pegged to the achievement
of the successive stages nnt.hn
ioa w werman unmcation;
Mayor Patino (alls
Lumber Yard Area
TB Breeding Place
Panama City Mavor Heliodnrri
Fatino yesterday described the old
"Lumber Yard" area between
Central and B Avenues as a breed
ing place ,of tuberculosis.
Only the Central Avenue wnmfon
building, which covers more than
half a block between, East 17th and
18th Streets, remain of rows of
buildings which1 have ; been con
demned for .over two years. All the
others have been demolished.
Patino isintent on cettine the
last tenants out of the bie buildine.,
tie said mat more man so families
are occupying me building, includ
ing 112. children, but that some of
them only use the building to sleep
in at mgnt.
Xne mayor, who has hopes of
getting the rest of the tenants out
so that the building can be demol
ished, said earlier that the busi
ness establishmentsincluding a
snoe store and an electrical appli appliance
ance appliance store on the ground floor.
will also have to move off the
2 French Navy
Again Visit PC
Two French Navy training ships.
the cruiser Jeanne D'Arc and the
frigate La Grandiere, Returned to.
uaiDoa mis. evening aner a cruise
to San Francisco.
- The ships .carrymg ; about 175
French midshipmen, visited the
Isthmus early this year, on an an
nual training cruise. :
They are, expected to transit the
canal tomorrow en rpute to the is
land of Martinique.
WASHINGTON fUPn-The an
nual 'Easter recess of Congress,
or spring junketing season, is un underway.,
derway., underway., As iar as -could be de determined
termined determined none of our lawmakers
was planning trip to the moon.
It's not so much that thtWk.
ets aren't ready. There are no
lunar counterpart funds. Counter
part, sometimes, known ai wall wallpaper
paper wallpaper money, is foreign, currency
tuai is mane avails Die lor btticui
U.S. spending .in return for our
foreign -aid,,, which-is in dollars.
There tne stuii is. stacked tip
and molding all over the world,
ipd waste s one 'thing our .con .congressmen
gressmen .congressmen Can't stand. So they
manage every year to put abouv
i half million dollars of it to use.
f ; t 'If
CAPT. T. HONGO POINTS OUT- a Interesting exhibit to Mrs.'
Mrs. William E. Potter, wife of the Canal Zone governor, and
Mrs. Potter' mother, Mr, c, G. Turner, of Grafton, W. V,
li itt -7a iu 4 It '1 4 n 'I
.r 1 w II driving' car in the Canal .Zone
i t Re,' wupj" iua),. appeared-" W
I -- fin.i j .......&a.. .. ., L. am ii i L
KEN NlKOMIYA, JAPANESE'
Maru, Japan's iioa ting lair visiting mere, to ms leiirare uanai oone uov. wiuiam m. roiier,
Capt T.,Hong6 of the esthiblttoft. vessel and'Hajlm.Ma$e, ..co-director of the trade delegation,
accompanying, the -ship .,...
Foreign Traders Inspect Atlas Mar u
Today; 9000 To Climb Decks Tomorrow
The. sakl flowed freely last
night aboard the motorship At Atlas
las Atlas Mara as the Japanese float floating
ing floating industrial fair opened here
nrith a iwftrit.ljviv ffti" Panama-
TT 1V.1 W - r
nian and Canal ; Zone officials
as well as fpr members of the
diplomatic corps. -s
Tied up at pier 6, Balboa,,
the 10,000 ton vessel has been
ingeniously converted into
wriea nf disnlav navillions ex-
hibitlne a vast array of in1
dustrial and consumer prod.
ucts manufactured in Japan.
But guests had a chance to
sample more than the sakl from
the lavish, assortment of food
and drink spread below the deck
awnings. Everything, from the
smoked cuttlefish to the scotch
whiskey, was grown, processed,
distilled or manufactured in
Before the .Atlas Maru sails
for Acapulco, Mexico, on April
2 more than 12,000 visitors are
expected to have toured the
About 9000 admission tick tickets
ets tickets have been made available
to the public for Wednesday,
More than 3000 Panama busi business
ness business -people) and import-export
representatives are expected to
Exhibitions are arranged on
ramp levels specially construct constructed
ed constructed in : the fore and aft holds
of the ship, and each hold is
also served by an escalator, be believed
lieved believed to be the 'first such in
stallation in a. non-passenger
.'JapuiM production ii repre represented
sented represented all the way from cultur cultured
ed cultured pearls the overwhelming
The fact it has to be spent m
the country that 'puts it up deteri
them hardly ; at sU. They si's
found ever ready and willing to
set aside personal desires ana fly
off to Paris, Rome, or Madrid to
help whittle down the counterpart
pile-'j. V: i'-t.; '"-! i J
y ft- i, 1 k i '
The. francs, marks, ilotyit or
yen with which the junketing
lawmaker Is equipped by a State
Department bagman upon arrival
at each foreign airport need be
accounted for only in- the -most
general terms: Some members)
like Be.' H.R.rGross (R-Iows),
want this corrected. ', ;
Gross thinks this, relaxed pro procedure
cedure procedure subjects the traveling con congressman
gressman congressman to unfair suspicion as
inn niinniniinnirwniiinnrircpniinniin "ri ti pwii; h it iir
AMBASSADOR te.'Panaml welcomes guest aboard the Atlas
favorite with female visitors'
to a 12-ton diesel generator. But
a considerable section is given
over to wide representation of
the rapidly expanding Japanese
electronics industry, ..V,
One of the highlights of the
how, although it cannot be
demonstrated after dark, is
transistorized radio operating
on a solar battery.
Since the fair is designed to
demonstrate to Latin America
the industrial potential of mod modern
ern modern Japan there is very little
display of Japanese handcrafts
and home furnishings which
have enjoyed such recent vogue
in Europe and in the United
Tadashl Kameda, secretary
of the Exposition, said the
floating fair was conceived ,hy
General Manager Selichi Sasa Sasaki
ki Sasaki shortly after the end of
World War H.
It was tried first with- a
smaller vessel which toured
southeast Asia with great, suc success.
cess. success. ' r
The present and more ambi ambitious
tious ambitious project required some two
years of planning and more
than $5,000,000 for conversion
and outfitting-, of the special
Kameda said the floating
fair has stirred tremendous
interest during the tour, par particularly
ticularly particularly at Argentina, Brazil,
- Chile and Cuba.
.The Atlas Maru goes to Mexi Mexico
co Mexico tfrom Panama, then lome
after two additional stops, "at
san Francisco ana Honolulu.
The voyage 'began at' Tokyo
early last December..
Foreign Debts As Spring
to what he may do with 'the
money. But the : travelers seem
willing to shoulder this burden.
Anyway, they have consistently
voted not to require of them themselves
selves themselves any detailed accounting.
It is hard to say how many
House and Senate members have
given up their Eastern vacations
to make these urgent wprld tours,
as they usually are modest about
announcing travel plans, But tick
et offices at the Capitol have been
swamped for two weeks, and not
all these travelers were reserving
space to go. home, ',--.?'
OneX i6-man group from the
House Armed Services Committee
said it would go to Berlin during
the rtceis to ses what shape we
Stormy Atlantic Delays Ocean Liners;
4 German Crewmen Swept Overboard
NEW'YORK, March 31 (UPtt (UPtt-A
A (UPtt-A titanic five-day-old storm that
is disrupting Atlantic shipping
schedules has taken at least four
lives and injured a score of per persons
sons persons aboard harassed ocean lin liners...
The captain of the North Ger German
man German Lloyd liner Berlin, en route
from Bremerhaven to New York,
radioed today that four crew
members were washed overboard
and presumed drowned last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. T
Winds Up Seminar
Under the sponsorship of the
Supply and Community Service
Bureau, Bernard W, Smith, associ associate
ate associate professor of retailing at New
York University, has completed a
four-day seminar on retailing for
90 members of the managerial and
supervisory staff of the Bureau.
While this seminar was directed
primarily to all levels of supervis
ors in the sales and service branch
of the Canal's Supply Division, it
is only one part of an extensive
program of training for all employ employes
es employes in the Supply and Community
Service Bureau designed to fit each
employe to perform the duties of
his position efficiently and to pre prepare
pare prepare for promotion those who prove
capable of benefiting by advanced
Besides his acedemic and teach teaching
ing teaching background, Smith-has many
years of active retailing experi experience.
ence. experience. He is a former merchandise
manager for such firms as Kirby Kirby-Block
Block Kirby-Block and Co., Gimbel Brothers,
Inc., and the National Silver Cty
He has been part of the research
and planning staff of R,. H. Macy
Company. He is now actively em
ployed s a merchandise consult
ant for various department stores
in the United States along with
teachinf of retailing at New York
are in. This is important, as are
many congressional tours, and no
doubt worth what it costs..
Gross and a. few others do take
the view though that we would be
better able to judge this ,if we
knew what it costs, which we nev never
er never will.
What memberi spend in dol dollars
lars dollars must be accounted for to
House and Senate housekeeping
committees, though the 'figures
are never made public. Counter
mart spending, under a law passed
last year, is publicly reported but
only in totals lor each traveling
The first such reports 'revealed
recently, for instance, that an un
disclosed number of House- law
n fin...ji j
The report said the men were
lost in spite of immediate rescue
attempts when a giant wave
swept over the 19,100-ton liner
700 nautical miles northeast of
The Berlin is scheduled to
dock here Saturday, but most
luxury liners were running from
12 to 24 hours late due to the
massive disturbance which veter veteran
an veteran seamen described as one of
the Worst in memory; for the nor
mally storm spring season.
Th liner queen Elizabeth
will arrive here 12 hours latt
tnognith, delaying th aarrival of
many delegates to ths Washing Washington
ton Washington NATO conference.
The Queen Elizabeth also had
among her passengengers a Wash Washington
ington Washington NATO new primate of the
Greek Orthodox Church of North
and South America en route
to New York enthronement
here Friday for Rio de Janeiro.
Montevideo ana uuenos Aires,
Airman Hoi Guilty
Of Driving Car
With Wrong License
' kSgt. Donald L. Root, 30, of
Albrook AFR, was found not
guilty today In Balboa Magis Magistrate's,
trate's, Magistrate's, Court on a charge of
fore the court yesterday, was
sionpea Dy wie Air-Fonce Sat
urday after he failed to yield
the right of way entering Can-
iieia Koaa near the air base.
He was later booked at Bal
boa police station after Air Po
nce' determined that the 1952
Buick Root Was driving, accom
panied by Francisco Delgado, 42
year old Panamanian, carried
Root's Canal Zone plates al although
though although the car was registered
in Panama in Delgado's' name.
Root testified that his own
car was being repaired in Pan
ama by Delgado who had offer
ed his Car for Root s temporary
transportation in nieadmg
guilty, he told the court he had
not seen the rear of the Buick
and had no knowledge his plate
was on the car until pointed out
to mm by police.
Since Root was charged on a
section of the Canal Zone Code
which required knowledge of
the misuse of vehicle registra registration,
tion, registration, he was found not guilty
by the court today.
Yesterday Delgado, who had
driven the car to Root's Albrook
AFB quarters, was fined $10 for
operating the car without a Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone driver's license.
New Fruit Firm
May Get Contract
For Darien Farms
The Panama government today
requested authorization, from the
Permanent Legislative Committee
to sign a contract with the Compa Compa-fiia
fiia Compa-fiia Frutera Internacional de Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, S.A. (International Fruit Com Company
pany Company of Panama).
According to the draft of the
contract, the company will engage
in agricultural and other activities
involving bananas, c h o c o late
beans, oleaginous palms and other
products, chiefly in Darien.
The contract calls for the com company
pany company to pay 25 cents annual rental
for each of 24,000 acres of land
which will.be cultivated and other
taxes on bananas and lumber sent
yers, traveling through Europe
last fall, spent $24,165 in counter
part funds including $2,093 on
Any member wanting a foreign
tour can arrange one. All it takts
is a letter from a committee
-chairman to the State Depart
ment, which then supplies coun
terpart in any of more than 50
countries upon the member's re re-quist.
quist. re-quist. It aska no accounting and
sets no limits.
The stuff can be and has been
spent on whisky, perfume, night
clubs, and the races. It is claimed
though that as a result of pub publicity
licity publicity on such divertissements in
the past most members now lean
ovtr backwards and won't spend
a public nickel for gum,
Drop To Cut Off
Escape To India
LONDON, March 31 (UPf) The "Daily Te!.
graph" said today Chinese Communist paratroopers are
being dropped south of the Brahmaputra River to foil J
possible attempt by the Dalai Lama to escape from Tibet
The Telegraph said in a dispatch from KaHmpong, on
the Indian border, that the Dalai Lama was reported to
have crossed the great river into an area which the Chi-.
nese Communists have not previously managed to pert'
The dispatch said the area south of the river was a
main Tibetan stronghold, but the Chinese were so intent
on preventing tlje Dalai Lama's' escape that they were
senaing paratroops in ro try
Meanwhile Radio Moscow today
accused the United States and
Great Britain of sparking the "re "reactionary"
actionary" "reactionary" rebellion" in Tibet.
"There can be no doubt that the
threads of the plot in Tibet lead
iar beyond the borders of that
area: the Chiang Kai-shek authori authorities
ties authorities in Taiwan (Formosa) are di
rectly privy to it," the soviei ra
dio said in an English-language
broadcast monitored here.
tjoned that the impernnn cir cir-cles
cles cir-cles of ths USA and Britain have
long since been hankering after
the territory of Tibet,
"Tan ytara ago, they drew up a
plan for" tailing this territory and
turning it into their colony.
"American experts and advisers
.nnfrnl thA activities Of
the Chiang Kai-shek clique m Tair
It added that American author authorities
ities authorities "naturally were posted" about
Chiang's territorial ambitions.
Meanwhile the puppet Pan Pan-nvun
nvun Pan-nvun Tjjmn has accented acting
premiership of Tibet and prom promised
ised promised he will "spare no earnest
iffort to commumze wie
okvDn mountamlana. reipiug
radio reported today. J
The Red China broadcast
a tplpcram from the
UUVKU O v.
?.mm,,Tiist..t.rai n e d Panchen
religious rival of the Dalai La
ma, to Communisi unuifjoo ve vernier
rnier vernier Chou En-lai and chief of
State Mao ise-uunB.
A decree by Chou Saturday
suppressed the Dalai Lama's
government and installed a
Communist regime headed by
the Panchen Lama,
no, nhina admitted today
tviot. t.h revolution in Tibet
ofiii ic amnirierinor and bluntly
OVUi ID B
warned foreign nations against
The warnine was directed
hifiu airalruit. India.
The onlciai ttea nme-y
npwsnnner the PeiDinst Peonie s
Daily, called India "China's
great, friendly neighbor" in one
breath and in ine nexi accuseu
it of acting as a springboard
for the rebellion.
The official news paper
charged India and Tibet's
other neighbors in the Hima Himalayan
layan Himalayan highland of serving as
nrnn" for the rebels.
It also charged that Tibetan
insurgents are continuing to use
Kalimpong "as a center for col collusion
lusion collusion with Imperialism, the
rhianir Kai-shek cliaue and
"The rebellion in Tibet and
its suDnression are entirely in-
tprnal affairs of China," the
npwsnariAx warned in an edit
orial broadcast to Tokyo by the
New cnina News Agency.
"No foreign country should
interfere in the rebellion."
The newspaper said that
Under existing secrecy rules
this can't be proved one way or
Travel in this country takes dol dollars
lars dollars and dollars can't be spent ex
cept on authority of the Congress.
Most committees have got this au authority
thority authority though and they dispense
it freely for investigations by sub
committees -,or individual mera;
A favorite subject for inquiry
Easter week is the Panama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. Any member of Congress can
ride free to and from the Canal
Zone on our oWn Panama Line,
whose 15-day luxury cruise from
New York costs other passengers
as much as $597. One member
spent his honeymoon on the Pan Panama
ama Panama Line, j.
to cut ott the frontier.
although Communist forces
had "swiftly put down the
rebellion m the Lhasa area,,
they were still "mopping up
the rebels ,in seme other'
places in Tibet."
The People's Daily indicated
that once the rebellion wo a nmi
Dressed Peininor wrnilri
tits policy "of mafenanlmity and
yauciiuy waiwngior -compre-
henaion" on the part of Tibet
ani art.' mu,U tiM,.Hj.i..
"The rebellion of thl Tibetafl
traitorous clique has proved1 the
necessity of 1nat.it.nti net Hamn-
cratic reforms in Tibet." the V
ireipint; U11J5J had put
six-year freeze on attempts s
at reform because of the stub stubborn
born stubborn resistance the Tibetans
were putting up. .
The newananor cqM
mediate task in Tibet; s "is to
T ,r"" BU uie reDeis ana to
establish peaceful order."
Once this is done, it addedk
reLpl,nLW pusn 11061 "along
a. bright toad of prosperity and
The newspaper promised leni leniency
ency leniency for rebels who gave uo
quickly. "Past misdeeds of those
who come over will be for forgiven,"
given," forgiven," it declared.
'Those who perform meritori meritorious
ous meritorious service will be rewarded and
prisoners will suffer neither'4
death nor indignity. ;
"Only those who stubbornfv
resW Mil u strictly pKg '
Framorco Firm May
On Highway Confract
The public relatirtn nio rf th
Panama Ministry of Public Works
msciosea today that La Framorco
S.A., a construction firm ot.nri. .V
to lose some $90,000 for failing to
complete the Penonome-Aguadulce
sireicn ot uie Inter-Americaa
Highway in the allotted 'time.
The $2,477 416.49 contract calls
for completion of the nroiert whirli
includes building two bridges, by
May 31, 1958, and a penalty of $250
for every day after that if there is
Public Works Minister Roberto
Lopez Fabrega was in the Interior
yesterday inspecting the work' be being
ing being done on the highway prbject. It
is understood that attempts are be
ing maae to see if the highway
sireicn can De completed in the
next tour or six weeks. .'
It is also understood that Part o
fho Halm ie Ana in ih fni1M. a.
a sftb-contractor to finish building"
tne Dnages over the Code and Rio
Grande rivers. r
Framorco was granted an addi additional
tional additional 40 days of grace after the
May 31 deadline because of- mU
nor change in construction plans.
Work on the Penonome-Aguadulce
hiehwnv stretch began in Novem November,
ber, November, 1956.
For New Streets
The administration of Pre.flp-I
de la Guardia yesterday sought au authorization
thorization authorization from the Pennanrrt
Legislative Committee to go,
new $750,000 loan for a sh t t-building
building t-building project.
The request said the loan '
be local and would be it a r
six per cent ovtr a perm ;
years, .,' ((
j TCISDAT, 'MAKCH Sl1951
m PANAMA 1MER1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
"Make No Mistake-We're Ail United'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
TM PANAMA AMMICAN .
"""" .ouhmO T NLN HOUNABVBIX l
mamobio ARIAS oitoi ..-
Cw miu PANAMtmcAH. :T
rW MPMIHTT.VI.- JCHUA I TOWIW. INC.
4S M0lOH AV.. NIW YOMI flTKNV.
- TO t IS
rtn MONTH IN ABVANM T ,s00
Co SIX MONTH I" Dvr.i-i ,j f4 00
THIS IS YOU WRUM THt KIADtM OWH COLUMN
letters are recaivW trerfullv an wh,,,T "",,,,
THE MAIL BOX
By VICTOR RIISIL
. . L -.i i. ...i. mnA tha nimori of the
to the RIF How .bout rule that only the sponsor would draw the
Their busMnds are ner c-u Just' "so much
thy can in the States. Their wives
mvv But isn't half a loaf better than none?
WouM then dp ine oniy .v ,7U..,
Does anyone else minis uus a
In search of privacy for a se secret
cret secret meeting lest than 80 dayi a a-go,
go, a-go, some 50 labor officials urate
oy various routes to a lodge be between
tween between Omps and Papaw, YV.V&.
There, virtually in the Cacapon
forest, they conferred, they match
ed information, they talked to
several friendly Senator! and Re Re-Dresentatives
Dresentatives Re-Dresentatives and came away
with the certainty tnai mere
would not be any laws passed to
their liking this session.
The secret 50 were the truly ex
Bert lobbyists legislative repre
sentatives of unioas belonging to
t.h. AFL-CIO's Industrial union
Dept. They met a few days before
Congress itself opened officially.
Alter they nit tne luu-mne irau
back to Washington, they believed
among other things, that there
would not be any anti-racketeor-
ing labor reform law passed this
These political strategists know
Congress like Churchill knows his
cigar box. They recaon uiai c
House will want a mucn lougner
labor reform bill than the Senate
will send over. The anti-racketeering
bill will be stillborn amid
It 18 not, easv to say that a police m an It t iv not permit
w AtHm in carrying out th functions of the law may not permi
Hut somehow or tne wner me
of P-aiso can easilv sav V7, liarn Mourn. is fth,r.
Hi, quirk mnirni r P7V. Vnri.l and civic
ly .v1re to the about-err. ; ; h,s
an deeoet reject of
Mm to oe Kina 10 f
ori nf the enrnn
work of the community, his -S' 1'
eterral vi-lc- nnve won in --, nn Aut You
one anfl V Tort o'ten u can dp im. ."'V
hav. jo fly rfAt. n.t man nct. whn mtv
re -Vfo bt t;vmg evprything into con-
1 prnai' i v ... :., nn fwromWrf
S:C!nl rTZ's liv and property and this is
the main concept of governments.
Thus there will be woefully
wasted some three years of Mc
Clellan Committee probing at a
cost of at least f 1,500,000. for,
there will be no Senate racket-
busting committee next year.
Fact is that the commiuee
will be pummeling the mobs on only
ly only for another four or five
months at the most.
That's what Sen. John Kenne
dy told some of us in New York
the other day.
The days of the committee s
active investigations are almost
over," he disclosed, "There will
be hearings probably through ju-i
ly or August.
A Paralso Resident.
:mw m -mm: -
I I x
(5 : n X
I UW I I lWV .1
I rv II rwj i
NfA Sanka, tac i
1 1 i i
4 1 I -
r 1 1 W f I At I O M .y
Walter Winchell In New York
PORT-AU-PINCE. Haitl-lf yotf
it on the ahore ot porthweat -ilia-ti
-and look out acrosa that ; 50-
mue sirejcn oi xur uiuo-v-ribbean
called the Windward Pas
sage you would never guesa ihht
trouble lurked beyond. ; ; g ..
A native fishina boat meand
ers by, pushed by home-made
sail. An ocean freighter xuta ; t
slim rift of white, in the blue as
it followa thr remte ; taken by.
British frigates, Spanish pirates,
and Carib revolutionaries since
the daya of Columbui .450 years
ago. .. .
. - k
Barely discernible behind a
clump of trees, .however, and
pointing, out toward the so-muc
stretch of sea it a French 73 can
non of World War I. -
Lolling beside it; are -Haitaln
soldiers stripped to the waist, en
joying the. spring sunshine. They
are supposed to .be guaruiog
northwest Haiti from the new
menace which worries- the Carib
beanCastroism. r V
Just 50 miles across the blue
water is Cuba's Oriente Province
where Fidel Castro hid and
Across that passage thousands
of Haitians have sailed seeking
work on Oriente sugar planta
-Across that passage, three
times a week until recently, have
been beamed broadcast from Ra Radio
dio Radio Progreso, exhorting Haihans
to rise up yagainst President Du Du-valier.
valier. Du-valier. And from across that passage
President Duvalier worries over
the Haitian exiles and Haitian su
gar workers and Castro s beard bearded
ed bearded warriors expected to invade
nis country. ?A
nim not to stop until he nas d
manded the Panama Canal,
operated for the benefit 'of
rib, countries;;::, if...
MIMOS Of A GIRL FRIDAY
CALICO FOR CUDDLING
.. f dnnu tnr .a cut
I swrin.y.-K.-c ; ... v,lt w- can't
Thh miskit Is U-noiimhfd friendl-.Wto
keep 'em all. Please telephone ranama
a Tpry wT wT-Cat
Cat wT-Cat Owned.
. i ininmtir Hmihle talk. like other
mS?SSpi by UniTed States officials, permeate
UV&i Stateys-Pn.m. relations in connection
with the operation of the Panama Canal. .iV"'i3'4
The Jore Roosevelt's message to Congress on March 4? 1904.
marks he beginning. Roosevelt took pains to state tn"l"w l"1
i. ,rfar mi to state that no one connected with my gov gov-think,
think, gov-think, yll ?IZ tfitiw ta ttrpreparittai, initiation, or as as-MJ
MJ as-MJ tSmfSt Isthmus 'of Panama and,
KUrmaorornatl k k-previous
previous k-previous knowledge, with the eeption of n01df.w ",n"d
"VaUable to any intelligent person who reads the newspapers ana
S.'Wi.ThS mini do,,... .ub.t.n.i.t. MMn-
a i onH m in his University of Cauxorma cnanrr
V.XSeJM isthmus, started the Canal, and left
SJSl nSS 'JDS), edtrorsaturday Evening
dDcS, FS'from tin to
uress their opinions on the problem would do themselves ne'r
Stry i fr at service by meditating the problem from its histori historical
cal historical background before they attempt to form conclusion
If Flood read the story of Panama I doubt Ms explosions would
hVRetcSeintly0weUnad Governor Potter in his novel no-profit-for-any-one
decUration The Governor then spoke, as it would appear, as
fr.-.!-r !.. m to us. from references we have of the
good y governor that he was trained as an engUtwr; and ..
tary man, we would much rather hear him speaK of the Panama
ll'IKJ additional interest if: he would 1 make
a statement on comparative values of capital investments and their
esSe return between the Panama Canal and such other mill-
Sen. Kennedy does not believe
there will be another year's ex ex-tention
tention ex-tention of the probe. The racK racK-et:busters
et:busters racK-et:busters have about established
the need for reform legislation
and that was the purpose of the
Now we need a law, he said.
and in four years or so the Sen-A
ate Labor Committee should look
into the matter again to see if it
- Will there be a law?
The Senator in a note to this
column put it this way:
Dear Mr. W: Louise
rot the ioDDina clan)
tnony Maimone of Italy were
iiui'ieu soiui voce a it 1114" 1114"-neai
neai 1114"-neai aeo. His father is the Mar
quis Die Maimone. .Toots Shor's dy
$50,000 libel money 1 hear may I (gave
Jrom paying monies she alleges
he nwe,3 for suDDort of their tot.
Topping 'if he doesn't, she will never al-
nd An-, low Princess Yasmin to visit
hni oro u ... Re"-"iarrlson nas
pamed about half-a-million in the
4 years of starring tn rair i.a-
.Tnat new Dig upper
$100 bills to each man in
go to his five expensive lawyers, Turk Murphy's Dixieland band
at the Kouno-iaDie m n. u. vuu
nelly of Miss.
iuho were on the case almost 4
years. May even cost loots more
uiau tiiab, since all concerueu
know he can afford it with the
million he got recently for mov
ing around the corner. .Mamie
Van Doren and husband Ray An-
tiouy jimosi maue up. Tuey
flew to Palm Springs, where
they had their best fight yet, so
now it's off,, again. .Do the
girls-aboui-town know the unimpor
U.S.A. IN THI MIDDLE
tant looking; Juan., at El Moroc-
waft 1th IL
est citizen?" He's Charles Clore real cozy... .The beatniks will
"It In nerhaDg. ,' inevitable that
we would. j;j4td6:ross currents;
here as .this-issue of labor re
form has strong pressures and
biases on both sides. I would
sav: however, that I am confident
that- a bill will be reported out of
the full committee ... for consi consideration,
deration, consideration, by the Senate after the
Easter recess. I am confident it
' "I likewise would be verjf
much opposed to the adjournment I
of Congress this summer unless Hugh O'Brian sure gets around.
we have sent an anti-racketeering pne of the belles ne long kiss-
The duke of- Bedford's boy
(Robin Tavistock) told friend of
mine that the items in tne pa
pers about him marrying a Lon London
don London deb (Henrietta Tiarks) are
not true. He's doing the late
soots with Olga Plcot, daugnter
of the French Ambassador o the
U.N. . .Thanks for the tip ipn
haneriale. a dfcHBh'ful restanrswrj
20s. He says you re au, tnru it.
Title: "Skyline." His son will
nas 11 but ail sonu ioris nay
plattered for Columbia. Jimmie
Dodd did the words, it s ne s
0 Mnirit. tuk omy iwo wsciis
and sold over 100,000 copies. .
Talk about clicks, Robert Alan
Arthur (who scripted "Warlock"
for 20th) wrote 44 ieledramas in
one year and sold em all. .His
many admirers will want to
know that Jack Ward (Radio
Ulv IViusic nau organist) is re
covering at St. Luke's. . .When
Lady Beatty was in Miami Beach
sae i-egisit.eu as uauy tiyue. a
British correspondent told the
hotel: "There's no such persoa
and he resembles Ernest Bevan
Mr. Clore is a bachelor. .Movie
Life mag has put the whammy
on the impending Lit Taylor-Eddie
Fisher marriage. Its astrolo astrolo-ser
ser astrolo-ser predicts "ultimate tragedy"
for both, etc. .Esther Williams
expects her final decree very
bill to the President's desk
signature! This is a must
this year." t
fnf f" cer r -s
for ler, granddaughter
vade Madison Avenue next. A
strinp of esnressr- soots are "be "being
ing "being nhnned. The first will ooen
st Madison Wh. Porv.
bearHs and all That .TZ7. .Son-
ja Henie and hnsban.l Nus un un-stad
stad un-stad boi'ffht an Ha"H in NorwV
oh which they'l1 build 0 mH" mH"-ture
ture mH"-ture castle. .Horray -for Hedy
women hav affairs: unfor'nnate unfor'nnate-v,
v, unfor'nnate-v, I mrrv my mei. -It's fimnv
that a womxn ean have .25 lov-
nA ti.Knr1ir cave nvfinff
of Mexico's Bnf i ne has 4 husbands,
listed in Burke's Peerage".One
of Frankee's leet-tui jokes.
i Wefbidl; several vnqtes .saying
'liFhWsjpur earne tromKthe 6rek
drami tutor, Thespis. It came
out Thesp In the paper, sorry. .
The Philip Peglers tmodel Brian
Burkett) had a girl at Drs. Hosp.
... .'attycaKes. ior doan craw craw-ford's
ford's craw-ford's little girl, Christine. Stu Studies
dies Studies acting and, works part-time
as a casMectMi an;- Italian Amer-
ica'' rst" rant r Grmercy
Park. .Merv Griffin will star
in a Western produced by C. V.
Whitney. .Saw Pat Boone, clad
In a Navy pea coat, looking like
! a teen-ager, on 57th Street.
AP reporter Al Moscow's book,
The invasion might be classi classified
fied classified as just another tempest in a
country which has been racked
by tempestuous revolts ever since
Toussaint L'Ouverture kicked the
French out of the world's first
Negro republic. But for Ameri Americans
cans Americans it will be extremely impor
tant. for two reasons,
1. The -.USA .wiU be right in the
2. Castro has his eyes on the
His invasion of Haiti would not
be aimed at ..President -Francois fc
duvalier; the Michigan JV'iivW'svp
ty-eoucateo country doctor wno
holds Uncertain reien over the
black Republic, but at Generalis-
simcRifVM'Tnrnllo, who holds
tifit-reigaover the Dominican
e lder Castro; has' sworn "death
DICTATORS VS. DEMOCRAT
This may be a long time in 'th
making. For the moment, tht
line-up in the Caribbean' is r tno 1
Three Democrats versus tn
Three Dictators President. Betan Betan-court
court Betan-court of Venezuela Gov. Muftci
Marin of Puerto Rico, and Ot
tre, versus Somoza of Nicaragua.
Duvalier of Haiti, and Trujiiio of
the Dominican Republic, ...?'!.
xne oesenpuon is not enurciy
accurate, since Duvauer was e-
lected, and Somoza has inaugu
rated democracy reforms wnnt
Mufioz Mann governs part ; ol
the USA. h
Nevertheless. in': r .loose way.
that is the' line-tip of Caribbean
rivalry with the united states
sweating in the middle v v v
Our v predicament results from
the embarrassing fact that we we-don't
don't we-don't want to back dictators, yet
at the same time we can't toler tolerate
ate tolerate war. x.
t Under the nonaggression pacts
0' the Pan American Union, tne
United States is pledged to inter4
vene, with other nations,; to pro-
tect any member irQm attack.
xei 11 we; intervene .iq prutcc
Haiti, and the. Dominican Repub Republic
lic Republic we are put in. the position of
aeienaing tne; ,fw. : iv oiciaiqi;. ot
tne uariDDean-Hieneraussimo vitu vitu-'Pft.
'Pft. vitu-'Pft. 'sK-SSm.
Milton Eisenhower; worried c c-ver
ver c-ver the unpopularity of dictators,
has recommended, to. bis. brother
that he cut off US support to me me-tators.
tators. me-tators. He hat :even acrutiriued
the- fact that we ;'buy ;$68,(K)0,Ooo
worth of good;:sir0ni3auctpor
Trujiiio every year one-halt hts
exports and raised the. ..question
of whether we shouldn't cut them
. . .m tnft AAA AAA .UmiA AtlArtfV lit
tary installation, as the O.K ww ; w 'tGer
velooment outlay; a recent iw.vw,v ltmm in
many "the $300,000,000 handed Franco for three air field sites in
SData! and several other cost, and returns (profit and loss reports)
T tt ct.tM jmilitarv installations throughout the world.
VLATZl7ioM the $20 000.000 paid the Republic
f Colombia in the early 20's to .oothe the pa.ns caused from the
"aimeTseems to me high time the Embassy hen started
to advise the T State Department that the lion's share participation of
he United States in the Canal enterprise (despite the avwed $8J $8J-TOO
TOO $8J-TOO 000 annual payrolls) is fast reaching its termination and that tiie
timeha. come to begin treating the matter with an entirely differ-
'nt WhaTVreater indications can there be? In 1938, we saw a depu deputy
ty deputy to the N.t on.1 Assemby thrown in jail because he dare d oppose
the 196 Treaty Now. only two decades further along the sands of
time we find PresiaeAts, ministers of foreign relations, not to men men-on
on men-on 'vfce minister, and 'other highly placed Pni.ni.n offlals,
openly and loudly stating with virility and courage their disagree-
menI w"" u"' l" r V:'.n.r.lled radicals dared to make
. . : tv.M. ITC
statements B- tn ,.; the Umted stateg
wiD l S Jriendl unle this intransigent penny-pinching
TbeSismg Ude'of Latin American nationalism which will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be on the side of a .i.ter nation locked in a holy conflict
i. the almost total lack of
knowledge of the problem on the part of the masse. would be
weU for the Went Minister of Education to serve posterity by mak mak-w
w mak-w available in every school throughout the republic historical in in-formation
formation in-formation which would cultivate a virile patriotism in future gen-
'"spite the obvious depreciation the revered memories of the
FouS Fathers of the Republic would suffer from an objective
-.n..,n h w.fnr much creater gains would be achieved
when the people know when, where, why nd;by whom their coun coun-Uv
Uv coun-Uv was mVde the vicUm of the greatest diplomatic blackmail the
W u :L Hi.torv will richlv reward any Minister of
iducatlon who would undertake to serve hi. country with this rec-
J.J ....,4a Viner 1 m lirA.
m High on Tatof work, which should b pi.d. popular is Os;
r.r T.rn' "Del Tratado Hay-Herran a Tratado Hay-Bunau Varilla"
r..T.e"n,,?f 'SS wnuld be translations of selections from The
Storv of Panama (Bainey Resolution in the US Congress). Then, N.
T ChmberiaS's "A Chapter of N.Uon.l. W appearing to
the North American Revie of February Ma Also former Vice
wf-...Ait, P.I.Hon. Ernesto Castillero's "Panama y Los
STZ: tT-M. V h followed by the man Phllllppe Bunau Vari
, 11 D..,. 'h. rreition. Destruction, and Resurrection," "Pan-
' v.,A, 'Th Great Adventure of Panama" and also sev
1 eral lesser publications by the same author, which, unlike the writ-
ings of participating Panamanians, recora mucn rum
f Also worthwhile reading is a reprint of an article 'Panama Rev Rev-,
, Rev-, olution: A Stock Gambler's Plan to Make Millions" appearing in
Lthe New York World of Jan., H. 1904.
The foregoing is an invitation for an healthy debate of the prob-
"Tem'in these columns. Any vaaersr
. v" TNkurcle, II PanameAe
In personal conversation, Sen.
Kennedy did not feel certain that
the House would think that some
sort of a law was a ''must."
There are other Senators, with
whom this columnist has spoxen
in the past few days, who feel
that the Senate and House just
This is backed uo by some of
those who made history between
West Virginia's Omos and Paw1
Paw. Many of the labor leaders
who just don't want any laws at
all have not been banging tne
drums against the oroposed laws.
They have been told by their ex experts
perts experts there won't be any new
laws so why go out on the old
limb in public.
Which is why the conference of
the Cacapon forest really made
history. It was there that it was
decided for all practical ourpos-
es that labor need do nothing a-
bout the law one way or anoth
Now there probably will not be
a reform measure and this will
become the hottest campaign is issue
sue issue in 1960. Just watch I
one-time President Calles. They
met in Egypt. .Rita Hayworth
will demand that Prince Aly
sign a waiver regarding his
claim of diplomatic immunity
Cwhich he used in Reno) to keep ries about the New York of the
sne s "Collision Course, has a scooo.
'?'! t an Olomai n the Anorea
Doria wanted to sink with his
r.ne Wer. bore'' "';fh not shjp) the crew had to drag him
witin? or 2 vers. fin"'1" tart-;r l4 : uj,"
ed on his "ext wV T ittle "i-'the new hit, has 145 backers.
ib dictators! Vnd M&j& is in the
path or -the Mf. l iilctator 01 the
Caribbean." N r
He also has his eyes on the son
of another famous .dictator, Pres
ident luis somoza, whose swag'
genng marine orps-iriynea iavn iavn-erio
erio iavn-erio long ruled Uie tropical re republic
public republic of, Nicaragua.
. in iaeV'troMia.'iav se?en
large alm;:s"becdme an
embryo Nasser-bf the Caribbean
with an ambition to c e m e n t
these strategic-islands with Cen Central
tral Central America into a sort-of "U "U-nited
nited "U-nited Carib Republic." "ll2-
And just as Nasser electrified
the Arab world by taking Suez,
some of Castro s cohorts advise
Low Rental Rate
Aeron from Coca-Cola
The Home of all the finest
Japanese Brand ARTICLES
MIKI MOTTO PvJ
I. L. Maduro Jr.
H-'ar-' yo'i en'oved verv move
ment of the new "Victor Her
bert" show at the Cotillion. The
Earl Wrightson, Bill Tabbert. Do
lores Perry vocallure is truly a
bargain floor show. .Rosie Dol
ly of the famous sisters is mend-
i i J LI.
ing ai'er a ooui wun aouDie
pneu. Even had her medics wor
ried. .Anita Ekberg' comment
in refusing to b. photographed
with a chap: "My husband al
lows roe to have (he lobster but
trJ tv butter sauce!
u The OAS
"The Twelve Steps." the novel.
about Alcoholic Anonymous, ws
credited to Thomas Randall.
That's the' nom de for Paul.
Brown, whose, next book, "Hurrl-
canp. will carry his real ne.
. .Erika Kolossy, once a film
aueen in Hungary, ownn a cafe
on upper 2nd Avenue. The wall
are covered with semi-nudes of
herself. .Bis feu? between Mv-
lene uemengpot (she was seen
in "Boniour TrMtese") nd t"
I London ores. Because tbev said
I sne looked like nvdot. which 'sil
bke waving a rhinestone in "n-
zsa' face, v ,Ten"esse! E"'
Fnrd' Program is the only
"live" show m The Ton Ten .
Mrs. Kenneth S'retsky f of Hut-
; ton's lew Mexico for W
treenm. '.Ex-neb chmo Mir-
kev wi)rr oid one of his paint
ings for 13,500.
T V '. ... ,. IIIVV( ;
Does A Policeman Do?" By Jo-1
ris. Tiodd. Metd Vbllsb. Th coo
on ht lsckt is Timothy Bradv
of the i5h Tct..Hweou heard
"Love Me Forever?" It doeVt.
even try; to .dlsgule the fact that
.New feud along Broadway. My-
Sme last nm and.'asme tviie
ot set. ."firs' inr,o"". (
nlylnr t0 srttef. alb' It Tost
t.fce critics 4 to .Hernilnn
GlngoM ws co1ded; for pUyln
It s'op the show-i be ts tn-
ny. .1 have a o1nHf or
T"Mown Mrkln nroVem, Use
II tht. spKH oftns s'ores
Ion 4'nl S'reet wVUn ore
tv ynA to Vnow :.wat aou
fnoW. if h'Mn. anwi. H
v wni rwoil'b' bi (fate on
tSe co. u divorce bomes
filial next Jaf"ry: f v
-Yewf lrl Friday.
1 fir A t
JaWu Sd lv
When the lights go up,
There 1$ wine in the air. The stars
come out. Madame decides which dress
end jewels to wear for the evening.
We can wager that a Movado watch
encircles many a graceful wrist at this
tiour of day I
for a Movado adds lustre to every move movement,
ment, movement, under the lights It flashes,
gleamipg "with a thousand fires.
But a Movado watch is much more
than an ornament. Its owner
always knows the exact time
. a necessity hi. every modern woman.
A R(. 147, 1 K, (Sold, faceted sappMr crystal
' B Rf, 4ft, 18 K.' Gold, faceted tapphira crystal
MOVADO WATCHES art aoid n l,m,cei.3l1,.?din,,
-JeweKrs all over the world. In Nevr Xk it's Tlffany'a
and in Panama it la CASA 7ASTLICH
Yet simultaneously we are
pledged by Pan American trea
ties to protect Trujiiio it ne is
invaded. That's our predicameat.
Meanwhile, the little band of
Haitian soldiers lolling in the sun
around that "Trench 75 artillery
pieet- looking1- out Ver the asure
lue of the windward passage
can no more prevent an invasion
from Cuba than a water pis
tol. .'V 1
They were comnletelv surprised
and decidedly 4 miffed tfft hve
Bernard Diederich, editor of the
Haiti Sun, walk up beyond them
the other day white they were a-
sleep." '";, ;
Castro's forces coula 'land" at
night and hide out iurt as long
in-the hills of Haiti as' they did
in the hills of Cuba's Oriente rro rro-vince
vince rro-vince which was;1 lohf Ximi.
LI ADI NO JIWILLIR
Across The Chase Manhattan BanK
COLON JEWELRY CoJ,1 t Oth and Front Ave., Colon
TXt SDlATM ARCH Jlr 1951
THK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INUEPENDKNT DAlLf NEWSPAPU
rAu i iuucs
I j f1''
Cong ressrrie h Beat
Own Tubs In News
Release To Press
WASHINGTON (UPI) New
England reporter! in the congres congressional
sional congressional press galleries received a
Press release vestarriav mcrri.-
ing Reps. Donald J. Irwin (D (D-Cpnn.)
Cpnn.) (D-Cpnn.) and John V. Lindsay (R (R-N.
N. (R-N. Y.) is "two of the youngest
nd most promising members of
Tokyo Judge Rules
On US Troop Issue
TOKYO (UM)-Judge Aklo Date
ruled today that the presence of
American troops in Japan violates
this country's U.S.-fostered "no
Date, dismissing charges
rt ..m !vv t' : against seven leftist rioters in the
SCrlDa at nnttanHlna ru...i tt p t j.
fi.. JVJ. "twcuv u.o. Japanese security ireaiy
?rM r"!!f. Yh. "Di for the stationing of
" l "t"' """""I" poiiti- i American forces in Japan is un
1. T 'e uecif Preuciea.";constituUonal
ny Irwii a -tiidsay? JUUIuy
Harriman Tells Demo
Chiefs Foreinn Aid
New York Gov. Averell Harriman
wia Democratic congressmen
yesterday they would be "extre "extremely
mely "extremely foolish nrf shnrt.ricrM,"
trim President Eisenhower's for
eign aid requests just to punish
mm for opposing their domestic
pending programs. , The prosecution had asked that
- each of the seven men be sent to
.i?'r SiliJ l? eut foreign JaU for six months. The defend-
aia loan- fnnn umnM V -.i..j.j ol:
for communism. iSakata and Gentaro Tsuchiya.
ne suggested that Congress secretary general of a Commu-
o at least one aid item, the nist-line student group
ticoiueius (u million aouar re-
QUest for tho Hevplnnmonf lnn
In ?neeh in th WmmU
National Democratic Cb
man said the 700 million dollar
request was "shockingly lnade-
quate" and "demonstrates poor
business sense and disastrous dis disregard
regard disregard of the dangers we face in
the world today."
WHERE THEY ARE GROWN Gelatin plates are prepared for growing histoplasmosis fungus by
Ramon Vargas of the Middle America Research Unit. A student at the University of Panama also,
Vargas is studying to become a pharmacist. (U.S. Army Photo)
A Justice Ministry sookesman
Immediately dismissed Date's rul ruling
ing ruling as "absolutely unacceptable."
He pointed out that the Japanese
courts have upheld the constitu constitutionality
tionality constitutionality of the security pact in
ruling -after ruling.
The ministry was expected to
SO to the Jananese Snnrpmo Pnurt
if necessary to reverse bate's de
The defendants acaultted hv
Date were members of the leftist
mobs that battled Japanese police
at sunaKawa intermittently for a
year in an effort to prevent pro-
!on',at'on of the rimwfvs at Amcr.
lea's Tachlkawa Air Base.
Destroys germs . fast
Harriman. recently rptnmefl
from India and Pakistan, said
studies of investment require requirements
ments requirements in less develnnpd pnnntriiu
show an urgent need for at least
double what the administration Is
DAG JENDS TRIP
NEW YORK (UPI) United
Nations Secretary Oeneral T)ap
Hammarskjold returned today
from a one-month tour of nine
Asian countries and the Soviet
Union and described bis talks
with such leaders as Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev and
Indian Premier Jawhrlal,,Nehru
as "extremely useful.'
But Hammarskjold declined to
reveal anything specific about his
meeting at a Black Sea resort
with Khrushchev. "Private talks
are private," he said.
Army Medicos Weigh Histoplasmosis
Threat ; To H eal th Qf Mil ita ry Lungs
geon's Office, in conjunction with
ihe Middle America Research U U-.
. U-. nit in, -the- Canal Zone, is engaged
in research work to find the whys
nd wherefores ,of the jlunf, xih
A fungus disease that attacks
the lungs, t histoplasmosis is very
similar to tuberculosis. It was
first diovered .in; 1906 by Dr.
Samuel Darling, an American pa pathologist
thologist pathologist ,oa the Isthmus.
'r'ttt c'irrent research being
done to determine the importance
io stop.?"-tosi cs a military
health problem was begun by the
' USARCARIB preventive medicine
, section aipproximately two years
' off1" T'lajo'- vavs of stu studying
dying studying the fungus is by the use
oi ine Histoplasmosis sxin test
IWanV tlnn1rAH nt nHilitart nor
lonnel and their dependents have
au-eaay received uie test.
Th tstj ro pi von tn asopr
'tain whoiA tfiA HfaAaaA la ftAVitrint.
ed f and : how ; many people have
had,' it prior to arrival in the
iCanal Zone.'. ; :
According to Maj. Ralph C;
Singer, chief of the section, "ap "approximately
proximately "approximately 24 per cent of all
personnel entering the command
. have had the disease and another
..(;" e i witv,in s'x
if, Months after arrival in the com
, IfeThougH;; lutjBplsmMs:i an
! p tarldfteaseitsho e tre?,
:SPd,iToat: a large prcemage m
' r 4 thf people who nave positive
' s'ri feists were unawareKiat they
fctV the disease. Many mid-west-H
' "i'0,,l Jiave''1 contracted the dl-
iVe and nave never even heard
of it, though it is quite common
' In fhat area.
.The relationship between tuber tuber-'
' tuber-' eutesif and histoplasmosis , Jn
; i"" :' iiiMfmricv
Ms an plnca flint tVia Aieanen muni
.be.freatedias contagious TB until
jposnive iwenmication can De
- The; Surgeon's Office Is also
.trying to, find out the amount of
tj's-fiTheW: findings will be in-
i valuable' 'to',, the Veterans' Admi Admi-;
; Admi-; n 'ration for.. pro.Hr" disrhitv.
Si '?:iS re'se'r1 Mii't' 'U trying
Wind t exatly where the di di-!
! di-! stase .Glomes from'-and how A
Mlsvonicted.. The Unit is jointly
! sponsored 'bv the National Insti Insti-f
f Insti-f tdte toKJItalth arid! Walter Reed
1 The mycology branch, 'which Is
j conducting the study, is under the
Jl.sca', direction of ; Capt. Robert
' One of the grektestids that
'. 'he research ljnit hfS'eceived is
vfrqm the malaria CttOtrnl and sur survey
vey survey branch of theiJJSAReARW
Surgeons' Office. T3jftmlarH.ft-ii
i nit. Mys Tavlof, ls":i"eponiibl.for
! t the '. capturing of-CXtdld "Animals
'. ifrft"i i-hlrti th. fnntnia hai hm
M ilwding to Singer, histoDlas histoDlas-1
1 histoDlas-1 j mosbi -' Catt tinlv i be- transmitted
jby Mr. tt can not be -transmitted
frohi one person to another but Is
Jj (l'-e;'Onlv rest and quiet are
H Pf ', stittVbWesr shorofc.
BLOOD TESTS are shown being conducted by Mrs. Martha
Shacklette, research technician of the Middle America Research
' Unit. ',' fir a di..
- v fill i 1 a5J
jf you know about
?-;-. i ma .fit',
" I Remember to change your empty packages for cups
The best there is
El Champana de los. Cafes.
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It's true . USTERINE is the best way to protect
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colds... It is also the fastest, most efficient way
to stop bad breath. But that's not all
USTjRIJJE has 1001 uses . for cuts and scrapes,
for derinfecting thermometers and baby's bottles. M
for local infections like athlete's foot
Whenever there is danger of infection and whew
hygiene is a. must USTERINE is fast... kills
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Everybody Reads Our Classifieds
i" rvn.usiivK- nicTuimiTMi
W 1 A I'1
Sr J An
.- y .,
YouU enoy o VorW of txperfonce" when you Hy
in the Wonderful
airline must bciiudaed bv the ATnnri.
ence of its employees, the jobs they do,
how well they do them and the service
For this reason 25 million passengers have
made Pan American the airline of their
choice .... last year alone $ million people
travelled via Pan American.
1500 Pan Am pilots have flown more than
one million miles each. 150 have flown over
three million milei!
They have made more than 75,000 flight
across the Atlantic, 50,000 across the Pa
cific and 5,000 around the world . more
than one thousand million miles in trans-
This is what you call EXPERIENCE! It goea
with you every time you fly by Clipper. j
It's the principal reason you can always!
depend on Pan Am to take you on a care-1
free trip tcany of the 79 countries or terri-'
tories... t'n,tAe wonderful world qf Pa
FLY NOW-PAY LATER
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
anama,JHUo- ,2'8? 2-06-76 (Focing Polodo legislative)
: Col6m No. 27 Front Street Tei. 10-97
take but few ; minutes to c-
No. I Via Espafta.
'.. 4 f 'V
r'T':: 1 i. ii i in 1 1" i i 1 r
CANAL ;7CN .t.S
fgf PANAMA AMERICAN AH WDtPtJJDtJff WHY NtWSPATO
TUESDAY MARCH 81,' 1959
DRrAND MR$. RICARDO ALFARO ARf HONORED
AtUNCHEON 0IV1N BY BRITISH AMBASSADOR
The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson entertained at a
luftt&een yesterday at tha British Smbassy in honor of Dr. and Mra.
Riardo Alfare, who ara leavina tha Isthmus soon.
Guests includod tho French Ambassador and Mr. Liana I Vasse,
thk'fiountaUor of tha Unltad States Embassy and Mrs. R. Austin Ac Ac-ly
ly Ac-ly jfld tho Socond Socrotary of tho British Embassy and Mrs.
To Mave Cocktail Party
i.i rkirisc H rteprwester. ex-
ecetive vice president and gener gener-l'manager
l'manager gener-l'manager of the National Distil i
lei') "has issued invitations for a
cocktail party Friday evening
Irdm 7 to 9 at the Agewood bohio I
(fuests will assist in elec'ang
Imi. "Best Bartender of the Isth Isth-teui."
teui." Isth-teui." Invitations should be pre
sented at the bohio entrance.
Rummage Sala Saturday
At Balboa Union Church
The Women's Auxiliary of tha
Balboa Union Church will sponsor
a rummaga starting at 7:30 a.m.
Saturday at the Youth ani I Edu Education
cation Education Building on San Pablo St.
across from the church.
Clothing for all ages and house
hold articles win oe unc-
Pio, Ico Croam Social
At Balboa Luthoran Church
The League of Lutheran Worn-
en of Redeemer uinei" --in
in --in Balboa will sponsor a home homemade,
made, homemade, pie and ice cream social
tomorrow evening at 6 p m-
Ice cream cones will be avail available
able available for children, and a bake sa.e
will be held in conjunction with
Tickets may be purchased from
members or at the door.
Bingo! !Ga ma Friday
At Kobbe Hangar
The Youth Activities Council f
Tort Kobbe is sponsoring a bingo
game Friday evening trom t io iu
at Hangar Four, Kobbe.
Proceeds will be used for the
council's activities. I
publid. A hi-fi record player will
fee' awarded as a door prize dur dur-ing'the
ing'the dur-ing'the evening. Refreshments will
;;WE STRING PEARLS
M j? Jewellers I
t 4 Ctntril Avinui
l treatments Elastic Stocking Special McLevy
Machines for Spot reducing Operators for Ladlee
New Modern Office
Peru Ave. Next to Lux Thoatcr
i .i w i r-r-t-i r
Charity Card Croup,
Balboa Woman's Club
Members of the Charity Card
Group of the Balboa Woman's
Club will meet Thursday at 12:30
at tne Fort Amador Officers Open
Mess for dessert and cards.
Reservations should be telephon telephoned
ed telephoned to Mrs, Peter Bolton, Panama
3-7776; Mra. Stewart P. Trail, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1819; or Mr-s. Virgil R. Wet Wetzel,
zel, Wetzel, Panama 3-6605.
Birth of Son
. c in Tucson
Staff Sgt. and Mrs. S. G. Astrin
of Tucson, Ariz., announa the
birth of their second child, son,
Todd Mark, born March 19.
Mrs. Astrin is the former Joan
Forbes, a graduate of Balboa High
School. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. E, Forbes, formerly of An-
Touri Atlas Maru
Members of the Cultural
Rep. John D. Dingell, (D-Mich.)
is booked to sail from Crlitobal for
New York tomorrow aboard the
Panama Liner Cristobal, according
to the advance passenger list. He
will be accompanied by his wife
Dingell is a member of the In Interstate
terstate Interstate and Foreign Commerce
Committee and the Merchant Ma Marine
rine Marine and Fisheries' Committee.
Eleven Canal employes are a a-mong
mong a-mong the 7fi passengers listed for
New York. They are Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Armistead. Mildord K.
bailey; Mr. and Mrs. Donald R.
Bover; John D. Dingell, Mra. Dln Dln-ell
ell Dln-ell and aon; Mrs. Lena B. Gra Graham;
ham; Graham; Mr. and Mra. Charles T.
Jackson, Jr.: Mrs, Mabel Kiro Kiro-mel;
mel; Kiro-mel; Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Mef)de,
Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. 'John L. Miller;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Reif; Frank
J Russell; and Richard J. Salvato.
FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
all children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro
tectlon of a stood milk.
TO DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, every child should drink one
quart of milk dally. (Adults Vj quart).
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NISTLl
product conserves Intact those orecloua elements
of health It is elaborated with the best cow's milk.
BECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK solve the problems of milk in your horn.
give YOUR FAMILY the hlkh quality an valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which Is
available at Any grocery store or pharmacy in
j tit i.
no itvs nana.
YOU WILL BE SATISFIED
Nestle'a Evaporated Milk
mittee of tha Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club will tour the industrial
exhibit aboard the Japanese s'Jp
A1 las Maru tomorrow morning.
Reservations must be made it
the IAWC office, Balboa 8465. Tha
group will meet at S a.m. at the
Tivoll Guest House.
Special Education Assn.
The Special Education Associa Association
tion Association will meet tomorrow evening
t 7:30 a the USO-JWB in Balboa.
Dr. R. S. Ostenso, ear, nose and
throat specialist, will be guest
AU parents of handicapped chil children
dren children and other interested persons
ara invited to attend.
Ladles Sodality Moots
Tonight At Albrook
An election of officers will take
place tonight when the Ladies
Sodality meets in the basement of
the Albrook Chanel a 7:30. im-
service, mis is an imporia.ni uuai uuai-ness
ness uuai-ness meeting.
Lt, Col. James O'Connor, the
new Catholic chaplain assigned :o
Albrook, will he on hand to be become
come become acouainted wl'h the mem members
bers members of the Sodality.
A soecial bi iness meeting cf
Club Altamir will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to discus the club's outing to
Puerto Caimito Sunday.
The meeting will begin at 7:30
at the regular meeting place.
The nnul meeting of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Emploves Death Be Be-nofjt
nofjt Be-nofjt ocitlo- will be held in
the office of the C.I.O., An-.in
LsunHrv Annex, at a.m. Sunday
for officers and members on the
A ilmilar meeting will be held
t tka pin Affix at rmn Ttierd
! a a.m. Sunday, April 12, for A'-
Auditor's and secretary's re re-pnrtt
pnrtt re-pnrtt for 'ait year will be nresent nresent-ed
ed nresent-ed at both meetings, Henresenta Henresenta-t"ea
t"ea Henresenta-t"ea and alternates will be elect
Wife D'esr Funeral
J?l For Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Mrs. Edna George
Chilcott, wife of popular pianist
George (Wally) W. Chilcott who
died in Santo Tomas Hospital fol following
lowing following a long illness.
The services are scheduled for
4 p.m. in St. Christopher's Church
to be followed by burial in Jar Jar-din
din Jar-din de Paz Cemetery.
The S9-year-old Mrs. Chilcott
was a well-known member of the
choir of St. Christopher's Church
and of the St. Peter's Mutual Aid
In addition to her husband, she
is survived by four children, her
mother Mrs. Lola George and her
sisters Guillermina, Mary and Ro Roberta,
berta, Roberta, and brothers Raymond, Ru Rupert
pert Rupert and Robert.
with the quality of this product
Supreme Court Rules Both State,
Federal Govts. Can Try Offender
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court, splitting chiefly
along liberal and conservative
lines, ruled yesterday that state
and federal governments can both
prosecute an offender for the
The court's three leading liber liberals,
als, liberals, Chief Justice Earl Warren
and Justices William O. Douglas
and Hugo L. Black, dissented in
both cases. Each involved the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional guarantee against dou double
ble double jeopardy.
Justice William J. Brennan Jr.,
Joined the three In one decision
which upheld a state conviction
despite an earlier federal acquit acquittal.
tal. acquittal. He said federal officers en engineered
gineered engineered the state prosecution
when their actions in the federal
Black asserted that that case,
settled by a 5-4 decision, marked
the first time the Supreme Court
ever had sanctioned a state pros prosecution
ecution prosecution after a federal acquittal.
Brennan wrote t h e majority
opinion in the second ease, in
which the court upheld a federal
conviction in the wake of a state
conviction for the same act.
In the first case the court sus sustained
tained sustained the state conviction of Al Al-phonae
phonae Al-phonae Bartkus of Chicago for a
1953 bank robbery in Cicero, 111.
He had been acquitted of federal
charges involving the aama crime.
The high court heard the ease
last term and upheld the convic conviction
tion conviction by a 4-4 vote. Later, it agreed
to a re-hearing and Monday a t-4
Justice Felix frankfurter,
speaking for the majority, said
that a number of states have laws
barring a second prosecution if
the defendant has oeen tried by
the federal government for a sim similar
ilar similar offense. The situation, he
said, raises problems with which
Ways to Work
8 Cut, as hair
13 Chemists use It
15 Every one
16 Not removable
20 German city
1 He walks a
8 Skin disorder
7 A poet writes
10 Small island
32 What 17 t.u'de
acrobats de Entrances I"
24 Aid 'enees
26 A pawnbroker 2S Finished
does it 24 Flyers
27 Health resort 25 Uncovered
30 Photographers A k uses H
32 Church official
34 Wiped eul'
36 Oriental coin
37 Snow vehicle.
40 Passage in the
4? French river
53 A telegraphW
84 Elders (ab.)
85 Essential being
87 A lace-maker
rTT T J it 17 8 no ni
i4 f f r-
r- wr L-LJ
r r-f r-jf
Jt :-pfl Srf 55
rww" prf or
5l 5"' H
r 1 1 I HMI p
6:30 to 7:00
the states are more competent to
deal than the Supreme Court.
In the second case, the court
voted 6-3 to uphold the federal
conviction of two Chicagoans
Louis Joseph Abbate and Michael
Louis Falcone for conspiracy to
dynamite government controlled
Southern Bell Telephone lines in
Jackson, Miss. Their action was
an outgrowth of a strike against
Southern Bell by the Communloa Communloa-tions
tions Communloa-tions Workers of America.
Abbate and Falcone were pros prosecuted
ecuted prosecuted under Illinois law in Cook
County Criminal Court in Chicago,
where the plan was hatched. They
pleaded guilty to stati charges of
an offens esgalnst private proper property
ty property and were given three month
Later they were indicted by a
federal grand jury in Mississippi
on charges of destruction of facili facilities
ties facilities controlled by the United
States. On conviction from that
charge, abbate was handed a
three year jail term and a $1,000
fine. Falcone drew one year and
They appealed the federal con convictions
victions convictions on grounds that the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional guarantee against dou double
ble double jeopardy 'seain had been vio violated.
lated. violated. The Fifth U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals upheld' the con convictions.
victions. convictions. The Supreme Court's opinion
adhered to a long list of previous
rulings that a state and federal
statute may both apply to the
The court also:
Rejected the appeal of a Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore labor group found by a
lower court to nave been reiponsi reiponsi-le
le reiponsi-le for a 1955 strike against Sel-by-Battersby
I co. Under the
brief order the case, brought by
the Baltimore Building a'nd Con Construction
struction Construction Trades Council, goes
Answer to Previous Puzzle
42 Body of water
47 Odd (Spot.)
48 Birds' home
29 Put up stake
IX L H $I PSQ
Pi! Ill -EIS
baek to the National Labor Rela Relations
tions Relations Board. Tha NLRB earlier
found that the union members'
conduct aiainst Salby was an un unfair
fair unfair labor practice.
Rejected complaints by resi residents
dents residents who objected to annexation
by Louisville, Ky of the St. Mat Mat-thews
thews Mat-thews business district. The court
acted in a brief order with no
opinion. Hie dispute has been
simmering for t least 10 years.
By OSWALD JACOBY. .
Written far NIA Service
Rewta Wort Nertk Bast
s Past 7 4 fast
Gordon Keel o! Vancouver writes:
"I enjoyed the triple coup in your
column recently. I have seen sev several
eral several of them but Just yesterdsy I
ran into the first quintuple coup
that I have ever seen or nesrd of.
"I opened three spades and my
partner raised tnt to seven. Who
could blame him? I could the
moment dummy showed up with
that aingleton queen of spades'
Anyway, there I was at 40,000 fset
I mean at seven spade.
"West opened the king of hearts.
Normal enough but the lesd of
any other side suit would have
beaten me, I ruffed and led a dia diamond
mond diamond to dummy. The queen of
spades was led next. East played
low and West had to drop his kin kin-gleton
gleton kin-gleton jack.
"Now the coup was there if
East had to follow to three dia diamonds
monds diamonds and two clubs. I ruffed a
heat, returned to dummy with a
second diamond and so on rufiing
hearts until eventually I wits
down to my Isst two trumps and
back in dummy.
"East had, been.. following., uit
like a little soldier., Now he was
also down to two trumps and had
to ruff the sixth heart. I over
ruffed and that was all."
Very nice indeed! In fact almost
too good to be true.
Q The bidding has been:
North East Seat Wert
le IV T
You, South, hold:
VII AKI4I Kie
' What do you do?
I A Bid twe els. Toe) hare
II oolatf sais trt '-'
Iclameae- salt ew
; too weak for aartklaf eaee4 the
Your partner continues with a
bid of throe clubs. Whet do you
Sends Fake Wire
Calling Him Beck
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) -A 22-
year-old Marine corporal reservist
who sent fake telegram to nim nim-self
self nim-self and to a buddy, ordering both
back to active duty, did so be
cause he wanted to run awv
with msrrled woman, an FBI
agent testified Monday.
Ronald Blake, of nearby Bristol,
Pa., father of one child and seo seo-anted
anted seo-anted from his wife, who Is ex expecting
pecting expecting their second child in Anrl
was held in $1,000 ball for tho
grand jury charged with impers impersonating
onating impersonating in officer.
The charge resulted irom nis
sending telegrams to himself and
to William Spangenberg, 22, of
Bristol, a sergeant reservist, di directing
recting directing them to report to their
last duty status.
The telenraml. both lint collect
from a telephone booth, 1 a t
Thursday, were signed "Lt. Col.
Snelling." The signature brought
the impersonation charge. There
is no Lt. Col. Sntlllng in the Ma
Spangenberc oult h s lob at a
Bristol chemical plant, and left for
Camo LeJeune. N.C. BUke. a pa
per plant employe, went al fir li
Washington and rep6rtd to a na naval
val naval ordnlnee laboratory where he
once served eit the Marine guard
C6mmissi6ner Edward W. Fu
ria. who set bail following tottl
mony by FBI I tint Nolh R.
Bass, said he thouiht Bllkl nlld
ed 'some kind of, plychlitrle
"Is he In his right lanseiT" Fu-
ria asked. 'Ha looks to me like
harmless sort of chin."
Bsis. the only witness at the
hearing, read Blake'i statement
which he made Jo low ins his ar
rest at the home of hii mother in
Bristol Saturday nliht. v
The stitlment said- the vyoupg
Marine reservist sent the7 tele tele-grami
grami tele-grami beoauae ha planned to run
off with a married woman. Then,
if It appeared he was recalled to
service "no one would know 1 had
don it," the statement iaid
Vrlnxai MarfiTat'a treat lOVO,
Patau Tnwmanif. has Written, the
lyrics tor two appropriately senU senU-mmental
mmental senU-mmental longs, and they'll be pub published
lished published here as soon as a composer
fashions melodies for them. .
Those who've seen run-throughs
of the upcoming Broadway musi musical,
cal, musical, "Gypsy,", ssy It's in fine
shape and sura to.cllck. Ruth OUy,
currently at the Blue Angel, has
made a fast ascent in show bus
iness. She'll leave tor a Hollywood
screen test April- I. (Only two
years ago she was a typist at the
Paramount studios.). .The long
radio association of Blrdland and
Symphony Sid ended quietly the
crush Is a chap who plays a fine
typewriter.. .nere was a on
of a stir during Norman MaUer's
private reading of his stsge ver version
sion version of "The Deer Park" the other
night. The wife of a prominent
and widely-respected theatrical
critlo broadcast her own review-
loudly and succintly while the
reading was sun going on. .
McCaU'i is readying quite a
vivid article on the colorlul Cros
Tony Perkins, due to make his
soni-and-danca debut on : Broad
way this Fall, may tune tip In a
music tent tour oi "ine soy
Friend" during the Summer. .
Iiberace seems to be unusually
smitten with Janet Medlin. a red
headed singer. He's gone so far ai
to book her into his Canadian
tour to share the spotlight with His
dimples. .Just s few days before
ueorge oewm announced his "en
gagement to Sllvana Pampanlnl,
he wsi dating his former wife,
Claire Kelly. Claire is about to
get the big buildup as a Hollywood
Jack Lemon, current! In' "Eii"
rope, is makine transatlantic' tele-
pnone calls to pretty Felicia Farr,
the girl he left behind. . Two
book publishers are interested in
Jayne Meadow's life story.
A secret poll of Democratic lead
ers in sll the 49 states revealed
that is of now they prefer. Sen.,
Stuart Symington lor the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential nomination. The survey
was taken by another politician
who had high, hopes that hi name J
woum iop i,ne usi.
A former movie dueen. now
living In. New York, .no longer
has any, illusions abpul,retumhg:
V her aflitttf 't Wr VU,:-W
looKing zor a ;od ana says almost
any xma wouio ao; sne'a become
restaurant hostess if anyone
would hire her. ". .The newest Coil-
over television girl, Lousnne Lee,
is Mrs. Paul DeQalles in private
Ufa. He wrestles at Madison
Sgusre Garden as Vif v Fttriout
riymg Frenchman? r-iThe Fed'
erai boys sre cracking down
harder than ever on secret
gambling spots In Florida, with
raids occurring almost evary
John MacDonald's next book,
"Please Write for Details," will
get the Broadway stage treatment
next season. David Merrick is In Interested
terested Interested In producing It. .Chi .Chi-cagoans
cagoans .Chi-cagoans are still talking about Ro Roberta
berta Roberta Peters' temperamental out outbursts.
bursts. outbursts. .A photograph of Loui.i
Celluci, the hair-dresser who
figured so prominently In news newspaper
paper newspaper accounts of the DeNatale
divorce case, ii proudly display.
ea in tne window oi a coiffure es
tabllshment on W. 56th St.
Tha Pnlnnv PskArrl CKnn la...-
w"""r viM wiiui'i iirvt'
lte late-hour haniout for show hi-
ctlebs, is bidding for the huge
corner site at 50th and Broadway,
recently vacated by Walgrteus:;
If the teriv are agreeabl,Jthey
Sin io ma,i u tne worm s largest
lie store. .One of the most
beautiful women in the world, a
top-ranking flicker stsr not many
years ago, came into Gotham the
other day and spent most of her
time on the telephone with her
aeni, trying to get a.date io take
her to the theatre. r.L
Truman Capote will vtati. Tn,!
don, Seville and Venice before re returning
turning returning to the U.S. to take up
residence on tho nrivat uio
he's renteda no-kidding, no-tefce-
Steel Producllonf i
To HII Mew High; ;
NEW YORK (UPD-The na
tlon'i s'eel production this week
is scheduled to rise 22,000 tons
to 1 new all.Hmo Mcrh of 2.653 1)00
tons, American Iron and Steel In
itiui t ranoueu yes sray.
To turn out this record tonnage
ItAAl fhllll.umuM havA tn nnornU
It 93.7 Per lint of their 1959 rated
eipiclty of 14T,6M,70 tons.
wlik'i aeor hlsrh of 2J3l,000
titnl, with the millso perating at
2.1 pir elnt of capaci'y. Last
wlk'l ictull production rin
above the nticipated
Strike hedge buying continued
to be the main prop behind the
production rise. ..
Output mon'h ego totsietF t,
856,000 torn, and'tn the compir-h'-
1958; oeciod. I,3l2,000iton9.,
ThoMnltltutft'i index of produc production
tion production placed this week's slated out'
out at lflfl.2 per cent of he 1947'
49 average, comosred with
nmr nont a week 100 159.1 oer Mepneii viiuivii u """
rentTmonth ago 817 .per.Thujsday.,. Good Friday .au4 zU t
cent 1 1 W erU. 'Mer Sunday.
we yoct OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
ohone retreat five miles off tho
coast of Massachusetts.. .' . .Mis.
John Randolph Hearst Is tsklnz
over the main room of the Stork
Club tor party honoring her deb.,
utante daughter Joanne and
fiance; John Heradon.?;.
Julia Meade, said to be enchant
ing in her scenes with Rock Hud
son ttt "Any way tne wina Blows"
bis been asked; by the Dallas
state Fair to play me Nanette
Fabray role in ''High Button.
Shoes'1 this Summer. .The White
House his been on the telephone
to- Sally Victors fettling the : A
tails of Mamie's Easter bonnet.;.:
Mike Baker, the announcer on the
Pat Boone TV- show, is Mttlno
laughs i telling about his assign
ment to the English narration lor
s Russian full-length cartoon ver version
sion version of "Snow White and the lev'
en Dwarfs," It seems .the a Bus
sisns decided to change the fa
miliar story, so it's now ."Snow
White and the Seven Glanti,".
with the Any feupwi replaced by
huge ogres. r
was the title of tne sermon given
by the Rev, Reginald Wheatiey,
pastor of the Seawall Methodist
Church, Panama City during the
Easter sunrise service at the Ft.
Gulick parade grounds. U.S. Ar-
John Foster Dulles
Thin Bui Spirited
Al Florida Airport
HOBE SOUND. Fls. (UPI)-A
cheerful and smiling John Foster
Dulles arrived at this million millionaires'
aires' millionaires' Isjuna retre. t yesterday to
recuperate from treatments for
The 71 year old secretary
state appeared completely
carefree as he nearly danced
down the airplane ramp at West
Palm Beach, accompanied by his
wife, and entered a limousine for
the 40-mile drive Jere.
uoun y ft 8S-rteree weatner
treated Duller at the airport in
cdntriif to the light rain that fell
from. murky skies when he left
Waihlnf tni". Thr- presiden
tial plane,, columbine u lanaea
at Wait Palm Beach at 2:17 p.m.
after a thtee-h''uv and 29.
minute trip, from WashlnRton.
Newsmen at the airoort were.
not permitted to Interview. Dulles
but he nosed willingly for bhotos-
rapheri.. "smiling snd waving' his
mat. to tn crown ot reporters, po police
lice police and wAlr Force personnel who
were the only ones allowed at the
guiles shook hands wlh ?Col.
George W. Peterson, vAirj Force
baie commander, ; then tr1e
briskly and erect to the watting
llmo'isine. Ohor members of his
small party followed in a second
We appeared thin but In good
spirits after massive radiation
trea'men for nneiw Accom-
nanylnit! h'm on the trip It Cpot.
Kdwsrd Kamin Armv" "oeclls
in Internal medio!"- "' i" f
TMllc' Physicians at Walter Reed
Th Soornf trv M State wll' TP-
ml W frf' an M'n' nerlnd here
Kei hfvie ,nf tTdre,ri'ary of
Stale r.; roi"", nmon. uii'in re-
"ned n Wahf"ton snri saw
iTH Mon? Achm er-
eetif", of f.vte (..riri"'-"" er-
IBS, "T, Wfi ,!(."" F'WHM,
nl hi slater!'. Ml"., rji-
le- itato ntrtm' o"iciai.
Dillon's rtffn t I, on
"r!1" bu rirhlvjionulsted Ju-
r : ;
j?iverjtpiterrlnlt :on the' other
rsft?fe!f- urns 1 1
The Rev. John H. TownsendJ
executive secretary of the Eplscoj t
pal diocese, returned yesterday
from Puerto Armuelles, where hi y
oonduoted services at Stt
TUESDAY, MAftcn JU M
THE FAN IMA AMERICA!. -iJI INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAFE
iii,iui)ipnryyjwiiiiniii i iii ii iiwfii iM.ii.1 m i .iBimnn mm m nil in
JUNCJLJ! EXPERTS After thret wfceks of training at Fort Sherman's JWTC these men not only
emerged jungle experts, but were the three top students in their elm of ISO. Left to right are Pfc.
Houston. Goggin of 8 Company, lit Battle Group, 20th Infantry, who flnUhed third with a score of
638; Sfe Henry C Morgan, B Company, top man in the data with 938 points, and Set. Maurice B.
King, a member- of D Company, Mth Armor, one of the volunteers. Sergeant King finished second
with a score- of Bag, . (U.S. Army Photo)
New Class Of Jungle Experts
Graduate Saturday At JWTC
After thret .we.eln of f igoroui
physical and mental training an another
other another clsss of jungle experts was
graduated from the Jungle Warfaro
Training Center at fort Sherman,
Entered in the das were mem members
bers members of B Company, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry and 47 volun volunteer.
teer. volunteer. Onto the total of 150 in the
class, 88 won the coveted Jungle
Expert Badge. .
A new record wa set by the men
of B Company during a simulated
raid on aggressor positions. It ,wal
B Company' job to take the eg'
gresior'l '. position and to' capture
their forces. Four days are allotted
In which to complete the problem,
but the company managed to carry
the operation off very sntootniy in
onlv three davs
i "The tactical knowledge.
f pliiyod by "company aemmtnderi
I capt. John U Lewis was superb,
aid Sfe Htnry C. Morgan, the
high man schelaitlcally In the
class. "We were discovered by
.an aggressor patrel and had we
waited until the next day to at attack
tack attack It would have been too lata,
so the captain decided te- attack
" before tha aggressor forces could
get ready to defend."
) Morgan scored 938 points out of
possible low to lead the class In
performance. He stated that the
course was more rugged physically
than has been' in the past.
Although Morgan tsugbt map
reading at the nco school before
trying to cOHect his Jungle Expert
Badge, he ueneyes that the tough
est part of the: cour.se i concerned
with reading a map and using a
compass, especially at night.
Physically, he said, the four-day
raid is the most strenuous thin;
that must be endured. Morsan hai
Nothing tut praise; for .the men who
toojc tne mree-weeic training with
him and was proud to go through
A Double Treat ?
Double Cola 1215
fANAMA'S MOST WrUlAR:"6UtST SHOW
' THE HIT TUNIS Of ,THI pAT.
with them. He was pleased with
toe way the subjects were taught
and of the cadre he said. "I could
not have asked for better instruc
The sergeant, .who jnakes his
home in Seattle. Wash., spent over
a year in tiie jungles of the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines and believes that the only
difference between the Panama
nian jungles and those of the Phil
ippines isthe density. He conceded
that the jungle in the phllioplnes
is s little worse .but feels that a
man can get a good concept of .life
in the jungle from the training at
Fort Sherman's JWTC,
Finishing in the number two
scholastic soot was Set. Maurice B
Kine, who tallied 928 points. Kin?
is a member of D Company, 34th
Armor, and was one of the volun
teers. Pfc Houston Gogsin, annth
nvember of B Comnnv. 1st Bat-
tie Group: wa .,mBer tnree man
with a score of 926.
The candidates were subjected
to courses coverinp terrain, psy psy-choloqieal
choloqieal psy-choloqieal effects of heat on man,
camouflaoe, snakes and animals,
tunolo living, night end day nav navigation,
igation, navigation, transition and quick fir fir-inp.
inp. fir-inp. obstacle rbno, T-uply
end evacuation .trails and bridg bridges,
es, bridges, ambushes, reconnaissance
and combat patrols, communica communications,
tions, communications, squad tactics, boat drills,
field problems, evasion and es es-car
car es-car and adjusting artillery fire.
All of these courses are thorough
ly covered and each student is
tested on them in both practical
work and written exercises. A
score of 750 or better is required
to become qualified as an expert.
On hand to present tne lungie ex
pert awards was the denutv com commanding
manding commanding general of USARCARIB,
Brig. Gen. MHton L. Ogden, who
delivered the graduation address.
With the general on the sneaker's
platform were Col. Ralph A. Jones
Jr., battle group commanding of officer,
ficer, officer, Lt. Col. M. F. Moucha, exec executive
utive executive officer of G-3. USARCARIB
and 1st Lt. William D. Froeschner,
Fort Kobbe Protestant chaplain.
As Isthmus Gets Hottest Days
' The following weather condi conditions
tions conditions are based on past records
and may be expected to occur in
tbo Canal Zone and vicinity dur
eather: There will-bo o change
toward rainy-season conditions
during the latter half of the month
with general decrease in wind
movement, an increase in humi
dity and consequent uncomfort uncomfortable,
able, uncomfortable, muggy weather.
Tbo average rainfall for April is
2.69 inches at Balboa Heights, 2. 2.-92
92 2.-92 inches at Madden Dam, and
4.03 inches at Cristobal.
Temperature : April is nor normally
mally normally our warmest month, and
the highest temperatures of the
year may be expected. The nor normal
mal normal mean temperature is 81 do-
Daily highest and lowest
temperatures will average 90 and
74 degrees at Balboa Heights a
85 and 78 degrees at Cristobal.
rees at Balboa Heights and
The highest and lowest temper
atures on record for April ore 98
and 64 degrees at Balboa Heights
88 and eo degrees at Madden Dam,
and 84 and 72 degrees at Crlsto
Humidity: Relative humidity
Will increase considerably during
the letter half of the month. The
average for the month is about 78
per cent at all stations.
Clouds and Sunshine: Cloudin Cloudiness
ess Cloudiness will increase as the rainy sea
son approaches. There will be an
average of about 7 hour! of sun sun-Shine
Shine sun-Shine daily or 60 per cent of the
: Fogs: Nightime and early morn mornings
ings mornings fogs may be expected oc occasionally
casionally occasionally over the Gaillard Cut
section of the Canal and the cen central
tral central section of the Isthmus along
the Trans-Isthmian highway, but
none are likely to occur at eith
of the Canal entrances. Most of
Kalian Reds Raise
However Over US
ROME (UPI) The powerful
Italian Communist Party today
raised' a storm of protest over s
completion of an agreement for
the stationing of American lnter
medi r rt unstlc missile
sauadrons in Italy.
Final agreement on details of
the project was made known
Sundav n aht by the Italian For
eign Ofifce. It did not say when
the missiles would arrive in It
i aly or where they would be sta
Unita, organ of the Communist
Party,' frontpaged the announce announcement
ment announcement and commented that it was
a hitter Easter story.
The Communists during the
past months have staged protest
demonstrations against the mis missiles
siles missiles and kept up a (continuous
barrage of propaganda.
Their theme is hat if war
comes, Itsly would be a prime
Urge of Soviet missile if the
Arlcn variety are bleed, hire."
The CorAmunlstiS hlv kept the
pit boiling by "'roveing" from
time to time thiHhis or that city
in I'sly had been sOJected as
missile site. Red-led "spontane "spontaneous"
ous" "spontaneous" nrotest meetings re Hsged
against the alleged selection.
In fact, if the Italian have de decided
cided decided wherf to base the mfssllpsl
tbev have kept it a. milltsry io io-cret
cret io-cret v
Wants Gov. Faubus
In Northern Primary
MEMPHIS (UPI) An Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas Supreme Court justice has
called for Arkansas Gov. Orval
E. Faubus to enter the preferen preferen-tial
tial preferen-tial presidential primaries in the
"It would prove he can win out out-aide
aide out-aide the south," Justice James D.
Johnson told a TV panel here Sun-
aubus defeated Johnson in the
1954 Arkansas guvornatorlal cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Johnson said Faubus would bf
good 1960 candidate for the
Democratic residentlgl nomlna-
The fusTrceisala Til waiTW
vlnced Faubus. could win In a
Wisconsin primary against Michi Michigan
gan Michigan Gov. G. Mennen Williams and
Sen. William Proxmire (D-Wis.)
"because he could be getting all
the conservative vote while the
other two would bo splitting the
"The old line Democratic politi politician
cian politician would be facd with the de decision
cision decision of taking Faubui on the
national ticket or destroying the
parv," Johnson said.
"If the Arkansas governor Is
read out of the party on state's
rights, a thlrrl narty would be the
eventuality. This could force a
deadlock In the election and the
election would be thrown into the
House of Representatives where
each state would have one vote."
Johnson said, "Remember that
Faubus has never bssed his
state's rights defense on segregs-
tion as I and otheri hsve done.
This msn has a tremendous nnnu-
irity throughout the entire United
the fogs form around midnight
and dissipate before 8:30 a.m.
Winds: Northerly .winds, of an
average velocity of about 13 miles
per hour will prevail on the Atlant Atlantic
ic Atlantic aide. The Pacific side will have
northwest winds predominating
with an averaea aimed of about 8
miles per hour.
Maximum velocities g4r eater
than 39 miles per hour are not
to occur on either coast.
The one generally aevere storm
on record occurred on April 3-5,
1915, when a maximum wind ve velocity
locity velocity of 37 miles per hour was re recorded.
corded. recorded. High winds, heavy rains
and rough seas lasted for 3 days.
v.Botroujhi Smith-Corona Steelcase Mosler
Remington Rand Ditto 3M-Thefmo-Fti
GUARAivrTEEb QUALITY & SERVICE
..... i 2 x' v
AUTOS EUROPEOS, S. A.
Panama, Rep. do Panama
(Automobile Dealers of New
Foreign Cora Ine.)
AUTOS EISENMAN, S. A.
Panama, Rep. do Panama
(Automobile Dealers in
Takes great pleasure in announc announcing
ing announcing their appointment at Exclusive
Distributors in the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone of Nis Nissan
san Nissan Motors Company, Ltd. of Ja Ja-pon
pon Ja-pon for their line of Vehicles of
Dotsun Cors and Nissan Trucks,
Jeeps and Busses. These vehicles
will be on Display at our Agency of
"Viiit the Exhibition of the "Indus "Industrial
trial "Industrial Floating Fair of Japan" sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be held at Balboa today,
March 31 and tomorrow April 1,
J95, aboard the "ATLAS MARUM
where these cars will also "be dis displayed.
played. displayed. For, full, information regarding
these cars and prices contact us
at our Agency.
CALLE FRANGIPANI No. S6-S0
(beside Coca-Cola Bottlinr Co.)
Te4. 2-2616 & 2-4966
Panama, Rtp, dt P.
w ii i
1 Vsm.,, r. r
Now collection center
Dear friend end client:
For vour convenience, effective April 1st, 1959 we are open opening
ing opening a New Collection Center in El Centro Comercial located
at Ferndndez de C6rdobo Avenue, Sabanas y Via Eipafta (the
entrance to Pueblo Nuevo). You may make payment of your
electric, gas and telephone bill every day Monday thru Satur Saturday
day Saturday during the hours of 8 a.m. to 12 noon and 2 p,m. to 7 p.m.
Take advantage of this opportunity to save time and money.
You may also make payment in our main office or any of our othor Collection Centers
jssaih avUehf TiYirtt isfr ftfrftu eVssajsi
Central de Telifofte No. 4 de U
CIA. PANAMIAA PI FUERZA
liaules da Call 7a. y
THI FIRST NATIONAL CITY
SANK OF K. Y.
Siurisl La lipeslclln
Ave. 4 (Jurta Arotemena)
y Calle IS
' ak a a
y awei rane oe la WjO
Ceeieaie'ae gee Servioioi J
Ave. 7a. Central, 2(. 109
Ave. lur, TNI 07
In OC SuMrmoNaslo II ley
Ave. 7 IspaM
TIL. 1-14 1 4
Via lelisarto Porrae til
TIL. Mil 2
FARMACIA OIL FUHLO)
Ave. 2. No' It
leo Fee. oo le -Celeto
CASA ROSAOA, I. A,
Urbaelsacleo loo Angeles
TOG- 3?Dti ; d'cqciigO .4DoaaongooireatSoin' ff Otoe
i" ,1 1',
Ti)ESDA, MAECH II, 1559
ifcalrae (bets o itoi as; iigemi.op
'I I i. ? 'Vff'-tAfcJka,
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEMNDINT DAILY XXWIFAjEB
4L Fog Hopefuls Now Hove
'v 77-6 Grapefruit Loop Record
j Dj FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 31 (UPI) Their sharp sharp-t
t sharp-t est critici concede the Detroit Tigers won t roll over
! like kittens when the American League season gets
Tabbed ai perhaps thf New
York Yankees' chief pennant riv rival,
al, rival, the Tigers have won seven ot
their last nine exhibition games
and have an overall 11-6 Grape Grapefruit
fruit Grapefruit League record. They've had
uniformly good pitching and Al
Kaline now shows promise of mak making
ing making a fait start.
KaHne, who fl ff t woe woeful
ful woeful start last season, drove In
fiv runs with two doubles and
a sacrifice fly yesterday whn
the Tigers scored an 8-4 victory
ever tha Lot Angeles Dodgers.
it was tha fourth straight lost
or the Dodgers who won 10 ef
tholr first 13 games.
Paul Foytaek, a 15-game win winner
ner winner last season, became the sec second
ond second Detroit pitcher to go nine in innings
nings innings with a steady-enough 10 10-hitter.
hitter. 10-hitter. Johnny Podres, who inner inner-ited
ited inner-ited a 1-0 lead from Art Fowler in
the fifth inning was hammered for
six runs and seven hits in three
The Milwaukee Braves, smarting
Wider charges that they were
loafing in spring training, took it
all out on the St Louis Cardinals
with a 15-hit attack that produced
a 12-2 triumph. Hank Aaron's
three-run homer and fur hits by
Del Rice sparked the assault
while Carlton Wiljey and Bob Rush
limited the Cardinals to six hit.
Chuck Cottier handled 13 chances
flawlessly to further his bid for
the Braves' regular second-base
The New York Yankees blank-
PARAISO 134 JCUOV ILLY
123 FOR 4
Play in the Pacific Cricket
League tightened as the Paraiso
and Clovelly clubs battled to a
draw in a well played match at
the Paraiso playground last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. At the conclusion of the day's
play just one point separated the
three contending clubs in the
fight for the 1959 league cham championship.
pionship. championship. Batting first on a Well prepared
wicket the homestanding Paraiso
elub amassed a total of 134 runs
before the entire side was dismis dismissed.
sed. dismissed. Highlighting the Paraisoans
innings were scores of double fig
ures by George Jackman, 35,
Guy Bruton 22, Harold Anglin 14,
Albert Williams 12, and Alpheus
Shan 11. Bowling for the Clovel Clovel-lyites
lyites Clovel-lyites Captain Edward Thomas
took 2 wickets for 20 runs, Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Jemmott 5 for 69, Chester
Mike 1 for 15, Joseph Brathwaite
0 for 4, and Wilbert Brathwaite 0
In their turn at the wickets the
defending champions lost the first
wickets for 28 runs then a 4th
wicket partnership between Wil Wilbert
bert Wilbert Brathwaite and Joseph
Brathwaite carried the score to 67
before the latter's defense was
shattered by trundler Albert "Bag
Irvin Moore joined Brathwaite
and this pair succeeded in taking
the score to 123 when stumps
were drawn. Brathwaite showing
flashes of his old form remained
undefeated with 59 to his credit
while Moore scored 19, (N.O.).
BoWling for Paraiso Skipper Bru Bruton
ton Bruton grabbed 2 wickets for 38, Al Albert
bert Albert Williams 1 for 24, Christopher
Cox 1 for 32, and Alpheus Shan
The' league prizes were won by
Wilbert Brathwaite and Theodore
Jemmott of the Clovelly club for
the best batting and bowling per performances
formances performances during the match. The
umpires were Claud Walker and
PARAISO VS WOMACK
Ailing Ted Williams Thinks
He ll Be In Shape For Opener
y BILL MONAHAN
BOSTON (UPI) A pain in the
neck hospitalized Ted Williams
yesterday, but the Red Sox slug
ger was confident he'd be in
shape for the season's opener
less than two weeks away.
The 40-year-Old Williams, his
face reflecting worry or discom discomfort
fort discomfort or both, entered New Eng England
land England Baptist Hospital for treat treatment
ment treatment of the neck ailment that in interrupted
terrupted interrupted his spring training.
The hospital, operating arm of
famed Lahey Clinic, said Wil Williams
liams Williams would be placed on "inter "intermittent
mittent "intermittent traction' and given muscle-relaxing
medication to ease
the pain wtiich forces him to hold
his nead slightly cocked to one
Neurosurgeon Dr. Charles A
fa ger examined Williams, but
would give no hint as to how long
his famous patient will remain
a Ted-; himself was optimistic.
f'Don't' worry about me I'll he
pack, I'va Still got two weeks to
work this (tha ailment) out be
ed the Cincinnati Reds, 4-0, the
Boston Red Sox pulled out a ninth ninth-inning
inning ninth-inning 6-5 decision over the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians, the Chicago Cubs
outslugged the San Francisco
r.iants. 10-8. in a near dust storm,
the Philadelphia Phillies beat the
Washington Senators, iw, me
Pittsburgh Pirates downed the
Baltimore Orioles, 8-4, ana me
Chicago White Sox edged out the
Kansas City Athletics, 8-7, in oth
Bobby Shants yieiaea rive nirs
In seven shutout innings for the
Yankees and Virgil Trucks com com-pltttd
pltttd com-pltttd tha whitewashing. Don
Newcombo allowad four runs
and as many hits in seven in in-nings
nings in-nings for tha Rads, whosa fiva fiva-gama
gama fiva-gama winning straak was end ended.
ed. ended. Sam White's ninth-inning single
drove in Dick Gernert with the
Red Sox' winning run but Boston
lost its third left-fielder in four
days when left-fielder Gary Ge.g-
er was injured in a collision witn
shortstop Don Buddin. Geiger was
unconscious for 15 minutes and
eventually was taken from Scotts-
dale to Phoenix, Ariz., tor X-rays.
Dale Long hit two of the eight
homers as the Cubs and Giants
played a weird dust-filled game.
Ernie Banks and George Atlarin
also connected for the Cubs una
Bob Speake. Jackie Brandt, Ed
die Bressoud and Willie McCovey
homered for the Giants.
Jack Kralick, impressive Wash Washington
ington Washington rookie, allowed one scratch
hit until the Phillies rocked nun
for six runs in the sixth inning.
Ed Bouchee's two-run homer in
the eighth put the finishing touch touches
es touches on the Phillies' win. ivralick
had pitched 18 scoreless innings
this spring before the Phillies
caught up to him.
Big Ron Klin became tha
second PitUbwrgh pitcher to ge
nine innings "although tapped tor
14 hits by the Orioles. It was a
massy game in which the Pir Pirates
ates Pirates combined eight hits, five
walks and three Baltimore er errors
rors errors for their runs. Ted Klus Klus-zewski
zewski Klus-zewski had three of Pittsburgh's
hits and Kline drove in three
Dick Donovan allowed one run
and six hits in seven innings for
the White Sox, who scored all
their runs off Ned Garver. The
White Sox announced after the
game that they are sending rook rookies
ies rookies Jim McAnany, Joe Hicks and
Chuck Lindstrom to their Minor
League camp at Hollywood, Fla.
Bud Thomas Upsets
Champ George Riley
At Summit Hills
But Thomas pulled off one of
the biggest upsets of the current
Summit Hills Golf Club's Handi Handicap
cap Handicap Tournament when he knocked
off the club champion George Ri Riley
ley Riley 2 and 1 this past week end.
Thomas faces E. M. Cherry in
the lower bracket semi-final
match and if he is able to shoot
the kind of game he shot at Riley,
policeman Cherry might as well
"keep walking". Cherry defeated
Jamison 3 and 2 to gain himself
a semi-final berth.
Tournament medalist John
Zelnick continued his fine golf
with a 3 and 2 triumph over his
buddy Jim, Johnson. Both of these
boys are high school students and
show promise of the future.
I The final match of t lie quarter quarterfinal
final quarterfinal round saw Vinnie Lomhroia
s.ioot one of his better games, a
one over par 71, to inm c
Fred Mead. Lomhroin v ill lire
Zelnick inthe 1
and must give the tournament
medalist 13 siioke.v
for the not so young Lombroia
Surtpris Wins Among Tha
A couple of surprise victories
fore the season starts," he said.
"How does he feel? "I've. got. a
kink in my neck otherwise 1 r??l
If Ted misses the opener April
10 at New York, it will be the
fifth time he has failed to start
in the last six years.
Williams missed the '53 opener
because of a broken collar hone,
the '55 opener because of domes domestic
tic domestic trouble, the '56 because of a
sore heel, and the '58 because of
Williams arrived here Sunday
night from Scottsdale, Ariz., on
direct orders from the Red Sox
"I feel all right," said the old oldest
est oldest regular player in the Ameri American
can American League. "Coming to Boston
wasn't my idea."
Williams, as usual, was hatiess
and tieless as he walked into the
hospital for a round of X-rays
"I evidently twisted my nod:
in such a way that it pinched a
nerve," he said. "It gels me mad
because I was just starting to get
in real good shape."
BALBOA MIXED LIAGUI
Teams W L
Grecha Music Store 13 3
Dillon-Hickman H 5
Bass Shoes 10
Ebonite Balls 9 7
Boyd Brothers 9 7
Camel-Winston-Salem 8 8
Paper Mate Pens 1 9
Pascual Cookies 7 9
Canada Dry Hi-Spots 6 10
Turco Products 5 11
Pabst Blue Ribbon 2 14
Leading averages: Alvarodo 174,
Rudy 171 Nickisher 171, for the
ladies, Rudy 153, Metzger 148
Grecha Music 4 Ebonite 0
The Grecha Music Store regain regained
ed regained first place when they spanked
the Ebonite Balls for all four
points. The Music Makers played
a symphony of sound in toppling
the maple pins into the pits. When
two of their keglers kegled 600
scratch series. Don Rudy, the
clean up champ of the recent Ci City
ty City Tourney, composed a merry
632, and right behind him was Lou
Glud with 622. Don had a 206, 213
and another 213, and Lou started
with 234, and finished with 202.
The rest of the Grechas accom accompanied
panied accompanied the devasting duet with 500
handicap series; Vi Rudy 523, Bcv
Halliday 550, and Helen Glud 507.
For the Ebonites only two bowl bowlers
ers bowlers had successful night. Fred
Martinez 558 and Bess Shepard
530, both handicap.
Turco Products 1
The Dillon-Hickman Contractors
arp intpnt in setting into the olav-
offs, last week it was Grecha and
this week it was the lurco Pro
ducts to feel the wrath of the con contractors,
tractors, contractors, by the same count 3 to 1.
Onlv two noints. spoarate the Dil
lon Dillies from the top wrung of
the ladder ot team standings. Al Although
though Although the Dillons took three, none
of the games were runaways. In
fact Lee Clontz' 210 and 557
scratch was needed bv the Dil
lons. Lee's little helpers. Shirley
Cavanaugh with her 50d ana uienn
MacNall s 513 Dotn nanaicap weic
in there pitching. For the Turco
Products, those who cleaned up
although the team lost were Vic
Ortiz with 510, Rose Nickisher 511,
and her man Bill 520 all handicap.
Bass Shoes 0 Pan Ideal 4
The Bakers of Ideal Bread did
not scare easily when they took
on the league leaders, Bass Shoes
and when the Bakers got through
the Bass Shoes toppled from first
to third place. Jim Reccia of smil smiling
ing smiling fame, framed a beautiful 203
singleton, and 505 scratch series.
Nancy Johnson raised a 512 and
Bea Jensen and Beautician Char Charlie
lie Charlie Ehrenberg had 502 and 503 all
handicap. The only Bass, Shoe
that fit.tpd and felt cood was Bet
ty McGuire with 565 handicap set.
Assisting Betty was ner nusnana
Don and Herrmeister Kleischmann
with 509 and 521 handicap.
Boyd Brothers 4 Canada Dry 0
Thp Tlnvd Brothers demonstrat
ed that they are still in the run running
ning running for the second part champion championship,
ship, championship, when they treated the first
part champs a wnitewash spank spanking.
ing. spanking. Coach Paul Karst, took charge
nf thp RnvH Brother's xtt.aek with
a 200-546 618 set. Nita Karst was
the only other Boyd Bowler to go
over 500 handicap, but it was a
whopping 568 figure. For the Can Canada
ada Canada Dry Hi Soots, just pacing
themselves for the play offs, the
three men, Manny Fernandez,
George Metzger and Bruce Hass Hass-ler
ler Hass-ler had scratch 500, 523 and 535.
Bruce's set included ame.
Paper Mate Pans 3
With only three of their mem members
bers members present, the Paper Mate
Pens wrote out three winning
chits. The Paper Mates penned the
first one by 106 sticks, and came
back to win by 20. At this stage
of the contest, the Camel-Winston-Salems
came up with their best
game and picked up a plus point.
Mildred Neeley took the scoring
honors for both men and women
and for hoth teams with hpr SR7
handicap set, her "Paper" mate
was i.armpn r lorps with Mz and
the only man present for the Pa
per Mates was Ernie Wolitarsky
516 all handicap. Jess Pate was
the king size cigarrillos with 539
and close by was Anne Hill with
534, Bertha Pate 514 and Max
Lindenberg 502 all handicap.
rascuai iookios 4
Pabst Blue Ribbon 0
Thp Panlal Pflnlfid antAti.i
thpir hnltpst sprip and cuamnpH
the luckless Pabst Blue Ribbon
Beers for all of the four points.
In the second half of the season
the Pabst Blue Ribbon Suds a.e
not sham, winnine onlv twn nnintc
out of 16 tries. The sweet seriis
for the Pascual Cookies came
from Rolph Dietrich 5(10, Mim
Smith 510. Bob Blaney 546 all han handicap,
dicap, handicap, hut the one that stole the
snow ior ine i-asruais was June
I'.laney with a ultra sweet 573
handicap. The other Pascual Cook Cookie,
ie, Cookie, Joe Bieber, had a 509-548 se series.
ries. series. For the Pabst Pinsters, Dee
Carter conked over 549 Lena
Burchetl 527 and Blackle Miller
507 all handicap.
were scored in the ladies division.
Julia Hardin eliminated torurn torurn-ament
ament torurn-ament medalist Ruth Rigney 3
and 2, while oily Zon knocked
off Louise Jones, one of lh Mhm Mhm-is'
is' Mhm-is' better female golfers, '2 and 1.
Reportshave it that oily cele celebrated
brated celebrated that night!
In the lower bracket Mebs Aus Ausnehmer
nehmer Ausnehmer had a hot putter and beat
Helen Thompson 6 and 4, while
Vrlta Sharp cut cup Jay McDon McDonald
ald McDonald closing out their match on
the I7th green.
The semi-final pairings for the
ladies will be Hardin vs. Zon and
Ausnehmer v. Sharp,
Spanish matador Julian Obre Obre-gon
gon Obre-gon and Colombian Ruben Es Escobar
cobar Escobar will match their skill Sun Sunday
day Sunday at La Mac arena bullring
against four native bulls, It was
The program Is scheduled te
get underway at 4:15 p.m.
Tickets are already on sale
Dr. Mitten Reaches Semifinal
Of 1959 PAA Golf Tournament
Tournament medalist Dr. Her!
Mitten shot himself into the semi
final round of the 1959 Pan Amen
can World Airways uou lourna-
ment beina played at the Gamboa
Golf and Gauntry Club when he
knocked off the 1959 Isthmian A-
mateur champion Mary Chadwick
with a 3 and 2 win this past week
Mitten jumped Into a 2 up lead
at the end of the first nine holes.
Chadwick won the tenth with a
bird, Mitten took 11, Chadwick
took 13, Mitten took is ana a
halve on 16 closed out the match.
Mitten's next opponent will be
Summit's George Riley, who eli
minated last year s Isthmian Ama
teur Champion Bill LeBrun with
an 18th hole win. This matcn was
all even at the end of nine, and
after halving 10 and 11, LeBrun
moved into the lead with a win
on 12. Riley evened the match on
13, halved 14, won 15, halved 16,
won 17 to go one up at the ana oi
17 and halved 18 for the match.
Jim Hinkl gained a semi-final
spot for himself with a one up win
over cnaney MacMurray. Mac
had jumped into a three hole lead
at the end of the lirst nine, but
went sour on the back nine. Hinkle
won 11, 13, 14, and 17 while halv
ing the other five holes on the
back nine to win on the 18th hole.
Jim Riley had to come from be
hind to eliminate Maury Muller.
Muller moved into a two hole
lead at the end of the sixth hole,
but Riley rallied to win 7, 8, and
9 to move one up at the end of the
front nine. Riley increased his
lead with wins on 12 and 13. A win
on 16 after halving 14 and 15 clos
ed out this match an tha 16th.
Complete results ef tha quarter
final round were:
Championship Flight -Mitten
made a first round two hole lead
stand up on the back nine to elim eliminate
inate eliminate Chadwick 3 and 2; George
Riley dropped a birdie putt on the
18th hole to edge out Bill LeBrun
1 up; Jim Hinkle pulled a minor
upset win over Charley MacMur
ray as Hinkle came from a three
hole first nine deficit to beat out
his opponent on the 18th hole.
First Flight Crichton shot him
self some fine golf and moved a-
head with a 3 and 2 win over Jan-
kus; Perantie had a fairly easy
time of it in beating Medineer 4
and 3; Jeff Kline knocked off Lal-
ly 3 and 1: No results of the Stattz-
Compton match were posted.
Second Flight Hearne latched
on to a three ud marein on the
front nine and went on to win ov over
er over McCullough 5 and 4; Whitelaw
squeeked out a 1 up win over
Mitchell; Stuart defeated Minor 3
and 2; Spencer beat Ben Williams
4 and 3.
Third Flight Askew won over
Youngblood on the 18th hole; Bo
en came from a two hole deficit
at the end of the out nine to take
Gomez 2 and 1; Bergere defeated
Wigg 3 and 2; Grow sent Chuck
Kline down to the biggest defeat
of the round with a 7 and 6 mar margin.
gin. margin. Fourth Flight Schwarzrock con continued
tinued continued to play very good golf and
knocked off Hooberry 3 and 2;
Ausnehmer advance to the semi semifinals
finals semifinals with a 3 and 2 win over
Jones; Johnstone continued his
fine "piloting" to eliminate Hor Hor-ine;
ine; Hor-ine; Cherry defeated Stern 6 and
Fifth Flight Karst beat out E E-golf
golf E-golf 3 and 1; Purdy knocked off
Kaplan 5 and 3; LaChapelle eli
minated Terry 3 and 2; Swanson
and Watson did not post their re results
sults results Sixth Flight Kascner eliminat
ed Danielson; Gregory moved a-
Richard Barrett in
Cesar Romero In
"Scotland Yard Inspector"
25c. l- 15c.
- Also: -MAN
Geo, Montgomery j
Skill Here Sunday
the bullring and at the PemhS
Of July restaurant, among ether
The built were bred en the
Chlriqui farm ef tha Kelso bro brothers
thers brothers and were sired by a fa famous
mous famous bull known as Cantine Cantine-ro.
ro. Cantine-ro. ead with a forfeit from Mallory;
ombroy edged Welborn 1 up on
he 18th hole; Melanson downed
Stevenson 2 and 1.
Seventh Flight Studebaker drove
Sipe out of the tournament with
a 19th hole triumph; Monteatch
defeated Pajak 4 and 2; Joe Salte Salte-rio
rio Salte-rio continued knocking them off
with a 2 and 1 victory over Melch;
Wheeler knocked off Willie Mc Mc-Keown
Keown Mc-Keown I and 2.
Ladies' Championship Flight
Pat Waring got a default from
Sylvia Carpenter; Ethel Perantie
defeated Jdith Mathieson 5 and 3;
Petri Trim edged Chi McCue on
the 18th hole; Alice French mov moved
ed moved past Ruth Tortorici 3 and 1.
First Flight No results of the
Helen Owens vs. Sonny BaUon
match were posted; Bonnie Thomp Thompson
son Thompson handed Bobbie Hughes a 3
and 2 defeat; Stevenson defeated
Jean Sullivan 1 up; and no results
of the Jo Alexander vs Marian
Mallory match were posted.
Pairings for the semi-final round
matches are: Championship Flight
Mitten vs G. Riley and Hinkle vs
J. Riley. First Flieht Criehtnn
vs Perantie and J. Kline vs win
ner of the Staatz-Compton match.
aecona rngnt Hearne vs White
law and Stuart ts Spencer. Third
Flight Askew vs Bowen and Ber Ber-gerere
gerere Ber-gerere vs Grow. Fourth Flight -Schwarzrock
vs Ausnehmer and
Johnstone vs Cherry. Fifth Flight
Karst vs Purdy and LaChapelle
vs winner of SWanson and Watson
match. Sixth light Kascher vs
Gregory and Zombroy vs Melan Melanson.
son. Melanson. Seventh Flight Studebaker
vs Monteatch and Salterio vs
Wheeler. Lad 1 e s' Championship
Flight Waring vs Perantie and
Trim vs French. First, Flight -Winner
of Owens ts Batson plays
Thompson and Stevenson plays
winner of Alexander vs. Mallory
Cerveceria Nacional Pistol
Championship Gets Started
On Saturday, March 28, 1959,1
at 1 o clock in the afternoon, eieht
teams reported to the firing line
at the Balboa Gun Club to start
the first overall Isthmian Pistol
Team Championship tournament.
This was the first of the series
of matches sponsored by Cerve-
ceria Nacional to determine the
best pistol team in this area.
The first stage of the competi-
tin was thp oistol rntinnnl
match course. It consisted of 30
shots per competitor 10 shots
slow fire at 50 yards, fired w1!1!
a time limit of ten minutes, 10
shots timed fire at 25 yards, fired
in two strings of 5 shots each
targets are turned away from
shooters, on command, targets
are faced towards firing line for
twenty seconds for each string of
5 shots; 10 shots rapid fire, fired
in same manner as timed fire,
exeipt targets face competitors for
ten seconds only. The total of 30
shots make a possible score of
Both gun clubs, Balboa and
Cristobal, gained a respeeb'e
lead over the nearest mlUtnrv
teams. The high team at the end
of the firs 't,'"'e of tp to'irra-v,"-
. p-'vn Oun Cluh:
firing members of the team were
C. B. McTlvf'ne. Panama Ril-oad
Diablo; C. E. PHst. Cnal Zone
Police, Balboa; W. L. Bass. Ar Army
my Army Ordnancp. Curund" and Dr.
I. Fabrega, Panama City.
Standings of all teams:
BALBOA GUN CLUB
with Marlon Brando
Geo. Montgomery v
with John Beal
with Lex Barker
M ata'd ors
The Isthmian Sports Car Club
will sponsor an economy rally.
Cars will meet this Saturday, A A-pril
pril A-pril 4, at 1 p.m. at the parking lot
of the Tivoli Hotel There they
will be briefed and the cars
checked. During the economy run,
the cars instruments will be seal sealed.
Finish of the rally will be some somewhere
where somewhere on the Atlantic side. All
participants will then gather at
the Hotel Washington for the a a-warding
warding a-warding of Vie trophies.
This event has been planned by
club activities chairman, Frank
Kremser. As usual Frank has done
a wonderful job, and the event
promises to be interesting to eve every
ry every one. You do not have to be a
member of the club to participate
in this event.
CRISTOBAL OUN CLUB
Shooting Skeet by floodlights,
Immensely popular innovation
and now a regular monthly feat feat-ure
ure feat-ure of the Crlstoba' Gun Cluh nrn.
gram, takes place again on Wed-
- .-ii, .mm, i, at 7:30 p.m
providing one more chance for
snooters to prepare for the Col.
H. E. Rice Memorial TroDhv pon.
test, which is scheduled for 10:30
a.m., Sunday, April 5.
One new shooter was welcom welcomed
ed welcomed on the line at last .Wednesday's
practice, a junior novice, iNeil
Haman, 15, handling a 20 gauge
gun with the sureness that pre predicts
dicts predicts development into a good
scorer after more experience of
Other scores from that shoot:
W. Schexnayder (20 ga.)
Art Sutton (20 ga.)
G. Lopp (20 ga.)
C. Hayward (20. ga.)
R. CasanoVa K
CRISTOBAL GUN CLUB
1 r r
Refreshments were served at
the conclusion of the first stage
of the pistol championship through
the courleSy of the Cerveceria Na Nacional.
cional. Nacional. The next stage of competition"!
will be the center-fire pistol, S I
lurday, April 4. Firing will com commence
mence commence at 2:30 p.m. Balboa Gun
'?!.ub is located at Far fan
Beach. Come out and watch your
. SEVEN HILLS i t
OF ROME r
With Mario Lanza
With John Mills
PACIFIC LITTLE LIAGUI
.. 7 1
Gibraltar Life ..
Mutual of Omaha
Kiwis .. . . ..
Cyrnos . s
Kiwis 12, Mutual af Omaha 10
The Kiwis birds outlasted the Mu
tual of Omaha Insurance in a free
scoring contest, 12 to 10. Although
the Kiwis were ; outhit. they -eonr
verted their eight safe bingles: Into
a dozen runs; while the Mutual had
a dozen hits but could only tally.
ten times. Jim Tamanelli and
shortstop Bay of the Mutuals ran
away with the hitting honors, both
having three safe knocks. The
leading batter for the winning Ki
wis was Freddie Fox with two
Gibraltar Life 21, tyrnos 10
Still in the running, mathemati mathematically,
cally, mathematically, for the second ialf title, Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar Life went on a scoring
spree in the second inning, and ran
the Cyrnos nine ragged, when they
scored 15 times. If, the Seymour
Agency, loses its next two games,
and the Gibraltar Lifers win their
next two, the second half would
end in a tie.
Hwever, the chances for the Gl-
braltars are slim, because Sey Seymour
mour Seymour has lost only one game out of
'ighteen they played this year. In
the slaughter of the Cyrnos, Bill
Silen, got himself a homerun, a
double and a single. His team teammate
mate teammate Bentley Jenkins, also pow powdered
dered powdered the ball aplenty, with a dou double
ble double and two singles. For the Cyr Cyrnos,
nos, Cyrnos, rightfielder, Deveau also col collected
lected collected three safeties.
The box score:
Ab R H
Jarvis, rf 2
Morse, cf .. ..
Carey, lb ... ..
G. Jennings, If
Henter, 2b ...
Sommerford, If ., ...1
Avery, cf V: ;T: 1 '?
G. Fox, lb .,
F. Fox, ss .,
Yost, c .. .. S
Kat, rf 1
Wallace, 2b 2
J. Sears, lb ,. ., .. .. .. 4
Hudson, 3b 1
Carrol, If 1
Turner, ss 3
F. Deveau, rf 4
Pope, p-c 4
E. Deveau, cf 1
Schonert, c-p .. 3
Ribble, 2b .. '. 3
G. Sears, 2b 0
Smith, cf 2
Mallahan, 2b 4 1
B. Jenkins, lb 5 2
Silen, c 3 4
Romero, 3b 5 2
Foster, p 5
Thompson, ss Z
Peterson, If 3
Craig, rf 1
Hilzinger, cf 4
Whitehead, rf 0
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Gibraltar Life .. 6 2
Elks 1414 3
Spur Cola 4 5
Lincoln Life 4 5
Seymour Agency 3 5
Elks 1414 Pollea 1
The Elks- kept their, hope aljve
for the second half, when they un unleashed
leashed unleashed a 15 hit attack and sunk
the Police into the cellar. The Elks
will be out rooting for the Gibral Gibraltar's
tar's Gibraltar's opoosltion, because the Elks
are behind one game in the loss
column because the Gibraltars
must lose at least one of their re remaining
maining remaining two games for the EIKS .to
0 60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes! t
hi Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
?LAY8 AT 9:00 F.M.
; On the Screen:
A Great Double Feature!;'
Lpcter Cushing Jenice fltear
t In Technicolor I ''"
. Peter Bankhead in .
, "THE SNORKEL" c.
gain at least a tie. This of course ...
hinges on tha Elks winning their
Billy Egolf was given the job ef
pitching against the Police, and ha
did a good job, scattering five hits,
and1 allowing only one run. While
Egolf was silencing the bats of tha
Police, bis teammates took a likinf
to the offerings of Jeff Riley; and
drop hits all over the- lot.. Husky
Mike Hurtmel, Elks custodian of
the hot corner, was the big gun; f
with a homerun and a double toll $
his credit. Larry Berger and RustLii
Poore, wera other Elks with two4
hits each... - t : .l
Tha Imx score!
Askew, 2b .
Short, 2b .
Burda, If ..
Catron, cf ..
Riley, p ..
- Ab R H
. . .i t-., '0
.. .. ;.!''-
Micek,: lb... 1
Wright, rf 0
Myers, rf 1
Evans, rf .. .. 1
Brown, cf .. .. .. .. .". t
Berger, 2b 3
Austin, ss .. .. . . 4
Eeolf. o .. .. .. .. .. ..S
Poore, lb 4 1
Hummel, 3b 4 2
Bridwell, c 4 0
Fontaine, rf 3 0
Vaucher If 1 0
Adams, If 0
Summit Hills Club
To Hold Tournament
Saturday AM p.m.
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club will be hosts to all Isthmian
golfers for Summit's regular
monthly mixed scotch foursome
golf tournament -this Saturday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. April 4, 1959. All Isthmian,
eolfers are urged to line up their
own partner, and. head h for .th, ,,-v
PI,,W Tk In luun W
get for 1 o'clock. Jf I
Fnllnwinff tha eomnletion nf the .V
tournament free cocktails will ,pv
... p. r :z ... -7--".,
served through the courtesy i
Ron Cortez. The cocktail party
set for 5:30.
Arraneements have been made
mm Am I
for the Summit chef Antonio to
serve a fried chicken supper im immediately
mediately immediately after the cocktail hour
with dance music being furnished
at 8:00 p.m. ,,i
These tournament, cocktail par parties,
ties, parties, and dances have become
quite popular and Summit officials
have invited the general public to
come out and enjoy themselves,
It. TODAY .12
ONE DAY RELEASE!
Mli STRIRT.IVn In
f'HORROR of DRACULA"!
I Tomorrow j
POPULAR NIGHTI 4
$1.10 per CAR!
Rock HUDSON in
'HAS ANYBODY SEEN
p MY GAL" J,
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA Air Conditioned
; 0:15 0:05 .,'
. . Jan Sterling )
"'High School Confidential'
In Cinemascope! v
(Strictly adult faTe
coco solo 1:00
"HOUSE OF NUMBERS"
DIABLO HTS. . ,1:00
Kim Novak'T..; '1 4 WC,
' "- Jeff Charrdlert i
, 'JEANNE EAGELS'I
BR?one!-' V.i r
fiATTtN ; ; JM
, uene nay mono r
, "PLUNDER ROAD" v?
;.'.V".;...j Bill Travers1,
"THE BARRETTS OF J
' WIMPOLE STREET"
In Cinemascope & Color
(Repeat)' ''v ''
AISO SS. -Tiflft
"Monster and The Womin
and '"Fakirs of The "vYi
a Clark Gable, Doris Day
' In Colon :.
MAO AT THE WORLD" and
"Superman and The
. I I'
k" i1 j,.-m Xw jZ 4
THE TANAMA AMEBIC AM AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEE
S UK". ,1-
FOOTLOOSE Gene Green, St Louis Cardinal catcher,
was rooted into the .air by Yankee Jerry Lumpe's slide,
which came as Green was in the act of taking the throw.
St Petersburg.. Fl., action came on a squeeze play.
m JOE WILLIAMS :
4 mv nttrhine. ...mis was vie
v X ; l t1 v
. kMii nnen hnlse .' fer A
peripatetic press id -the dugout A
i amiuar snow yei one ,,iak
ways engrossing, pitn revealmgj
at times astounding. '
- the Yankees' gnarled and gar gar-'
' gar-' ruious manager, -shooting tor ms
i loth" championship in 11 sUrtg,
had disposed of other related prob
1 im' hrWklv: decisively andt pa
tently to. hi? woi; complete saUs
faction.-' ( J.' ? !'V;
.. Despite contrary criticism, viwr.
Stengel-assured!1 end and alio he:
' has a-Dlentitudesofr outfield jniteh
W i.t "urK.t 4n thav think I'm Co-
alio lllia. W af
S to do' with Berra and Howard
ih hiv' ain't catchina? let i'm
Ve lea ahd kiei In thc-hull-H
.far from it. Yogi Brra would
a tn th outfield, or- pinch -MU
Ditto, EUy Howard.;."and Throne
berry, you don't think I'm agoing
to let him sit n the nencn ana get
his pretty new pants full of awful
splinters, do you?"
Tlarvin Throneherry? t lefty, is
anparently slated to platoon at
firct base with- Moose Skowron, a
r&ity. But Throneberry,' it was
made -clear, needs no guide to find
his way around in the outGeld.
As for the infield Mr. Stengel
called attention to the presence of
similar qualities, maneuverability
and- proficiency, stressing that
most of the young men could play
two-three posiW6ns.i."and like big
leaguers, not like hominy and
' On9 problemf so far, eluded so-
u'.lon..."I still gotta find out if
i. rucnarason v noppy j can p a y
' C'Third he can play, "second he
Mplay, but short, he's got to
I i me." Ole Case left no doubt
JL be looking.
hatching?" he "continued. "Sim "Simply
ply "Simply the best in baseball, that's all.
The best and the most.'
Co now he had finally come to
his pitching, the department which
above all others, must produce if
he is to. win his 10th championship
As he ticked off name after name,
detailing each individual's recom
mendations, we were struck by
the frequency he used the word
' "I got Ford fWh'itey) ain't I and
who's got a better left-hander? So
4' never wbn 20:', he's beat' the
teams, don't heT
voth ? stares him, And you
i mcw why? He's, mean." He don't
w like euvs with ht in th..
Jtiuers is ms natural enemy, like
' certain animals in .thHungle that
hats and destroy their hatural enc
' i.i ' i t
Swim Club Ta Meet
I f f iW ; Will
A meeting'f,dfJfh'ei Canal Zone
, l Club wiirbe held on ,Frk
' r, Aorirs at m p.m.' Cthif;
'(itrict Court House at. Ancpn.
j tnat time me constitution -and
A ,f laws will be acted upon -and
; -injKirts -will be received from the
rrea Denton, chairman of .the
recommended achedulnvi dC
feerjhip dues for both voting and
ath stic members. The finance
cor mittee is also preparing a ten
taUe budget for the operational
ye: which, in. addition to iiwl iiwl-w'r1
w'r1 iiwl-w'r1 x?ensa wiH;,lso Include
tte t to- be purchased in -on
netion. ,- wrth swimming meets
jrsi f t ;j ii c s TSuramflrfo'-dj
' ,cnrtnTPX)f-th8' memberslilii m
' mlee will rennrt i.n n.jk
; teh for the
thl the club will biolgflej,? r
H i civiuan ana :-militarv ner.
sdel interested' lBloihihe 'rrt
cl arc invited tn ni
.;..:.irilnf Mid;, parttcipatftx. irf the
. tceedlnes. 'Judo r nnrhii
s i Cje, president of Jhe club will
rfi, i This One "Growls'
Any place but on the ballfield,
Ford's nice and sweet like a chou
boy. But guys with bats is some something
thing something else. They try to take the
bread out of his mouth, and you
know somethin' he just gets a.t
,,Bob Turley, "ydu gotta say he's
my No. 1 pitcher off what he did
l?st year,':islso mean in hisfown
pphte way.'! Don Larsen., "mean.
todbat Jje Jon't show it, beimj a
Arr Ditmar, "dida t come
post office." Ryne Duren.
ball reliever, "even erowls."
ahtji.",this. new fella Coates which
we may 6r may not keen...well. I
don't Uke; to" say this on account it
MgW&ounA likeI dttnt like-mothi
ers,i wnicp naturally I do, sines l
naq4one myself, but this Coates.
I .honestly believe he'd strahcic
hls..own mother if she came up t&
oai ana neai mm witn a Qase hit."
! To many 'journalistic ears Mr
Stengel's idealization of pitcnicg
maievoience naa an uncnmmnn
ripg. Ho rang had he been in
this IrifVO" "Whir irimtULikA
this is? no new discovery. The pea
sant managers in baseball calh it
competitive zeal,' if I understand
you writers correctly which I Jk.
dom do." f
A New Varsity Pair J
Ole Case feels he's seen pr 'h
of two newcomers to advjifce
them to the varsity. Jim BronstJd,
whet was 13-12 with Richmond list
season, and John Gabler. 19-7 Wth
Denver, both righthanders.
"Brnnstad's nnlv 23 hut the vkv
his works you'd think he brokoan
with Cy, Young,, Never saw a
youngster with So much pone.
Some people say Gabler's got a
sore arm. He's says it's mer ly
tender. Anyway, he threws god
. Mr. Stengel admits to Mije
corieern over Larsed, presently
sidelined wjth muscle misenei
Casey can't .blame it on noor cm.
dition. Don doesn't bat around ike
he used to. "Why you can't en
get mm out of the house since
Whether this ursa onnA nr h,A
the priceless old timer neglecfd
jured Race Drive
In Good Condition
DAYTONA BEACH,' Fla Maih
31 (UPI) Injured racing drV-
er Bob Veith -of pakland, Call.,
was reported in gooa conainn
m a hospital today, tu car over overturned
turned overturned durinia l50-mlle-an-hcr
practice run Sunday, r I
A1, doctor said Veith apparency
suffered pnly cuts j and bruiss
oh hia head and shoulder In tie
accident. However,;) X-rays wc
to bej taken today 'as i;irecaf-
Veith, driving a Sclavi and
mosj Special estimated he
goins; 150 miles an hour on
asp ba t
when! he.ufemt the aeaidaat:
H4 I said "M ati4ra triutt hit
his $CW 'Out" of eontroL It skidd
300 JjHardS :and careened alog
uie ,iop ineguard rail anoth
Then, the' racer I!nnA tt
rail; onto the track upside don
and lid "another 250 -feet "befo
flipping back on it wheels 4
IBB 3QtieiavT ?.-. ..t ii V- J
-Vith credited his crash h
mec ana tn safetv bar with
ing Ws life.' r. r ..fq
"If lit hadn't been for th J
ty bar. I'd have been a troner it
Surd,t Veith said in- the hospitl
wnera ne was-taken for obsery
atiohl .i-.V' ,! tK xH .si--!!
; Thei back of Tils crach 4 helm
was torn awav where hl hJ
.Lfjj.i t . . 1 rT
quiuuea aiung uie track. 1
Chalks Up -i )
SAN FRANCISCO, March 31
fUPI) Bobo Olson, withstanding
1 1 k. I.. .11..L. U.. On., n.l
N Y., opponent once ana stagger
ed him on two other occasions
while pounding out a unanimous
decision at the Cow Palace last
night. 1 ' -V) -;
Calhoun, a 2-1 Underdog in the
betting, went down from a -; left
hook tor the count of five while
running ut of gas in the seventh
round. He was stagged lae in the
second by a1 left to the jaw and
nearly Was crumpbed in the fifth
when Olson connected with a
clean right cross1 to the jaw just
after Calhoun had landed a round
house right to the same spot.
.The New Yorker was docked
two points by referee Pete Morel Morel-li
li Morel-li for blows in the first and third
rounds. Olson, who weighed 174
u to Calhoun's 168 u, complained
to Morelli about Calhoun's boy
attack in the third and sixth ses sessions.
It marked the fourth victory !n
as many fights for the former
world middleweight champion
who boxed cautiously for most of
the first three rounds, then beg
an to open up with his array of
combinations to the body and
Judge Eddie James voted for
Olson, 58-93, as did judge Matt
Zidian, 96-93 And Morelli, 95-93.
On the United Press International
card, it was Olson, 97-94.
PACIFIC SOFT BALL
By GEORGE SINCLAIR
Second Half Standing
W L Pet,
Cervecena P. L.
Maduro Jantzen Jantzen-GlUd
GlUd Jantzen-GlUd Mariners
4 1 800
2 2 500 ,Vt
. 2 3 400 2
1 2 333 2
1 3 250. 2V4
AUSMUS WHITE WASHES
i Abernathy Unis. shu out Mau
ricio Ambassadors by a, score of
.h.to,4 behind the effectiKepitcte
ins oi Ausmus as ne gve-up
only two harmless singles and fan fanned
ned fanned i 15. Ambassadors. Harding
was the losing pitcher.
Abernathy scored two runs In
the first inning added two more
in the second and three in the
fifth to win. their -third straight
games in the second half and
hold firm possesion of first place.
Only two Ambassador were able
to reach first base. They were
Hardin and Malek.
Treut, was the only hitter to get
more than one hit inthe fame,
had two for-four.
The box score:
Ab R H O A
23 0 2 IS 10
Scores by innings:
Ambassadors 0 0 0 0 0 0 00- 2
Unlsport 2 2 0 0 3 0 X 7 6
Wants To Race
.ORLANDO. Fla., March 31
(UPI) Pedro Ramos, a Cuban
pitcher with the Washington Sen
ators, is challenging Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle of ae New fork Yankees to
a ri race.
i Ramos showed his speed yes yes-terday
terday yes-terday when he scored an eight eight-yard
yard eight-yard victory over Philadelphia's
Richie Ashburn In an impromptu
70-yard dash and then promptly
"He run me 100 yards, I ween,
said Ramos. :
Manager Edriia Sanrver of the
Phillies was displeased when
Ashburn suffered a sliehtlv nulled
muscle in his rieht leg butundi-
caiea mere wouia oe no aiscipn-
nary-action. Ramos ana 'Ashburn
ran head to head for, about 35
yards and then i Ramos pulled
away with a wg hurst of peed.
Wh;nr th pain of Hh.um.tl.in,
AHhritla. N.nrltia. T ..... o.rf
t fiio. aciir mu.oi.i and awoll.a
ROMIND from your drurslit t
ROMIND Quickly brl". fI
tertta i MM 10 jrou cn )... worK
nd 1It In comfort. Don't mfftf
HtaiUr. t ROIUND today.
T v i v,f i
BOWIE, Md. (UPI) Vertex
won the $116,300 Campbell Handi Handicap
cap Handicap at Bowie to become the see see-on!
on! see-on! throughbred in history to
win two one hundred grand races
on successive Saturdays. Round
NEW YORK (UPI)-The Italian
team of Fernando Terruzzi and
Leandro. Faggin won the ?2nd in international
ternational international six-day bike race.
TORONTO (UPI) Gerry Eh Eh-man
man Eh-man scored a "sudden-death"
overtime goal to give the Toronto
Maple Leafs a 3-2 victory over
the Boston Bruins in their Nation National
al National Hockey League Stanley .Cup
playoff series. The Bruins now
lead 2-1 in the semi-final round.
ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (UPI) (UPI)-Leon'Sikes
Leon'Sikes (UPI)-Leon'Sikes of West Palm Beach,
Fla.. defeated Bruce Coffin of
Marblehead, Mass., 5 and 4, to
win the American Seniors Golf
CHICAGO (UPI)-The Chicago
Blackhawks upset the Montreal
Canadiens, 4-2, leaving National
Hockey League champions with a
2-1 edge in their semi-final rouud
of the Stanley Cup playoffs,
. ITHACA, N.Y. (UPI)-Tht Uni University
versity University of Michigan piled up 137V
points in winning the National
Collegiate Swimming champion championships.
ships. championships. IOWA CITY. Iowa (UPI) Ok
lahoma State won its 21st NCAA
wrestling title with a team total
of 73 points.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI)-An-America
Oscar Robertson of Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati led the East to a 102-71
victory oyer the West in the an
nual bhrine au-star basketball
CHICAGO (UPI) Ron Delany
won the Bankers Mile of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Daily News Relays in 4:06.4.
It was his 34th straight indoor
BIG SPRING, Tex. (UPIV (UPIV-Glenn
Glenn (UPIV-Glenn Davis, appearing in his last
collegiate track meet, anchored
Ohio State relay teams to records
in the mile and sprint medley in
the 14th annual ABC relays.
RALEIGH, N.C. (UPI) Hank
Sjein o,Xavier,.Oh)6, scored, sev seven
en seven points -in overtime to sive' the
North a 114-109 victory in the sec
ond annual North-South Ail-Star
.SYRACUSE, N.Y. (UPI) The
Syracuse Nationals tied the east
ern division finals of the National
Basketball Assn. playoffs at
three-all with a 133-121 triumph
over the Boston Celtics.
WILMINGTON, N.C. (UPI)-Art
Wall Jr. took a five-stroke lead t
the three-quarter -mark of the 72
hole Azalea Open golf tourna
ment. His 209 was followed by
MiKe soucnax s zi4.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPI) (UPI)-The
The (UPI)-The Minneapolis Lakers won the
NBA's western division title by
euminaung tne St. Louis Hawks
from the playoffs, 106-104.
- i ', i
Former AL Pitcher
Johnny Allen Dies
In Florida At 53
ST. PETERSBURG. Fla.. Mar
31 (UPI) Johnny Allen, lantern
lawed fireballer who once was
the American League's top pitch
er and always a thorn in the side
of umpires a group he later Join Joined,
ed, Joined, died here Sunday at the age
Allen, who was in the real
estate business at the time of his
death succumbed to a heart at
tack. He was survived bv his wi
dow, Leta, and his son, John L.
Allan If aturiAfif nf tha TTnf.
versity of Florida.
The lanky righthander, who on'
ly had one losine season (his
last) in 13 years in the big
leagues with five different teams,
comniled a erand total of 142 ma
jor league victories against only
75 losses, including f. 20-vlctory
total in 1936 and 15 straight wins
But Johnny Allen always will
be remembered in baseball for
his exnlosive temper. And for the
incident of the tattered shirt.
One day when Allen was pitch
ing for the Indians, he cut a slit
in the right arm of the red under undershirt
shirt undershirt he wore. But u moire Bill
McGowan ruled that the flapping
shjrt was distracting the batters
and ordered Allen to chance the
Allen refused. The American
League fined him $250. But Alton
wound UP making monev on the
deal when he sold the celebrated
shirt to a Cleveland sporting goods
store for .window display. . i--Allen
was born "in Lenoir, NT.
C, in 19p5. ,
FT'" "iflr "IT 1 1 I II r 1 1 HUt II n i l LJuiaa m
ZENITH T.V. WINS BALBOA
MEN'S WINTER BOWLING
Zenith won Balboa Men's Winter
Bowling League by 2 12 points.
Zenith took the first game and that
was it, because Hillman Cars lost
theirs. Pepsi Cola came back
strong taking the next 2 and pin pin-fall.
fall. pin-fall. H. DeLuca the star pf the Zen Zenith
ith Zenith team was high with a bang up
554, A. Hele had a good 534. Tony
Luttenberger the work horse for
the Cola boys had a fine 537, E.
The League Bowling party cli climaxing
maxing climaxing the winter season will be
held this Thursday night at the
Policemen's Lodge on the Chiva Chiva-Chiva
Chiva Chiva-Chiva trail. As usual the party will
be a stag affair. Bar service will
open at 6:00 p.m., dinner will be
served sharp at 6:30. Ceremonies
and the presentation of trophies
and awards will follow.
Team standings which is official
for the season:
Zenith T.V 60 28
Hillman Cars 57V4 30H
Lincoln Life 52V4 35Mi
Good Year Tires .... 46 42
Balboa Beer .. 44 44
Blue Star 43 45
Tivoli Travels 43 45
Astra Products 42 46
Kent Cigarettes 39 49
Martini Vermouth .... 37 51
Pepsi CoU 34 54
Cafe Durn 31 57
High Team Series
Hillman Cars 2609
High Team Game
Kent Cigarettes 929
Blue Star 925
Lincoln Life .. -.901
High Ind. Series
E. Pope ..
High Ind. Gam
R. To and Z67
L. Hack 250
(All scores In this League are
l WjVlmi: Ave.
M. tane 185
R. Toland 178
P. Damian 178
H. DeLuca 176
M. Lane .
E. Pope .
M. Diaz 610
C. Klieschmann 602
V. TtatM 600
Bilbao Bear 3. Hillman Cars 1
The beer boys had their suds day
at the expense of the 2nd. place
team. The 1st game was hard
fought for all the way, Hillman
coming back strong and would of
made it but for Bowens tap in the
lOth. Balboa won it by only 5 pins.
Hillman won the 2nd by 18 pins
but lost the last and pin fall to a
Happened to .
Art Parisien, who succeeded
Harrv Stuhldreher as Notre Dame
quarterback, starred for Knote
Rockne, in 1925-26 as the Irish
won 16, lost two and tied one. In
1926, Notre Dame puea up a u u
victory over Beloit biggest in
Rockne's regime. And in the in-
tersectional windup that year,
Parisien flipped two left-handed
touchdown passes to defeat arch
rival Southern caiuornia n it.
Whatever haDDened to Art Pa
risien? He lives in Ontario, Calif,
where he is engaged in the whole
sale food business.
TAR HEEL COACH RESIGNS
CHAPEL HILL. N.C. (UFI
Paddison W. Preston has resigned
as assistant football coach at the
University of North Carolina to
join-the Montreal Alouettes of the
Canadian football League, tit
will serve as aide to Douglas
(Peahead) Walker, Preston's, old
coach at Wake Forest.
HOCKEY EXEC DIES
OTTAWA, Ont. .(UPI) Dave
Gill, prominent as an Ottawa
hockey, and football executive,
died Sunday. Gill once managed;
the old Ottawa Senators of the
National Hockey League. He later
served as a director of the Ottawa
Rough Riders professional foot
team that got hotter than a fire
cracker with a 895 game and a 3rd
place season series of 2572.
Keeler was high for Balboa with
a big 567 and Ray Dube the come
along kid right behind him with
558. J. Burgoon and Jim Bowen
bowled their hearts out with big
573 and 562 series (2486). This
would of took Zenith for 3 points.
Tivoli Travels 214, Lincoln Life Vi
The sight seeing boys managed
to take the Ins. gang for 2Vi points
in a low scoring match but a ding-er-rue
for a close one. The 2nd
game was all tied up and Tivoli
won pin fall by only 3 pins, how
about that. None of the boys on ei
ther team hit the 500 but all had
a whale of a good time. That's
what makes this Balboa League
the outstanding league on the C.Z.
Good Year Tires 4, Cafe Duran 0
The tire boys continued with
their winning way by taking the
coffee boys for all 4 points. Good
Year has been the hottest team in
the league for the second half, tak
ing 26 points out of a possible 32
and 5 of these have been for all 4
Last week Lane and Curly gang
ed up for 1253 series, what a dou
bles that would of made in the Ci
ty Tournament. Lane had 681 and
Curly 572, these were scratch
scores. This week Lane was high
with a big 568, Curly had 518. B.
Toland was high for Duran with
Blue Star 3, Martini Vermouth 1
The milk and ice cream bovs al
so continued jto win and has been
one of the hot team's in the 2nd
half. They won the 1st two games
ana pin tall for three points. Alva-
rado and King were high with 502.
500 and bomarnba missed the 500
by only 4 pins. Stone was high for
Martini with 525 and Palm had 522.
Attn 3, Kent Cigarettes 1
In the last match of the evening
Astra took Kent for 3 points. This
was a low scoring match but a
fairly close one Kent bowling two
blinds gave Astra a run for their
money. J. Bieber was high for As Astra
tra Astra with a big 558. Pepe Damian
was high for Kent with 513.
'i t.i HojI .ml. i.
v? s f 1
k I V f LAVENKR I,
YARDLEY English LAVENDER
...note in the
MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.
if j 1 1 ) ;
and cool .
Cool and refreshing throughout
the day incomparable
Yardley Lavender. Richer,
longer lasting, with a
unique touch of sophistication.
Used by well-groomed
people throughout the world.
ri n 1 i i i i m. mum,
I RIIYII WTP
. u tt
. V ?
' 1 1
G L A S S I Fi
AG EN T S i
THIS SPACE 18 FOR SALI .i
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 1-0740.
irivt Tnm in with ON OP OUR AGENTS OROCTt OFFICES AT IS-ST "H" STBEET, PANAMA iibekria WWCtADO t Street Me. M 0) ACKNCIAS
WTEWJAU VACIWSM mCMA ZAU0-Ctr.l Ave. S LOUHMI PHAKMACY-1M I-CnMlta ft ARMACIV.LOM-
' FOR" WfORM ATION TCLIPHOWI 2-0744)
-BARDO-N.. 26 -V Street MORRISON 4th of Jul, Ave. J St. LEWIS SEBVICB-Avexivou ne. SiiL. Jl j'm
.V,7vT nti ni Kt.t v.. sa FARM An 4 EL RATURRO Paxaae Lefevre 1 Street FARMACIA "SAS : Vi Pome til m NOVEDADE8 A'
BADUiril I 11V 1CA rilWI Hill MSCHIll.il KXI HANIiE-J. W CW. 1 tLPfJH JSiTV VI W arvxv win, m w. w mm -
Baalde Bella Vlita Theatre and Branch t Minima Super Market en Via Espafta, COLON OFFICE: Mtt a Amadoaj Guerrero We. ln TeU
F o p S co D o
Foe OS en ft
PHILLIPS 0canii4 Cortae.ee
Santa Clara H 4e f.
3.1177 CrMOMi j-hij.
Baldwin's furnished jpirtminh
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gambol 302.
Foster mttilti. between Santa
Clara and Rio Heto. New low
ratal. Phene Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: FurniiHedt home,
I air-conditionad badroomi, bif
B 250.00. Cucilon y Cia.
Raaltort. phone l-
FOR RENT i FURNISHED CHA CHA-LET,
LET, CHA-LET, baiida El Cangrejo. Min Minimum
imum Minimum contract ona yoar. Three
badroomi, ona with air-condition.
Two bathroomi, hot wa water,
ter, water, automatic waihing machina.
$200.00. Phona 3-6070.
FOR RENT: Profaiiional a
cemmarcial offica en ground floor
Edificio Urraca, corner Ave. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Federico Boyd, 82 square
meteri, $125.00. Call Panama
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment at El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Two badroomi, living
room, dining room, kitchen, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, maid'i room, garage, Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro rtreet No. 48.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Excellent residential
lection. Clean and independent.
43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 52nd. Street Bella Vista.
Tel. 2-1661, during office hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living din dining
ing dining set, San Francisco, 86 Street
No. 6. Near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Large and modern
three bedroomi apartment, liv liv-ingroorn,
ingroorn, liv-ingroorn, diningroom, 3 bath bathroomi,
roomi, bathroomi, hot water, maid'i room,
garage, etc. Manuel Maria Icaia
Street, "Formentor'' building.
$180.00. Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT: Living room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, dinette, kitchen, apply
Apt. 2 Calle Darien No. 14-21
ext street from 4th July Ave.
FOR RENT: Furniihad, ona
bedroom apartment,, garage. All
conveniencet, 168 Via Beliiario
FOR SALE: 52 Oldimobile 4
door sedan, $375. 00. Phona 86 86-2203
2203 86-2203 Albrook.
FOR SALE: Buick 1956 Special
4 door, Riviera 15,000 miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, many extrai.
Call Balboa 1432 after 4:00 or
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford station
wagon, 9 passengers, country
sedan, Fordomatic, $900. 793-A
Tavernilla St., Balboa, phona 2-3406.
FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge Cui Cui-tom
tom Cui-tom Royal, blue book price
$2,100.00, 2-4338, 460 Ancon
FOR SALE: Beautiful Sunbeam
Alpine Convertible Sport car.
For information call 3-1 141 from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Special
4 door sedan; automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, new brakes linings, good
tires, excellent condition. $295.
House 714-B, Prado, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford wagon,
6 cyl., standard1, accessories, per perfect
fect perfect condition, Balboa 1253.
May Lose Appendix
During Swiss Visit
.FOR SALE: 1958 Ford fordor
edan, 6 cylinderi, radio. 7,000
milei. Telephone, Balboa 2815.
To Choose Typical
Gringa For Queen
A typical American girl to reign
as Miss American Legion of the
Canal Zone is being sought by the
local "Legion department.
Her selection will be made
Thursday evening by a jury includ including
ing including U.S. District Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe, CWO Dominic 0. Cicotelle,
Warty drove froJhe Rai Rai-CFN
CFN Rai-CFN Trier's place in MOnacFlo Nice
The contest Is a part of the local
eelebration of the 40th anniversary
of the American Legion.
The observance will close with a
grand ball May 8 at the Legion
Club at Fort Amador.
Girls who plan to participate
should be at the Legion Club at T
p.m. Thursday. The winner wffl be
awarded a neneemble from Felix
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus
Kelvinator refrigerator, pantry,
typewriter. Tel. 3-1739.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, 6'i cu. ft. reconverted)
60 cycle, porcelain, lined, inside
and out, $65.00. Tel. 6-51,
Gamboa, house 0267, Apt. C.
FOR SALE: I Persian rug 5Vi
xlO',2, 3 Persians rugs Vix
5lA. Phone Cristobal 1689.
FOR SALE : Two refrigerators,
one 9 cu. foot, one 7 Vi eu. foot;
one Bendix washing machine;
0950, Amador Road; call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2325 fron 6 to 9.
FOR SALE: 21 inch RCA
blonde console TV set. Tale Tale-phone,
phone, Tale-phone, Balboa 2815.
LOST: Wedding band in vici vicinity
nity vicinity of Easter Sunrise Service
Fort Amador, reward. Balboa
3498 before S; Balboa 2752 aft after
er after 5.
FOR SALE t Limited lots of
smooth taced Terracete Blocks
S"xl2"x12" $110.00 thousand
cash 4"xl2"xt2" $104.00.
thousand caih. Arfareria, S.A.
FOR SALE: One Stevffer Magie
couch with attaehmenti. Call
Boats cV Motors
FOR SALE: 14 foot fiberglassed
plywood runabout, controls, trail trailer,
er, trailer, convertible top and wind windshield
shield windshield $350.00. Phone Balboa
GEORGE D. BARB Jr., H E.
European spinal adjustment tech techniques.
niques. techniques. Release of nervous stress
and strain. Coordinated manipu-t
lative therapiai. Ortho-Kinesio-logy.
1449 Ave. 13, tstudiante,
2B. 9 to 1 and 3 to Tel. 2 2-3985.
3985. 2-3985. By appointment.
ORLANDO, Fla Jose Gilberto
Socas, restaurant busboy in Or-
MONACO, March 31 (UPI) lanao wno is leaving reiucianny
Princess Crace of Minco left for mt Bevmaal.Bor
Lausanne, Switzerland" today, londroifc fis former ho mtqwn i m
where she may undergo an ap appendectomy.
pendectomy. appendectomy. She was accompanied by hus husband
band husband Prince Rainier, her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Kel Kelly
ly Kelly of Philadelphia and the Kelly
family physician, ur. james a.
Xehraaa of Philadelphia,
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE?
airoort to catch a plane for
neva. They will motor from
neva to Lausanne.
A palace spokesman said the
beautiful former Hollywood movi : j
queen would be staying eigm or
10 days hi Lausanne and that it
was posnle" she would under undergo
go undergo an operation for the removal
of her appendix while there.
"Sinee Princess Cries has
"I ao want to leave. This is a
better living for my wife and two
children. But I musi do my duty."
ROME Mounsel Boussard of
Baton Rouge, La., member of a
delegation of U.S newsboys who
visited actress Giria Lollobrigida
Sunday during their tour of Rome:
"Gee, wait 'til my girl friend
back home finds out I was holding
Gina Lollobrigida's hand."
W L 6B
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
TO COLOMBIA ECUADOR, TVBX AND CHILE
MX TOTOSI- m
RlV, TLAMENQty ).... ... ii .. ., Apr.
TO UNITED KINGDOM YIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KTNGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
I.E. -RBINA DEL MAR"
(Ate-oondiUoncd) 20,S Topi ,.t, June 14
' TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT.
M.Y. "COTOPAXI" APr- J -J
M.Y. "SALAMANCA" Apr. 17
ROTAL MAIL LINES LTD.fiOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. DIEMERDYK" Ap'- 2
S.S.'LOCH RYAN" :mJimi" Apr- 7
S.S. "LOCH AVON" Apr. 4
S.S. "DALERDYK" tl f....,t... Apr. 7
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
CrtoevJ 1-16945 Panama 3-12578 Balboa S-1905
NEW YORK Mrs. Aileen C
Fogarty. head of the American
Mother's Committee who admitted
that 39 Kansas women were er erroneously
roneously erroneously notified of their selec
tion as "American mother of the
"We have not heard from any
other state and may the Lord
hope that we, won't.?
L0ND0N-4-A receptionist at the
West London Air Terminal, where
owned British European Airways
have been ordered to shun eye
shadow and nail polish because it
makes them look "unwashed":
"Just because the airline has
prehistoric ideas about beauty."
FOR SALE: Lore SOO m4 1.000
meteri, in the Nueve Hipedreme
Urbaaiutioe- aereaa the Remea
Racetrack All loft with etreet
fronts, towage, water main and
electricity. Call W, McBarnett.
FOR SALE! let 1.066 square
meters in the bait location el
La Cresta, lituated between "V
Street and aew street. For Infor Information
mation Information please call Tel. 2-2170
from 8 a.M. to 12 mom and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALI-'5 HSV "Super,
fox" 125 c. '59 Maico "Sup "Sup-eriport''
eriport'' "Sup-eriport'' 175 ec. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition, $300 each
beat offer, Balboa YMCA 12-2
p.m. and 6-7 p.m.
FOR SALI: Ariel "Squero
Four" motorcycle (4 cylinders)
in perfect aenditioni. Call Tel.
3-4796 from S a.m. to 10 a.m.
WASHINGTON Sen. George D.
Aiken (R-Vt.), cautioning against
over-optimism about the possible
results of a summer summit
"Anyone who predicts that e
millenium or peace with the Com Communist
munist Communist bloc is to be achieved by
one meeting or two meetings or a
dozen eetings Is ndulging In
been suffering from a slight at attack
tack attack of appendicitis, it is possi possible
ble possible that during her stay in Swit Switzerland
zerland Switzerland she will undergo a surgi surgical
cal surgical operation consisting of the
removal of the appendix," the
Mutual Af1 DrrlAha.'
ttuiirT'dlra- '.-x S lH
Elks 8 3
Police Pali 4V
I.ppinn 7 5Va
Pirates 2. 7 6
The Pirates and the Fouce rais
wound up their 1959 Little League
season on Thursday afternoon
whea the Pals defeated the Pira-
.10 to x The pirate? master masterminding
minding masterminding was turned over to two
12 year olders, Tommy Hickey
and Geoff Thompson while man manager
ager manager Wikingstad and Coach Tor Tor-torici
torici Tor-torici enjoyed the game from the
stands. The youthful mentors
fielded a team composed of the
younger boys who had not seen
much service throughout the year.
Kennv Karpinski started and
went five innings for the Police.
He was credited with the win as
Ricky Hakanson went on to pitch
the last inning. For the Pirates,
Jimmy Ebdon pitched a scoreless
first inning and then turned the
mound duties over to Mike Nun
ley who threw for two innings and
was charged with the loss. Lar Larry
ry Larry Christoph twirled fte closing
Ronnie Crump was the batting
star of the day as he turned in
his best hitting performce to
date, a big four for four. Includ
ed in the four hits were two tri
pies and a double. Bobby Sand
ers also hit a triple and doubles
were collected by Vern McNamee
Rocky Mason, Bob Smith and
to' second and third. A passed ball
allowed McLeod to score and mi
mediately after Conley stole
home with what proved to be the
winning run. Mutual scored their
lone tally in the third when
Luther Quinn reached first on a
fielders choice and stole second.
He went to third on a wild pitch
and scored on Pete McBride's
single in short right field.
Hollis Griffon possibly saved the
game for Coca Cola land
Ralph Bender in the sixth innine.
when he made a thrilling one
hand running catch of Luther
Quinn'i well hit ball that wai la
belled extra bases. After getting
by Quinn, Bender then settled
down to the job of retiring the
next two batters which he did to
hand Mutual their only defeat Pi
me second naif.
The box acorei
JACK RABBIT INJURED
SOUTH PLAINFIELD, N.J
(UPI) A 6-year-old. boy fell dur
ing an Easter egg hunt here Sun'
day and fractured his wrist, His
same Jack Rabbiet.
Stevedore Morris Clinches
Rainbow City Softball League
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CJL
FHONI BALBOA 3709
Alt eamerae held m amr Repair -Department
90 dayf fter this
publication will l old at the
coit of the repairs. Kindly call at
our sterol for youK repaired cam-'
erai as soon as possible, KODAK
TANAMA, LTD. Panama-Colon.
FOR SAjLE: Boxers, 150.00,
A.K.C. registered, eaH Navy
WANTED Chalet 4 bedrooms
Hving rooms, garden. At H Can Cangrejo
grejo Cangrejo or Campe Alegre, up pa
$600.00. Phone 3-7920.
' TELEVISION SERVICE
TV. Radios; HI-FI Traneltem
specialist. We service all make
. ana) medals. We don't pretend t
guarantee ew work. Wa geMtr-
. antee ft. ''.' ..!
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, TiveM
Arm. 1 t-ao. TeL 1-1 905r
Par letter Hem Setvlee, Mmm
Rely em t
? U.f. TELIVMrON.
Phona J-7607 Panami, Seryfae)'
: from 9j00 a.m. ea 10:00 p.n.
Protect yew hem aeri proper,
to afamst moeet diniga,
Prompt adentifie treatment e
mergeney or monthly budget
bails. Telephone Proato Service,
Panama 1-7977 ee Colon 1777.
j Domestic Eraploynent
WANTED : Bachelor
email 2 room apartment.
WANTEDt Two shampoo bowls;
shampoo swivel chair. Telephone
Advertitt in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col.' Inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
The box acoret
Smith, 3b, If
Christoph, he. ss, 2b
Gegg, 2b, ss
Wiberg, lb, 3b
Thompson, lb, 9b
Urriola, If, lb
Tortorici, 3b, lb
Christoph, La., ef, p
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for ratu end Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
t:M a.m. te 12:M
l.-et p.m. te 1:00
Saturday: f:00 a.m. te lt:
REPAIR, SALES ft
RADIOS TV HI-FI
ALL WASHING MACHINES
46th Si. and Vie Espafta
. Tel 1-7481
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 8-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
TO TOUR AFRICA
NEW YORK (JJPI) A five-man
national AAU track and field
team left for Accra, Ghana, Sun Sunday
day Sunday on a one-month African lour.
The squad includes shot-putter
Parry O'Brien, pole-vaulter Don
Bragg, Ira Davis, hop-step-and-Jump
member of the 1956 U.S.
Plympic team, 400-meter hurdler
Josh Culbreath and Bob Gardner,
a high-jumper and javelin throw throw-er.
With built-in Universal
y HERBERT MOISI
Powells .. v:
; Knocking the pins from under
tHeiit arch "tiyals, m Kantra.itha
Stevedore Morris softbau uud ei
MUTUAL OF OMAHA
Ab R H E
McBride, as, if 8 0 10
Seeley, cf 3 0 0 0
Highley, If 2 0 0 0
Billison, p, 3b 2 0 0
Bialkowski, lb 2 0 0 0
Dockery, 2 4 0 0
Quinn, La.,. 2b 2 ft a o
Riefkohl, 8b, ss 10 0 1
Reif, rf 6 0 0 0
Quinn, Lu., p 2 19 0
Totals T4 1 1 1
COCA COLA BOTTLERS
Williford, 2b 3 0
Sanchez, lb 2 4 1
Tobin, ss 2 6 1
Hutchings, t 2 0 0
Bender, p I 0 0
McLeod, 3b 110
Conley, ef '211
Stanford, If 2 0 8
Griffon, H., rf 2 9 9
Totals W 1 3
Score by innings t
M. of Omaha 0 0 1 0 0 01 1
oca coia JB. o 2 00 0 X 2 8
King Hussein Ends
US Visit With Vow
To Fight Reds
with reference!, lor Americas)
lemily, eell i-l56.
WANTEBjCeok wae apeak
Spanish anal. Ingliih with exeeK
lent reference. Live In er eK
Apply No. 7, Avenlda Pederic
Boyd, Wedneidey morning.
McNamee, e 3 0 10
Hotsko, cf, 3b 4 10 0
Crump, ss, e 4 14 0
Karpinski, p, ss 3 10 1
Hakanson, R. 2b, as, p 3 0 0 0
Mason, 3b, cf 3 12 0
Smith, lb 2 2 2 0
Hakanson, L., II 110 0
Carden, If 1 0 0
Owen, rf, 2b v 0 10 0
Waddel, rf 1 f 8 0
Laurie, rt 0 0 8 0
Tefal 24 10 9 1
(a) batted for Spector in 6th
Score by innings:
Pirates 0 1 0 0 o oi 4
Police Pals 13 10 5 X-10 9
Call LOWE, S. A.
Balboa Ave. No. 7 Tel. 2-46111
. Authorised service for
Johnson, Evinrude, Mercury,
West Bend, Buccaneer, Elto.
The Coca Cola Bottlers brought
down the curtain on the 1959
Atlantic Little League season by
dropping the champion Mutual
of Omaha team 2 to 1 in a thril
ling game played on. Saturday
morning. Ralph Bender pitched a
beautiful one hitter for Coca Co Cola
la Cola and put down the strong Mu
tual team in one, two, three order
in 5 of the six innings. uougie
Billison started for Mutual, gave
up two unearned runs and was
the losing pitcner, LUiner gir.pn
took -over in the third snd finish
ed the game for Mutuah
Keith McLeod walked in the Co
la second and moved to second on
Terry Conley's perfect bunt. Coir
ley beat the throw which went
wild and. both runners advancer
WILLIAMSBURG. Va. (UPI) (UPI)-King
King (UPI)-King Hussein of Jordan, with a
pledge that his key Mideast coun
try will fight, the threat of com
munism "even it it means death
to all of us," ended a visit here
and flew to Knoxville. Tenn.. to.
The young monarch, coatless
and hatless despite a steady driz
zle, boarded an Air Force Con
stellation at 9:45 a.m. for the
flight to visit Tennessee Valley
Authority lams in the Knoxville
area and Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission facilities at Oak Ridge. Tenn.
Hussein nleded during his visit
to the restored colonial caoital of
Williamsburg Sunday that Jordan Jordanians
ians Jordanians intend to do everything pos-j
own- iu remain Tree.
The 23-year-old monarch also
said in a television interview
taned in advance of his visit to
Williamsburg that the Arbs are
bennlng to understand the dan
gers of communism and Commit Commit-n'sr
n'sr Commit-n'sr propaganda directed toward
This was resulted, he said. In
better organization among the
Th Kinut went for the trad!
ftnnol earrlace ride reserved for
dienitsries throueh WilHmhtwP
'treats. Millionaire WinthmB
Rockefeller eorted hlwi to the
rtorert nrlntlnc and silversmith
sborj and he old rolonhl caoitol
screes of thorom-irohers amow
the thousand of T5ter weekenrl
v'itre had M day ansnnlnt
rlotiir o tie t(irn whn rtMlifed
them by stopping often to pose,
the Rainbow City Open Classifica
tion Softball League eame through
with a 6-to-2 victory to cop their
third consecutive precedent-setting
The champions came home to
victory on the strong right hand
of their all-around star, carios
Joseph "Calibum" Holligan who
hurled wonderful ball, keeping the
Pantra Transportation Rebels irom
scoring until the very seventh in inning.
ning. inning. In winning, Holligan bested
captain Joseph, Bednarz of Pantra
who received help from Pvt. Rich Richard
ard Richard Brady and Sgt. Librado Mam
cias;"H(lligai won his fourth game
against one loss while capt. Joe
was losing his first also, he has
Both clubs played good ball
throughout the contest but Pantra
who loaded the bases in the very
first inning failed to hit k ,the
Roy Redman again played sen sensational
sational sensational centerfield and added
lustre to his performance by club
bing the Omaha Pill for 2 bits in
four at bats. His captain, Chester
DeSouza was definitely the lead
er of the team as he banged out
two hits also and drove in three
of the team's six runs. The dimi
nutive Stevedore Morris shortstop
had one of the loop's three triple
as he legged it all the way on a
ball hit to right center just inside
tne ropes. Another triple hit in the
game came off the bat of Calvin
Ashby, Pantra's thirdbaseman. His
high fly to left missed hitting Ed
mcoiuns on tne neaa as ne lost
K in the sun.
Holligan in winning walked sev
en and fanned an eaual number.
He yielded five hits while his
pitching opponent, Bednwri gave
Poweita 4, Oasis 1
. m mm a A -t i 1 1 J
a B-to-l decision ana a ugnier uum
on second olace. This1 victory drop
ped Cig. Oasis into the cellar but
when Powells defeated Ajmomoro
on Sunday, the .Green Smokers
moved out at the cellar temporari
ly, 4 en
This l-to-1 victory gives PoweTls
two-game cushion over Psntri
what has. two fame with Alinohtlf-
tn thie wopIt One' srkmm was aft'
play : of protest Won bv the suiter J
Lseasoner s i of Ajinomoto. Tnit oev
oUumwOfr-tbe ttoira loccea tne) re rescheduling
scheduling rescheduling -of, I two; anjesTbe
came fisted for Saturday -Avtu 4
will be .brought up t April i ercl ercl-er
er ercl-er that the AjfaonwMftra AjfaonwMftra-wiB
wiB AjfaonwMftra-wiB hajve .all day Saivrlay,i'iBll
4 to complete this pr'otestei ton ton-test
test ton-test and then play.) fegularlv
Icheduled eontest. -v -"-
In winning. Powells winched the
maha Pill for six bits while their
sing rivals, Oasis slapped out en-
four hits off Lynch.
"eh My eWree oeafMea aa
Keueelteeper, tor eouple er oae
1 Today's ODcnina L
.t rjff i
ST0CR PRICES i
NW YOUK, March M (UPIV (UPIV-The
The (UPIV-The stock market remained in tha
doldrums' at the opening today.
fcThniarket has been unable to'
generate j any steam despite" a
highly favorable economie back-:
ground.. Profit-taking and conslida-
uon of portfolios has kepttty
market off Wlanoe,
THeT fel "FlVi"
(As of SwrMray. March W)
flayer Cli AB H Ave.
Clarke,, Powell f 47 M .426
larrlos, Powells ; 44 tw 4415
Judley, Pantra ; MM .393!
obinson, Cig. OasTs 31 12 .387
shby, ZNap., pantra 38 W .368.
In ttie second game of the dou dou-bleheader,
bleheader, dou-bleheader, Powells, fighting des desperately
perately desperately to finish second, sent Ru Rudy
dy Rudy Lynch to face his neighbor, Ed
Morrell. Both' Pacific Siders went
into the contest, vying for the
earned-run title of the league,
Morrell being the leader by a
Cig. Oasis played erratic ball in
the early stages and had Powells
hitting in the clutches to combine
good hitting with poor fielding for
NEW YORK (UPI) One of
tie significant things about this
slock market is its apparent abil
ity to assimilate and consolidate
lfrge gains and excessive trading
individual issues wtnout devel
oping weakness in the broad list.
cording to L.o. Hooper, analyst
flr W.E. Button & Co.
There is apparently no change
the background of the market.
ncture and this is why. we feel
at the constructive stock mar-
let forces will continue to dam-
hate the price structure, says
iartin Gilbert, analyst for ,:.yan
lstyne, Noel & Co. .fm
Walston Si Co. notes that r-
ier Corp. has budgeted a rise in
t outs on about the same Mies
piume as i58 wnentne company
larned 33.27 a snare, against 33.17
Leeds & Northrup, producer ef
hstruments and control systems,
in a recovery Dhase which is
jxpected to continue through the
ear. savs Kevnoids uo.
Investors Advisory mstituw esr
X .... lit -X. A ,"
mates wmn-uixie wm earn :.io
share for the year to end June,
0, against $1.95 iat year and
1.71 In 1956-57. me nrm Ms
bout 59 additional stores coming
hto operation in Hs current year.
to trfe old
fed Its office
Siinerma Oil t
rrexti Gun. nw
United, Cans -l
:US Steel" 1 ;
, vUeeipg f teel
, X.e--P 4UrlrW"
7. v.- w
H EU RTEMAlTE .& ARIAS
Amer Tel and TeJ
, Canadian Kaf)e
,1,-Cerro. de Pasco
liChicag .Gireat- West
' Cities Service
Creole Pet Pet-Crown
Crown Pet-Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venesuelan OS
El Paso 'Natural' tfat
Howe Sound t
: Martin Co.
New Ent TeJ seal W
Northrop Air ;;
Phillips Pet.i ...
Royal Dutch Shel
vSan Ja'ci&W;.' i ;
heMTrarispr ' -i
Signal ou ana Has
.Sinclair Oil ..
Socony Mobile t r
Standard. Oil ,Wf i t
51 33-51 S
FineMji Croul j ;
rjasrunaay Evening, hiw i
, ft r.hhrI denim rrf .. JraiieJ!
UaJul ktf XranrtAa UawninA nel'.k 1 1
a musioai program, lor :
tients oh wardsi 1012,1 13J4.
and' 21 of .Gorgas Hospital '
Members of the group w:
Tnrea HakW F.Hn.t Ferri
cinia Griffith. Wirnon OiWat
Stewart, m4 Mjrna Pai. W
' THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIT NEWSPAPER
' .TUESDAY MARCH SI, 195t V
fiatRI -ANO -H PULATXJ
, a-k .-v f ceoncK WUNUER
TUB 8TOIIT CP" MAITILV W?W,
II-... ji i
AS A P?)CH!ATei5T,I
f X MUST POWTif JUST A MIUUTE,DR..KELL,
OUT. HOWEVEK-roOWT YOU THINK VOU'RE
BELIEVE AW FKST UAPKESStOUSl
PRYN W5HA.'YAKWl.'lOU THIEVING T)0U AfTE1!
ARE USUALLY RELIABLE. I CAM
BEJS A BIT fTESUMPTUOUS
SEC ALCEAW VOU ARE
r AL VUlttf
(forow6Thwse5. vwue, r MOTE
i scabby Kucwmcm nscuss
( YaJKB0CTOEII.Tl5aLMLV(WTIOW YaJKB0CTOEII.Tl5aLMLV(WTIOW-p9K
p9K YaJKB0CTOEII.Tl5aLMLV(WTIOW-p9K ANOTHER- ) ALLY, AS BEFITS TWO
' vJ 'NO 6ENCWWfS. 15 J
' 5.X WHATSOUHOttJM TO LAW.'
, : 30 NAWWiAHf- FRYN PA5HA.1
HEY, TATTOO, SET HEAP TvW NOT UP
TO TOUR TURKEY. r-Ci TO "NOW IT
Sh.'d H.v Managed
BOOTS AND m
I " V, M
? captain baby
i i .us:..'
f UGUXS AW fcl ffXSSSS ;
Tm Much Competition ;
H MRJOUX BLOSSKR
f Fur wuv.gofp day:
,ss ( PLEi&e.MAsmt
Kft LARPU56 SOME
j-l Will poer.
IT (SbRYuvw;; Bar x did ir asain wenr J.
f. t. RAMUS
r VikWhV HA5WTTM' QUEEN f NOT 'THAT I JCW i
I 'MlllWiir tJONE ANYTHING TO V OF, AT LEAST, J
I 1 'NjM'fvJX AT LEAST WHAT lw o5-
d in hi i i
I HATE TO SAY THIS, I THEN, BY I' J THAT9 FINE, MY BCY, W
OOP, IT 50UKIDS SO GADFKY, 111 AN' I WISH YOU LOTS J
KIMDA SHRILL,, BUT f GO FIND OF LUCK, BUT KEEP IT '0
I GOT STUFF TBET VlM MYSELF FROM HER HIGHNESS, V
TH' OC CAL NEVER A- BE PREPARED w
Mj hiVhhda DartV
I wish that you ,j
rw i i
TI-ip crowd of boys
and oirls who came J
for me. v
They filled up every
inch or space,
We had no room
; to spare...
On tho Houio
And yet I could have 3
touna soma w
The Quest who d
In a Tranco
Bf BD6AB MARTIN
;'. -.vis 1' "j-j
u uurvB mit ir X pomiblV.
OKI TH1 DC&K WHElJ lORHEMAV
UUU...k ftlDV KB PBLLi OFFICCRl HAME IEGM
BKUISB.jmtV-. i wV STRUCK WITH
PHORABLY DIED iP M ANA V W.
fRCHA A BLOW
mi tub ueMl! i
NOBOPy V THEN WHY DIP H6
wi& IU FILL AND WHY HAD HB
HERB BUT V 6-CRSAMEP IK) TERROR,
Mil ANP I V A WU CNWS H f
Tim by HtA rle, Int. T.M. w. U,. P. I
fCWB NOW(TUB&'. IJYOU
W5T'VB MBN S0MITMW6
(tkffsite True Life Adventures
By DICK CAVAJJJ
-Tl I HATE ) ( THE EXERCISE,
THIS v. BUT IT'S 60
LOOK AT... I
"If!, "I"';' ?'
A.IV2 M31E IN
World it' ""
WITH HIS RELATIVE, THB VHITE
i' i Imi r-1-
SIDE C LANCES
UiOR BOOPUI OCT OUR W&ir
BY J. K WILLIAMS
e'S5ii:h VllTH ATHUDTHAT Ml)5TAStONI5H jL THE RRST
rYU at as 1 WITH PUOPER
i f 1 TELL V MO, WE'LL W LlSTEM-n.1. S-S
VOU, J TDRNHIM N( TAKE TH' PROMT, fjjjjgl-fjgjjg
! I f THAT'S LOOS6 SOOM'S" VOU TH' MICPLE, W--'-i
1 Pf HOR46 WE GIT OUT AW PIWKY TM' ,lSg5S:
tt'lllll STBALIKT I THERE.' 1 0T ) REAR, AMP ALL tesSfegSS:
- iffi AMP ) TO 6IT BACK START BOOTW PiS:
'fiilllll THAT'S FER CHECK HIM THEM Wtjjv
iH ilMRlOU) ER GIT A S WOPIAKIS KII4
,..j.iUM BOWK THIRTY VttARS TOO SOOU .T.'".'
0 TY Lffll
T.M. IUc- W- Off-
199 by NIA Berries, Me.
Thank goodness it won't be long till my hirtband'B
out of school and the kids an h!"
i in-; i i iii j 1 j "" n 1 1 1 1 ...
"Jtssica just can't talk about roses without
1 Mr -a.:. -.III!
. T.M. (. U.l. Pit Off.
"Let's go by Bridgeport and say hello to the Millers Millers-it's
it's Millers-it's only about an inch out of our way!"
830, Xa. fanamd 1690 Xci'. flott
AfOVAS PANAMA A A WAYS
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R A5.70
SAN JUAN, P.R. j
Today's TV Program
J:00 CrN NEWS
1:15 Juk Bor fttrf-
8:00 Kwft TV Thtatra
9:00 Muiie la M (
4 00 It Could B S0UI :30 Armchair Thwtrt:
4:30 Mr. Wlrrd God la My CO-rUM
:00 Adventure At Scott Island 11:00 CTN NIW8
1 30 PANORAMA 11:1 ne: Four Btar Anthology
7 00 Robin Hood and Star Prformane.
T:3Q You Bet Your 1M
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. 1 IT
LS Military Leaders
'h WASHINGTON, March 31 (UPI) The nation's military leaders have assured Con Confess
fess Confess that the United States would crush Russia if the Soviets started an all-out war
the immediate future.
"t "We would break her back," Adm. Arleigh Burke, chief of naval operations, said.
I '' At the same time, a top secret U.S. intelligence report asserted that Russia ap apparently
parently apparently has no intention of deliberately starting a global war now, or at any time in
: However, according to the report, the Soviets believe their growing military power
tjrtimately.will give them a chance to "blackmail" the United States in diplomatic nego negotiations
tiations negotiations over such issues as Berlin.
'Burke emphasized that he based
Ms warning to Russia on the cur cur-rent
rent cur-rent relative military might of the
to nations. He said he would not
wlant to give Van unqualified an answer
swer answer a tothe'future."
?; Othr mMiUry official, Inelud-
(no Otfante Secretary Neil H.
MeElnoy, alf insisted that th
United .t.s, .van if hit by sor-
Arise attack, would have enough
rataliatory power loft to destroy
the Soviet Union.
Their views were contained in
heavily-censored versions of testi-
jWeather Or Not
This weather report for tue 24
Knrs ending S a. in. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
ranama Canal Company:
i! Balboa Cristobal
1AIN qnches) 0
(inner harbors, 72
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1st
tUST DAY! .75 .40
2:05 4:00 8:30 9:00 p.m.
Tf LOVE r"
TW4T WAS 1
TKE1 HILARITY BEST-SELLER
IS ON THE SCREEN!
i I Newman
K F I il
V- tf kWlUMSOl
'2&wr-ta. COLON by DC LUXE
mony given before a House De Defense
fense Defense Appropriations subcommittee
last January and February. The
testimony was released Monday.
McElroy went even further in a
speech yesterday to the Economic
Club of Detroit.
Ha said the United States was
not only militarily strongtr than
Russia now, but will remain to
for "all the years ahead."
"The position of this administra administration
tion administration is that we will have in the
years ahead, and I mean 'all the
years ahead, adequate delivery ca capability,
pability, capability, on target, to deter an en enemy
emy enemy from starting a war," he said.
McElroy also emphasized that
the nation's defense leaders do not
engage in idle bragging about
He said the United States has
the power "to destroy the Soviet
Union if it should attack us," and
then added: "We advertise this
simply to prevent any .horrible
miscalculation on Russia's part."
In their congressional testimo
ny, tne deiense leaaers aiso au
sided with Eisenhower s decision
against trying to match Russia
missile for missile in the arms
Gen. Thomas D. White, Air
Force chief of stafft, said if more
monev were scent on defense.
there were better ways to ule it
than for additional intercontinental
missiles, even though Russia is
expected to pull ahead of this coun country
try country in their production next year.
White said development of an
tarth-circling satellite for recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance over Russia "might
pyru mora hn any single
Aurke said he thought the United
States already had "too much re
taliatory" atomic power.
He urged more defense spending
to prepare for small wars which
might not involve Russia directly.
The intelligence report was sub submitted
mitted submitted to the subcommittee by
(Jen. Nathan F. Twining, chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
The report itself was censored
entirely from the public transcript.
But the transcript did contain ref ref-prnces
prnces ref-prnces to questions asked Twin Twining.
ing. Twining. This disclosed that subheadings
of two of tho main points in the
report were entitled "apparent
Soviet intent not to deliberately
initiate a general war now" and
"Soviet belief that their groat
conventional strength and their
growing nuclear capabilities en enforce
force enforce caution on the United
Twining was asked whether this
meant the Soviets believe they
would "enforce caution on our ac action
tion action in the diplomatic and military
Twining replied, "both. Like
Berlin, like blackmail."
Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) re remarked
marked remarked that all over the witnesses
including Allen Dulles, head of
it! ii'i ii
RIVER CROSSING Dr. Paul A. Siple of the Army Research Of Office,
fice, Office, tries out the two-strand rope bridge used to instruct students
undergoing training at the Jungle Warfare Training Center, Fort
Sherman. Dr. Siple, whose scientific investigations have included
.studies in the Antarptic with Admiral Byrd, was on the Isthmus
with members of the Army Scientific Advisory Panel. Purpose of
their visit was to conduct scientific studies on the various test teams
in the tropics, which check field equipment for dry rot, fungus and
other factors causing mechanical inefficiency. The government has
two experimental testing centers, one here and another in the An An-taictic.
taictic. An-taictic. (U.S. Arm Photo)
the Central Intelligence Agency-
agreed that global war is highly
improbable although limited wars
can be expected.
This was the only hint of what
Dulles told the congressmen. His
entire testimony was deleted from
Sen. Hruska Here
On Way To Bogota
For Farm Conference
Sen. Roman L. Hruska, (R (R-Neb.)
Neb.) (R-Neb.) arrived on the Isthmus
last night from the United
States on his way to Bogota to
attend the Foreign Agriculture
Service Marketing Development
meeting being held there this
During his stay on the Isth
mus. Hruska called on .Gov. W.
E. Potter and paid a visit to the
model room si Diablo Heights
He is to leave tonight for Bo Bogota.
gota. Bogota. Hruska Is a graduate of the
University of Omaha, took his
legal training at Chicago Law
School and the Creighton Uni
versity College of Law.
He was eiectea to congress m
1952 and to the Senate in 1954
to complete the term for which
the late Senator Hugh Butler
was elected in 1952.
He is ,a member of the Judi
ciary ana fudiic worKs com
Hew Cargo Craft
To Break In Half,
Kneel For Loading
SAN DIEGO. Calif.. March 31
(UPI) The Convair division of
General Dynamics Corp. Today
revealed plans for a giant 635-
mile-per-hour cargo plane that
breaks in half for loading and
kneels down like a camel.
The cargo plane will be a ver version
sion version of the Convair 600 jet trans transport
port transport now being built for Ameri American
can American Airlines. The first flight is,
scheduled for the middle of next
The 600 is larger and faster
then the Convair 880, now under undergoing
going undergoing flight tests. It also will
have a longer range.
Convair President J. V. Naish
said the entire' tail section of the
cargo version Will swing aside
for fast unloading and loading.
The camel-like action will allow
direct loading from the height of
truck beds. A simplified control
system using the principle of a
bell-crank means that no pins or
cables need be disconnected
when the ail is wung around.
Nine Americans Retiring
Nine emnloves. all men. were.
retired from active service with
the Canal organization this month I
and were riven retirement certi-
ficates attesting to their years of
The certificates were presented
to seven of the nine employes by
Gov. W. E. Potter in a ceremony
in his office at Balboa Heights.
The complete list of those retir-
tag, their positions and length cf
William A. Clark, road maint
enance lead foreman, Mainten
ance Division; 19 years, three
months, and 18 days.
Lyman Jackson, locomotive ma
chinist, Railroad Division; 30
years, eight months, and 21 days.
Willie LaBrance. salvage tow-
boat engineer. Dredging Division;
17 years, five months, and five
Manuel Pabon, truck driver,
Motor Transportation Division; 25
years, two months, and eight
James Reeves, filtration plant
operator, Water and Laboratories
Branch; 10 years, six months and
Gilbert A. Reynolds, general
electrical foreman, Electrical Di Division;
vision; Division; 19 years, 11 months, and
Robert B. Sager, structural en engineer,
gineer, engineer, Engineering Division; 20
years and 24 days.
Allen B. Ward, Spanish teacher,
Balboa High School; 23 years, six
months, and 12 days.
Willis Woolems, automotive ma machinist.
chinist. machinist. Motor Transportation Di Division;
vision; Division; 15 years, four months, and
Clark was born In Toledo, O O-hie,
hie, O-hie, and served with the U.S.
Army during the First World
War. Ho was a civilian employe
of tho U.S. Army in the Canal
Zone for a few years before ho
joined tho Canal organization
in 1937 as a foreman in the
former Municipal Engineering
He became senior storekeeper
in the same unit in 1940 and since
1941 has been employed as a lead
foreman in the Maintenance Divi
Mr. and Mrs. Clark are leaving
the Isthmus by Panama Line ear early
ly early In April and plan to make
their future home In Florida.
Jackson, a native of Vernon,
Jailed In Havana
HAVANA (UPI)-Juan I. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, foreign editor of1 the indepen independent
dent independent newspaper El Mundo, has
been jailed pending investigation
of charges that he "collaborated'
with ousted ex-President Fulgen Fulgen-cio
cio Fulgen-cio Batista.
Martin, a noted anti-Communist,
was confined in the Cabana
fortress-prison with a number of
alleged "war criminals" who are
Former Information Minister
Ernesto de la Fe, who has spent
nearly three months in the prison
on undisclosed charges, scoffed
at reports that he was a prur.e
mover in a plot to kill Premier
"Only a fool or an imbecile
would plot or prepare any (assas (assassination)
sination) (assassination) attempt while he is in
jail." De la Fe said.
The former minister, who broke
with Batista years ago, had de devoted
voted devoted most of his time recently
to writing and speaking against
communism in Latin America. He
was cited, along with refugee ex ex-Sen.
Sen. ex-Sen. Rolando Masferrer, as a
ringleader in an alleged assassin assassination
ation assassination plot reported here last week.
The newspaper Dairo de la
Marina reported that the dis discharge
charge discharge of thousands of employes
of the Education Ministry "rang "ranging
ing "ranging from kindergarten teachers
to school inspectors" has caused
"deep unreit" among Cuba's
ehlMlllMMMIIIIMMI I I "III TP-1" mimiWi iiHI I IHB Ma
TODAY o LUX-RELEASE o today
Ymmx sHws; 8:01 417 5:,58 :q7 p,M r""7
MARA CORDAY LITA MILAN
- PROHIBITED FOR
Indiana, was with the Marines ;
during World War I.
After several years of expert-,
ence in the United States wiin va-1
rious railroads as an apprentice
ana macninist,- ne was empioyea
in 1928 as a machinist in the Jvle
chanical Division in Balboa. He
worked in both the Cristobal and
Balboa roundhouses as a locomo locomotive
tive locomotive machinist,- a position he held
up to the time of his retirement,
Since 1950 he has been in the Pa
nama Railroad shops.
After his retirement, Mr. and
Mrs. Jackspn will make their
home in Panama,
LaBrance was born m Port Portland,
land, Portland, Oregon, and was mploy mploy-d
d mploy-d for several year as an an an-gineer
gineer an-gineer on ocean-going vassals.
He joined the Canal organiza organization
tion organization in 1940 as a steam engineer
in the Dredging Division. During
the war he left the Canal service
to join the merchant marine and
was reemployed m 1947 as chief
engineer in the Marine Division
He was made chief engineer on
the tug Taboga in 1957 and for the
past year has been salvage tow tow-boat
boat tow-boat engineer in the Dredging Di Division.
vision. Division. LaBrance will leave the Isth Isth-must
must Isth-must April 1 by plane for Miami.
He is undecided as to where he
will make his future home.
Pabon was born In Cabo
Puerto Rico, and sorvod
the U.S. Army at Camp
lard and Fort Amador
1923 to 1929.
He was employed by the Can Canal
al Canal in 1933 as a chauffeur in the
Motor Transportation Division and
later was made a truck driver, a
position he held at the time of his
and Mrs. Pabon will leave
the' Isthmus and hope to make
their home in Port Charlotte,
Reeves Is a native of Pine
Grova, Louisiana and is a ve veteran
teran veteran of World War 1.
1 He served with the U.S. Army
Engineers on the Isthmus for sev several
eral several years before being employed
by the Canal in 1948 as a utility
operator in the Municipal Engi Engineering'
neering' Engineering' Division. He was made
pumpman in the Maintenance Di Division
vision Division the following year and has
been filtration' plant operator in
the Water and Laboratories
Branch in Cristobal since 1956.
Mr. and Mrs. Reeves plan to
go to Florida.
Reynolds was born In Green Green-v!
v! Green-v! Kentucky, and wa em employed
ployed employed by the Canal In 1939 as
a wiroman in the Electrical Di Division
vision Division In Balboa.
He was promoted to foreman
In 1951 and general foreman in
1954. He is presently connected
with the conversion to 60 cycle
power of the equipment at the Pa
cific locks and will be reemploy reemployed
ed reemployed for six months or until this
project is complete.
Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds are
planning to make their future
home in Oswego, Oregon.
Sager was born in Bristolvillo,
Ohio, and is a veteran of tho
First World War.
He was employed as a structur structural
al structural designer in the Office Engi Engineers
neers Engineers in Balboa in 1939 and was
made an associate engineer in
1941. He was promoted to the po position
sition position of structural engineer in
1944, a position he held up to the
time of his. retirement.
Sager, whose position Is con connected
nected connected with the construction of
the new bridge at Balboa, also
will be reemployed. He will re remain
main remain with the Canal for the dura duration
tion duration of the bridge construction
Ward was born in Stockvillo,
Nebraska, and is a graduate of
tho University of Nebraska.
He joined the Division of
Schools in 1935 as a teacher of
Spanish in the Balboa High
School and has remained at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa ever since. Mr. Ward, who
speaks several languages, has
been an instructor at the Canal
MINORS UNDER 18
Zone summer institute classes for
iwtun American -teachers and
taught classes on a part time
basis in the University of Pana-
'ma. His wife, Mrs. Margaret
Ward, is a teacher In Balboa Ju
nior High School.
Mr. and Mrs.. Ward expect to
leave the Canal Zone in July
and wilf make their home in
. Woolems is a native ef Eng.
listM Indiana, and h e veteran
cf World War I.
He! was employed as a machin machin-it
it machin-it in the Balboa ShoD in 1943
and was transtered to the Motor
Transportation Dvision as an au auto
to auto repair machinist in 1946. He
has been an Automotive Machin Machinist
ist Machinist for the past year.
Mr, and Mr. Woojem are un
decided a to where they will
maxe men luture home.
Santa Rosa Master
Two Rules Of Sea
NEW YORK (UPD-The eap eap-tain
tain eap-tain of the liner Santa Rosa ad admitted
mitted admitted yesterday that he had vio violated
lated violated two rules of the sea in the
minutes before his ship sheared
into the tanker Valchem last
Thursday off-th coast of New
Capt. Frank S. Siwik told a
Ofoast Guard board of -inquiry
that he had ordered the Santa
Rosa turned left when it be became
came became evident that a collision was
International pilotage rules pro provide
vide provide that two ships approaching
each other on a possible collision
course both swing to the right io
that there will be passage space
Capt. Louis L. Murphy, skipper
of the Valchem, said in a
statement last Friday that the
tanker had chanced eoursn t tho
right to pass the Santa Rosa port
iwo or nis crewmen
were Kiued and two are, missing
and presumed dead in the crash.
Siwik also told the board that
he did not reduce the speed of the
liner when it entered the fog area
and, wheir the pip of another ves
sel snowed on tne radar screea.
He said his ship was moving at
21.5 knots, a half knot more than
normal cruising speed.
Siwik said that he had nrAoroA
the rudder hard left as the ships
approached because "I thought
that with my speed .1 could get
away rrom tne lenow on my star starboard
board starboard side."
That hone was disnelled bn
the Valchem's fog signal sounded
off the starboard beam and the
lights of the tanker emerged
through- the fog. Siwik said he
ordered a turn to the rieht. but
the countermanding order barely
had been issued when Hie two
ships came together with a thun
dering impact. The prow of the
liner nearly sliced the tanker m
: g VSvS- a DBLK30US IIESf ;
Industrial Centers In March
WASHINGTON. March Si
reported today that more major
"substantial''' unemployment this
The department'a Bureau ei
major area where-unemployment
This represented a decline
January report, but an increase
There were 89 areas en the list
The H-monthly'Vsurvey ef 'the
nation s 149 top -industrial centets
showed that joblessness remained
at "relatively high levels" despite
the business lecpvery.
The department said, however!
that it expected,' a slight-to-ntoderi
ate pick .up in Jobs across tne na nation.
tion. nation. This trend will be most ap apparent
parent apparent in construction, food proc processing
essing processing end other industries where
workers are usually added m the
The bureau also looked" for
small increases in factory jobs in
the steel, electrical and fabricated
metals 'industries which exper
ienced severe lay-offs during' the
recession ," i
For the most part, the unem-
Film To Be Shown
At Gorgas Tomorrow
The Isthmian Nurses Association
of the Canal Zone will .show the
film "Psychiatric "Nursinjj: The,
Nurse-Patient .Relationship" for
the first time en the, Jsthmui to
morrow at 7:00 p.m.; in tne toniep
ence Room. Gorgas Hospital. -y
The film Is sponsoreS hythe KaV
tional League for Nursing-. m
American Nurses Association 'and
the Mental Health Education Unit
of. Smith Khne and French LaDW
atbries. It is one or lour'aocumen lour'aocumen-tan
tan lour'aocumen-tan films nominated for an award
by the Academy of Motion Picture
Arts and sciences. zn.i
Since If first showing at tne-i958
ANA Convention "Psychiatric
viiriinff"",fwon wide recognition
from nursing- enjl medical group
for its. value as a teacning iunr.
and from others interested m gooa
film making. -ttJf
Thai film ha also won awards
from the Edinburgh -Film Festival,
the Vancouver International Film
Festival, the Festival of -Contemporary
Arts, University of Illinois
and the Yorkton international mm
Dr. Julian C. Kennedy, chief of
Psvchiatric Service. Gorga Hospi
tal, will lead the discussion follow following
ing following the presentation of the film A
question and answer penoo win oe
All doctors, nurses end allied
medical personnel on the Isthmus
are invited to see the film and to
take part in the discussion,
1:15 :lt 8:08 7:04
Hits Wore Big
(UPI) the Labor fienarimt
industrial centers suffered from
month than durinr March. 1951. L
Emnlovment Security lint a
exceeded percent ef the labor v
of two areas tinea the burning.
of four over the total' a year are.
last July, an all-time high.
ployment situation' did! not change
significantly during the late win-i'
ter ane report was regarded ai
another indication that high level
unemployment will persist eyn
after production- an. sales return
to preTreceSsion levels,. v
"Two, areas-Racine, Wiaand'
Canton, Ohio-were moved Out of',
the substantial labor surplus" cate category
gory category intee classification 'deaotinf
. ne report gam Job conditions
grew considerably wir in tm.
ell, Mass., and Beaumont im Port
Arthur, Tex. They improve sir-
juucauigy waterDury- conn.,
youngsiown,, Ohio, l
ineven -area morula.
having 12 per cent or'more unem-;
ployment compared with seven- in
this category in March. 195 1
The-number 8maiier t g
with substantial labor humSIu...
increased from 183 Jnanuary to
193 this month. The year-aw total
was 121, i t
The denartmnf anliln Hit.
hange.aM not; necessarily refleit
a recent deebne In economie con conditions
ditions conditions in these areas,-The small small-er
er small-er areas are placed -ott their own
hst .bypecial request :in "most
ca se. Two such hfm phaW
t!oroM end 'Defiance. Ohio wera
removed from this list in March. March.-.Thf
.Thf March.-.Thf department's SHnrmar7 i,W
rebohs freirt auto and aircraft
centers indicated "continuing un
certainty" about the job outlook
in those key industries,
The general tabilitv- TwvlaW
market conditions, 'verejeflected
in tne iact-that-;only 'si areas
were' affected, by .reclassifications
this, month. That la the tm1W
'bi-monthlyit chang .'since Vthe "re
cekiihn- hptrnir !i lit low ,
:tastMarth,"5ft" malor vareas
were 'sflirted,intdr ategorie. indl indl-eating
eating indl-eating greater-unemptoment.'
ine ji,. areas "wittt Wper cent
or more unemployment arear
Detroit andMuskegon Mic&.;
Altsoni, Srle-Johnstown. Scran
tonf ann WilfceS-Barr i Harelton, Harelton,-Fa.fi
Fa.fi Harelton,-Fa.fi Huntington-Ashland. "W. Vs.;
nd "Maya gue. and Ponce, Puerto
Rico,- J t,...-; 1
jr.coot f either to ieaeVKer
m .' ; al i 1M--W
r I I Is