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THE ABANDONED RAFT CANTUTA which was picked up at sea, together with its five occu occupants,
pants, occupants, and brought to the Canal Zone on a Navy ship, will be on exhibition at EI Rancho
Gardens at 25 cents a peek. Arrangements were being completed today to display the raft
lor about one month, at hours to be announc ed later in the week. The Cantuta was truck truck-,
, truck-, ed from Balboa Pier 18 today to El Rancho, it a cost of $70. According to Tony Friedman
El Rancho manager, all proceeds will be sent to the raft's crew, four men and a girl, who
left early this week for Peru.
To End Exile
LONDON, March 16 (UP)
Pressure mounted on Sir, An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden today to return Cy-prlot-
leader Archbishop Malcar Malcar-los
los Malcar-los from exile, y ... .
Tii Arrhhlshnn of Canterbu
ry, Di. Geoffrey nsrrtt, .MLa .mr
a careful and rare speecn n vne. A d
House of Lords that Makariosihe
.h J nf ; island and tnrou8h despite some of the
for the good of the island anamost gtrlct securUy measures in
Britain. British history.
Dr Fisher, most powerful re- London will jet another look
lieioiis Hfiure in England, was i at the pudgy premier 'today
backed In his plea by the Church when he attends a reception at
of England newspaper, which the Central Electric Authority Authority-said
said Authority-said today that the deportation which invited the Russians here
of Makarios 'only raised heavt- for a three-week tour ot British
er storms than ever" on the Me- power plants.
dlterranean trouble spot.
The Archbishop's three-point
plan for solution of the Cyprus 'Dpfinla f)f DsnSma
problem was being studied today, rWUjilC Ul rCIISilla
by the government, ur, jfisner
' A constitution should be draft drafted
ed drafted along lines previously dis discussed
cussed discussed and a timetable for Its
Britain, Greece and Turkey
should be told his exile is tem temporary,
porary, temporary, and that it will end as
soon as public order is restored.
Direct negotiations with' him
would be resumed when a draft
constitution was ready.
The Archbishop's plan .was
greeted enthusiastically by much
of unofficial Britain today. But
whether lit will be accepted by
the eovernment as a basis for
negotiations is not known.
Dr. Fisher was told by the gov government
ernment government last night that it could
give no assurance that Makari Makarios
os Makarios would be allowed to return
even if violence ended.
Adlai, Estes Row
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. March IB
(UP) Adlai E. Stevenson and,
Sen. Estes Kefauver quarreled to
day over Stevenson's powerful Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota primary backers. i
It was the closest the two demo-'
eratie presidential candidates have
come to attacking each other in instead
stead instead of the Republicans. And it
was coupled with a sweeping blast
against Eisenhower Administration
"hucksterism" from Stevenson and j
chargse that the President is dodg dodging
ing dodging decisions from KefauVer.
The rising heat of the candidates'
charges indicated thev are putting
oif all pressure for votes in Mine.
nesota's presidential primary next future generations of Americans.
Tuesday. . . The warning about the genetic
. Stevenson, his voice cracking; consequences of extreme radiation
from the strain of the campaign, i was given by Dr. Lauston S. Tay Tay-warned
warned Tay-warned Kefauver at Eveleth and ; lor, chief of the atomic and phy phy-Grand
Grand phy-Grand Rapids last night that he is I jics radiation laboratory at the
risking a party split by attacking National Bureau of Standards, to
the Illinoisan's top Minnesota bac-ja House Government Operations
Kers, sen. nuuen numpwejr'
Gov. Orville Freeman
r Stevenson scolded ''my dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished and respected friend"
for his broad hints that Humphrey
and Freeman jumped on the Stev-
enson bandwagon because of am ambitions
bitions ambitions outside the boundaries of
, SATURDAY, MARCH 17
t:50.a.m. 12:44 a.m
7:06 p.m. 1:03 p.m.
LONDON, March 16 (UP) Britain discovered today
that Georgi Malenkov smiles, quotes and bubbles iivthe
best Khrushchev tradition.
Where Russia's Communist Party secretary did it on
nis India tour, Malenkov has
from the minute he stepped
his smiles and
Here On Visit
Author Dr. John Biesanz, and
former professor at the Univer University
sity University of Panama, arrived on the
Isthmus yesterday for for a!
week's visit. He is staying at the
He presently is teaching socio-1
logy at the University of S a n j
Carlos in Guatemala City on a
Smlth-Mundt visiting professor professorship
ship professorship and is visiting Panama
while Guatemalan students are
having their annual strike. His
regular position is professor of
sociology at Wayne University In
Biesanz was an Lsthmlan re resident
sident resident in 1946-47, when he taught
and the University as a United
States visiting professor, as well
as the summers of 1948, 1949 and
He Is the co-author wlth his!
wife Mavis) of "People of Pana- ; Cuervo was picked up a few
ma" and "Modern ; Society," a minutes after he told a television
volume dealing with life in Cos- interviewer the government
ta Rica. Both are published bvtshnnld reveal th nsm nf h
the Columbia 'University Press.
WASHINGTON, March 18 (UP) dent Charlos Prio's "Orthodox"
An atomic scientist testified to-Partv, is an outspoken critic of
day that radiation produced bf President Fulgencia Batista's ad ad-widespread
widespread ad-widespread atomic attacks would ministration.
have a catastrophic effect
Asked if atomic attacks on 50 or
more. American cities would
create a "race of abnormal hu
mans, Taylor said that geneti
cists are not agreed on the effects
But he said some believe such a
situation would create abnormali-j
ties that could not be corrected
through reproduction in later gen-
Taylor said there also would be
la "good deal" of sterility as the,
result of exposure to excessive
! radiation, but he said that would!
"'likely be a temporary affair."
"Let the people know the truth and the
done it irt London almost
into the Western world yester
Malenkor will see his first
power plant on Saturday,
The official welcome t;!ven
Malenkov and his 11-man dele delegation
gation delegation when they arrived at
London airport was proper and
without much enthusiasm. But
Russia's minister for power
stations made up for it later.
He patted little children on
the head when he arrived at the
Russian embassy, where he Is
He went to a hotei tn rfisrn.su
his tour and proceeded to quote
Burns. He smiled almost con
His host. Lord citrine, chair-i
man or the Central Electric Au
mority, round him charming.
was extremely imnressprf r
ne sam. "X was very surprised in-i
deed at his deep grasp of English'
The security precautions were
so strict that little was known'
i nuit nu.isiuii tour.
Cuban Army Agents
HAVANA, March 16 (UP)
Army agents hustled opposition
Sen. Peiayo Cuervo to inteligence
headquarters last flight to ex explain
plain explain his charge high-ranking
Cuban officers are dealing with
me government of the Domini-
officers "whom the public knows
are in touch with Dominican
strong man Rafael L. Trujillo.
Col. Policaroo Chaviano said
the Senator was not arrested
merely '"invited to the offices of
the .military intelligence service
to give him an appropriate chan
nel to file his charge agoinst
hieh army officers."
Cuervo, a leader of ex-PresI-
Anyone For A Lark?
LONDON, March 1 (UP). A British doctor today ad advocated
vocated advocated homemade falsies made with birdseed stuffing for
In a letter printed In the British Medical Journal, Dr.
D. K. Lennox, said birdseed Is "so much more satisfactory
than the models commonly provided."
Lennox wrote that the falsie consists of a bag loosely
filled with birdseed, which is inserted Into an ordinary
"The best seed is Australian millet,' sold at one shilling
per pound," he said.
Lennox explained, in detail how to make and stitch the
sacks oit of a circular piece of sureical gauze. He advised
fnr six hih birdseed 4ntob,
The chief advantsces of a blrdsel falsie are that it Is
about the rifht weight and
shape of the brassiere," Lennox said.
"Its presence is almost Indiscernible even when a sweat sweater
er sweater is worn," Lennox said.
PANAMA,. R. P., FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1936
WASHINGTON, March 16
(UP) The Senate confirmed
today the appointment of Brig.
Gen. William E. Potter to be
governor of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
The action was taken unani unanimously.
mously. unanimously. It was by Toice vote,
which means no record of
views of individual senators.
When the presiding officer
asked for "ayes" there was
general approval and there
were no audible "noes," when
he called for those.
Al Zone Library
The Canal 2 one Library-Museum
is celebrating the Woodrow
Wilson Centennial Year with ex ex-hihits
hihits ex-hihits in the main library and
museum at Ancon. and in the
Crist6bal and Rainbow City
The materials in the main lib
rary are located in the flat light lighted
ed lighted rase at the entrance to the
lobby of the Civil Affairs Build Building
ing Building and in the reading room on
the second floor.
In its displays the library Is
earrvtnar out the theme of the
Woodrow Wilson centennial, the
principles of which-have Deen
summarized bv the 'Woodrow
wiUnn Vnunaauon asT-'-yFrce'
dom for man a world safe for
mankind." The Foundation also
states that, "the observance
of this centennial should serve to
Inspire a renewed interest in tne
life life and (Ideas of this great
Th lihrarv's disnlavs are com
posed of books, photographs and
articles about Woodrow Wilson
and cover four phases of his life:
wiisnn us man of religion, as
education, as president and as
Th Canal Zone Llbrary-Mu
seum exhibits, which have been
planned so that they will take
place during the library of Con Congress
gress Congress Wilson celebration, will be
ion display during xne muuui ui
f!'.i 1 nnf .4
f.-J. f.-fl Ta Da
Un2C6 Llall 10 US
WASHINGTON. March 16 (UP'
The Navv's shipbuilding chief
said today that the first atomic-
powered surface snip, an n-uuu-ton
cruiser armed with guided
missiles, should be In operation
Rear Adm. Albert G. Mumma,
chief of the bureau of ships, also
said that the atomic fuel put in
the submarine Nautilus when it
was first built should last for at
least 52.000 miles.
. Addressing the Nuclear Energy
Writers Association, he said the
Nautilus traveled 26,000 miles its
first year and the fuel should be
good for that many more miles.
... Mumma said that designs for
an atomic-powered aircraft car carrier,
rier, carrier, to be sought In the Navy's
budget next fear, are beginning
to take shape. He said it appar
ently will be somewhat heavier
tnan tne 70,000-ton Forrestai.
The atomic powered cruiser
Mumma discussed Is part of the
wavy s snipDUiiamg program ior
the fiscal year starting next July
1. Together with the atomic car
rier, it will bring to 17 the num
ber of nuclear powered ships
currently planned or built by the
"readily adjusts itself to the
country is 4fcrauxm Lincoln.
RP Probes Big
Panama detectives today were
investigating a large scale rob robbery
bery robbery of high-octane aviation gas
frdm stocks bf the Esso Compa
ny at Tocumen airport by an or
ganized gang of gasoline thieves.
Five of the culprits arrested by
the Secret Police have confess confessed
ed confessed their participation in the
The men were identified as
Gilberto Adames, 36, Amador
Correa Herrera, 38, Luis E. Igles-
las, 38, Virgliio Obaldia, 37, and
Luis Gonzalo Plflato, 39. All are
Panamanians except Gonzalo
wno is Colombian.
Detectives have established
that all the robberies were com
mitted during the daytime shift
of the five men, most of whom
are Esso employes at the airport.
Esso manager Ciprlano Paz
Rodriguez told police he discov discovered
ered discovered a suspicious operation Sun
day while a Braniff plane was
being supplied with gasoline.
Paz said while the sales meter
showed one amount, the sales
slip showed another,, totaling a
doui 3uu gallons more.
It Is believed that' the eane
"short-supplied" the planes and
then sold the difference to some
other, source,-, whlc'i-police have
not jet been,, able to discover
The difference, was poured in
drums and loaded on 1 pick-up
irucK wnose cnauireur disposed
of the gasoline and later paid
orr tnose involved in the opera
tion. Tne name of the chauffeur
was not revealed.
Chase Bank Ceases
Hunt For Million
Dollar Lost Bond
NEW YORK. March 16 UV
ine uiase Manhattan Bank gave
up an eigni-aay searcn tor a miss
ing l million dollar note today and
bought a new one for the client
who had given the original to
Chase for safe keeping.
The bank formally notified the
f ederai Reserve, the FBI. t h e
state Superintendent of Banks and
the New York County District At Attorney
torney Attorney that the million dollar bear bearer
er bearer bond is officially missing.
It's not likelv anvone will 1o
in the end. The bank is insured
against the loss, and even the in insurance
surance insurance company had a certain
protection. The note is negotiable,
technically, but would be pretty
hard to cash. The number is on
file, and in the course the surety
company can expect reimburse
ment from the Treasury.
In D.C. Postponed
WASHINGTON, March 1
(UP) A Senate Commerce Sub
committee which was scheduled
to begin hearings on possible
changes in the Panama Canal
Company Act today postponed
the start of the hearings until
tomorrow morning,; ?
The Senate was
early on the farm
Din, ana a
quorum call interrupted the sub-
committee meeting before It got'though there is always pressure
THE AIRCRAFT CARRIER t.S.S. SIBONEY w as expected to
layt 4 t mr-fop" three-day-visit
which will carry nearly 1000 U.S. Navjrmen, will leave the Atlantic terminal Monday. The
Siboney, whose home port is Norfolk, Va., last transited the Panama Canal in 1947. She was
also one of the U.S. Navy carriers that played a ma lor part during the recent disaster In
Tampico, Mexico. The carrier is commanded bv Capt. R. B. Moore, USN.
i (Official U.S. Navy Fhoto)
Peril to RP Economy
Three spokesmen for contracto rs firms working on the Canal Zone
today voiced unanimous protest against application on the Zone of the
$l-an-hour minimum wage standards prescribed in the United State,
charging that it would "upset the economy of the Republic of Panama.'
The contractors appeared as witnesses before a House Education and Labor sub
committee hearing on whether the $l-an-hour Federal minimum wage should apply on
the Canal Zone.
The hearing is being conducted jn the board room at Balboa Heights..
Panama Canal Company and armed forces spokesman took no stand for or c c-gamst
gamst c-gamst the proposal. Earlier, in Washington, the Defense Department had been report reported
ed reported .epposed fdlr '-: "'
Paul Mt RunnestranJ, executive assistant to the Governor, presented figures in indicating
dicating indicating application of the minimum wage law would affect few Canal Zone workers,
as government employes are not covered by it.
Caribbean Command spokesman Col. C. O. Frake confined his evidence to statis statistics,
tics, statistics, and said he was in agreement with the Canal's presentation. : '.
The subcommittee consists of Representatives Carl Elliott (D-Ala.), who heads
the group, Sam Coon (R-Ore.), Orvin B. Fjare (R-Mont,)Y Fred C. Hussey, chief clerk
of the Education and Labor committee, and Russell C. Derrickson, chief investigator.
Before the committee adjourn-
ed shortly after noon today, they
announced that two witnesses,
were slated to appear before
them when they reconvened at
They are Harold W, Rerrie,'
renresentine GCEOC-CIO Local,
onn and Dr, Norsuda Newport,
who will appear for the U-s- Cl
tizens' Association in the ab
,enee of Winter Collins. USCA
president now in Washington.
. It wat understood that to to-,
, to-, morrow other labor represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, headed by Rufus Love Love-lady,
lady, Love-lady, would come out in favor
of forcing contractors working
for the government on the
Zone, to comply with federal
minimum wage standards.
The five-man c o m m ittee,
which convened at 10:10 this
morning, was welcomed to the
Isthmus by acting Governor Lt.
Col. H. W. Schull who told the
group they would be offered all
the facilities they may wish on
the Zone during their brief visit
here. ,: ''; ..;,
He said that although the
Governor regretted he was un
able to be present, ne wouia e
available to testify before the
committee next week in Wash
Runnestrand, speaking for
the Panama Canal told the
commrttee that they felt their
pay ratea were "a little more"
than Is currently being paid in
the Republic of Panama.
He was asked hv Coon wheth
r thev have anv nrotests that
.their rates are not reasonaoie?
Runnestrand reDlied that al
for higher wages there has not
t panama rl the .Canai
been any protests, and there are'
igenerally a tremendous number
of applicants at all time,
This he said he attributed In
part to the fact that the pay
was oeiier, ana in part 10 me
amount of unemployment
"Coon then referred to test!
m?ny onerea mvvasn nRioa Dy
?. lar witness who claimed that
the fact that the Panama Canal
Co. is letting out more work to
contractors Is affecting the U.S.
citizen work force on the Canal
He asked Runnestrand wheth whether
er whether there has been a noticeable
Increase in work given contrac
The question was referred to
Engineering; and Construction
director Col. Hugh Arnold.
He presented figures showing
that in 1952 of $12,000,000 spent
on projects, $7,680,000 was for
hired labor (i.e.. Jobs done by
the Canal's own work force),
while $5,320,000 worth Of work
went to private contractors.
In 1953 the balance was re-
versed, out of $16,000,000 spent
on protects. $10,000,000 worth1
went to contractors, and $8,000,-
000 to Canal outfits.
In 1954 the. balance between $700,000 worth of contracts for
private contractors work and the U.S. government,
lobs performed by Canal units( He told the committee h
was about eouaL -L hired 140 employes, : out of
1955 saw $10,000,000 worth of
Droiects let out. $6,000,000 to
private contractors, and the re
mainder to Canal divisions.
Runnestrand pointed out
that the amount of work let
out on contract has been in increased
creased increased because of the "econo-
arrive at pier 10 Coco Solo to-
- ZonThe t'p'-rriwr-"
When asked "by Coon whether
he figured the U.S. government
could save money by dolne it
that way, Runnestrand replied
"There's no doubt about it."
Coon then commented: "We
want to compliment, you on
trying to save the U.S. govern government
ment government money."
The witness was then asked
by Derrickson concerning thi
increase ln tne number of smll
contracts being let.
Derrickson said that last week
1 in Washington It was testified
that there were two contracts
let for less than $100.
The w'tnes then made the
point that there are fewer
maintenance crew employes
being- kept on the pay rolls as
a result of Increased letting
Arnold said that to his knowl
edge there has never been any
contract let for less than $500:
that there might have been a
, misunderstanding as to the
scope of the contract, and !tht
perhaps the smaller figures was
part of a larger project.
The first of the contractors to
testify today was W. A. Gillogly,
vice-m-esident of Isthmian Con
structors, Inc., who said that
last vear his firm completed
which only one was a U.S. ci
tizen, all others being Pana Panamanians.
manians. Panamanians. Giilogly said that his employ employes
es employes earn between 40 cents and
$1.50 an hour.
He came out strongly agar
the application of the $1-;
hour minimum and pointed c
that his experience was that for foreign
eign foreign countries did not want the
economy of their countries to ta
If the minimum was applifil
in the Zone, the contractor
added, it would mean less em employment
ployment employment for people In Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. -..
He contended that the con contractors
tractors contractors would put in labor-saving
devices, would select their
men from a lower classification,
and would put their key men sS
a higher figure and keep then
a little busier.
Gillogly also pointed out,
when asked for a comparison,
that the productivity of native
labor as opposed to U.S. labor
was much lower.
He said that men in t! i
States are skilled in their woi i:.
have the tools at their comma r.
and the years of experience, i
only of their own, but of ti
"This is a new country," V
said, referring to Panama.
takes time to develop skill, s
the native labor is uch ;
IContinued ca ;s 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MARCH IS, 1531
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rM NB PuaiMMto TMf PANAMA AWCKICAM aUS. INC
FO'.NrtO NELCON BOUNtlVtLV. I KM
KAIIMOOIO AIAS, ICHOA
17. M tTntrr p o Bo 134. ptNAH n or a.
TllfPHO'.t i-0740 '5 1M
Cait ASOt. (ANArXIBjICAN. PSH4
Cffiet: 12 I7 Ci-ii(. Avinui (nri 2t m isth mini
. PontM HtaatBtfcTaTnrtf. JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
345 moici Avt. n roan. II7 N V:
Pin Month m """" t 70 ISO
PO (IX MONTHS. IN 8 PO 11 OO
0 Nf Vf. m 18. SO ; 14 OO
THIS IS TOUK FORUM TNt READtRS OWN COLUMN
Tat Mrf Im k Pot farv Hi Marfan tf Tkt "(Mina Anuriton
U'ki an aciv t'ltfull ana ara Bandlta" w wholly tontidaatia'
" Manuel. .'
vaa raatriWa taftat Waal t faaaatrtiit if ft do'! appa th
Mat day llrt art Mblitbtd i th rdo rKtrvpJ.
f Mi4i try ta ktaa fht krftani limited f Boat Mmgtk.
IdtPtity af Icttar writara it M4 hi ctrictcct cantidtnea.
Tim awta)aatr animat a raapea.ikilihr far tmtt$ at apiaioai
fud ia laHtri trow nin.
THE MAIL BOX
ANSWERS AND QUESTIONS
You have ben accused of generously giving space in your
column lor Panamanians to criticize us, but refusing to print
'letters in which we attempt to return the compliment.
" Recently I have noted that your column is well loaded with
pot shots at North Americans, but I can remember only one
letter with real bitter words about Panamanians.
2 Since I know a bit about the training and ethics of news-
men, I am not yet inclined to believe that you would be small
'enough to be partial and prejudiced In printing your column.
So wi;l you be kind enough to prove this to every one as I feel
"that Mr. American-born and Mrft Observer Of American Way Of
life are both entitled to an answer to their several questions.
v I will condense to save space. Mr. Observer wants to know
bout "certain people" not being able to vote in elections; "cer "cer-taln
taln "cer-taln people" not being allowed to boycott businesses that treat
ithem unfair; murder and kidnapping of a teenage kid going
.-vunpunlshed and taxpayers supporting schools while certain
groups are barred from getting an education.
Answer to N 1: 55 up to 85 of the population of some
titles and counties are "certain people." Could be people are
scared to let 'em vote. Wanna know why?
'c They elected one to Congress up In an eastern state and he
'poses in the name of Justice, liberty and freedom. One of your
greatest freedoms is speech.
? Remember the military man who made some innocent re remark
mark remark and said Congressman Jumped up and demanded that our
President fire him Immediately?
."! He would be the first to destroy our democracy by depriv depriving
ing depriving man of his most treasured freedom. He would be the legis legislator,
lator, legislator, police, judge and jury. See?
If one with a fistful! of college degrees would be so savage,
.then what must you expect from the uneducated masses if given
4ower over people?
N 2: They have a law in Alabama to prohibit not "certain
'people," but any persons from illegal boycotting. Ignorance of
the law is no excuse. Also they have a segregation law there
enacted by two or three million free people. If you know of
ny way one man or nine men In Washington can destroy the
.sovereignty of a state, then you are certainly smarter, than the
boys In Washington. You might even be able to give old Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria a tip or two.
( N 3: Murder and kidnapping is seldom upheld by civilized
people. However, by law, murder is classified in one of three
ways. It is either willful and deliberate, Justifiable or excusable.
To avoid being a victim of the latter forms of murder, one has
only to remember that the laws of every land and the law of
God prohibits one from pawing another man's wife. I am sure
that if I Indulged in such dangerous hobby, l would not expect
to live very long. It is not likely that I would find any Jury
very much in sympathy with me. y r ;
' N 4: As for "certain people" being deprived of getting an
education, bend your ear Buster; this will enlighten you.
-m Did you ever hear of the Tuskegee Institute of Alabama?
f course you have. It Is one among the more famous Negro
colleges of our country. It is not far from the home of the
young lady you are weeping over. Did you ever wonder why
he never chose to attend Tuskegee? Of course you never! Do
you have any idea who might have paid her to attend the U.
of Alabama? Several lawmakers in Alabama are determined to
find out and "certain people" may "blush" when the truth
comes out. After all it is human nature for people to want to
be with their own so why would a normal person desire to force
their way into a place where they are unwanted?
2 Mr. Observer, will you kindly answer a few question for me?
N" 1: Did you know that Australia will not let a black,
prown, yellow or any colored person move In their country?
N 2 question, Did you know that some of your South Amer American
ican American countries have sent their officials aboard ships docked at
their ports,, and ordered the masters of such vessels to keep
"certain people" aboard and out of their cities and streets?
VII T"M J .-1 i 1 1 ....... ...I. ll n J
, r a juu evci uuwuc mo miRc war veois num VBiiaua
and Britain almost always have one color of people aboard?
, N 4. Did you know that many Germans still feel superior
not only to colored races but to all mankind?
N S. Did you know China and Russia almost never allow
certain people in their country?
N'6. Did you know that your own new race track will be
S N 7. Knowing all this to be true; then why Is it that you
criticize us so bitterly and yet never speek evil of others?
N 8. Did you ever hear of the brain washing process known
as the "Hate America" campaign?
N 9. Do you know who sponsors and pays for that kind of
propaganda? Ask Bulganin. Please answer.
H : :
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Greal White Flee!
New Orleans Service
S.S. "TIVIVES" , .....March 18
S.S. "MARNA" ......................... ... . ... March 19
S.S. "CIBAO" ......... .March 25
'S.S. "SIXAOLA" .;....AprU 1
' 'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
S.S. "REREDIA" March 19
S.S. "CANDIDA" Marrh 92
' S.S. "COMAYACHA" .March 28
; S.S. "SAN JOSE'' ..........April Z
Weekly sailincrs of twelve oassenster shins to New
York, New Orleans, l.os Anzeles. San Francisco
; Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
ban trrancisco and Seattle;
To New York and Return .... .... 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle $365.00
WASHINGTON (NEA Lay
offs of over 80,000 workers during
January and February in the auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, parts and farm implement
manufacturing industries have giv
en labor union officials just the
argument they need for further
GAW, or guaranteed annual wage,
Three fourths of these layoffs are
in Micnigan. the rest are in Indi Indiana,
ana, Indiana, Illinois, California. New York,
Wisconsin and Ohio. Up to March 1.
none of the laid off has been re
called,-" . ..
The United Auto Workers con contracts
tracts contracts negotiated last summer run
until June, 1958.
It is generally expected that;
there wil 1 be demands for in increased
creased increased supplementary benefits!
when these contracts are opened
up again for renewal.
United Steelworkers President
David J. McDonald has let it be
known that he will seek supple supplementary
mentary supplementary unemployment insurance
benefits in new contract negotia negotiations
tions negotiations opening with the steelmakers
in May. j
No supplementary unemployment
benefits have as yet been paid to
the auto workers. Their new plan
does not go into effect until June 1
The year before that date is be
ing used to build up an estimated
15-million-doliar reserve from
which future benefits can be oaid
The fund comes from employer
contributions of five cents an hour
for every hour worked by their
employes, including paid holiday
and vacation time.
CUTTING CLASS CUTTM do-it-yourself haircutting class -for mothers didn't last long.
Chicago. I1U barbers protested the YWCA plan to teach mothers the tonsorial art, using their
children as guinea pigs. Barber; Fred Glaser, center, volunteered to conduct the class, but an;'
official of the Master Barbers Association called the project "illegal." "We're not against children,'
the official explained. "We just want to save them from barbarian haircuts by their mothers.
LIFT UK YOUR HEART
What the laid-off auto workers
are getting now is regular state
unemployment insurance compen compensation.
sation. compensation. But when the new plan
goes into full effect, every worker
laid off for reasons wnicn will en entitle
title entitle him to state unemployment
compensation will get an addition additional
al additional benefit from the reserve fund.
This will bring his income up to
a maximum of 65 per cent of his
straight time take-home pay for a
A couple of typical examples for
Michigan auto workers show how
the svstem will work out. Take
the case of an employe making
$2.10 an hour, or $84 a week, fcixty-
five per cent of that would be
$52.20 a week, the maximum bene benefit
fit benefit payable for up to 26 weeks
unemployment under the UAW con
Present Michigan unemployment
compensation law gives a man
with a Wire out no cnuaren jj a
week when laid off. Under the new
plan he'll get $14 a week more,
A laid-off worker with "a wife and
two children now gets 543 a wecK.
Under the new plan he'll get $10 a
week more, or $53, which is close
in his maximum.
The supplementary payments
will vary from state to state, av av-mndlnff
mndlnff av-mndlnff on local unemployment in
surance law. But in all, more than
a million workers are now cov
The UAW contracts provide that
the new. suoolementary benefit
plan would go into effect when
approved by states having two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the auto industry workers.
To date there has been approval
for over 70 per cent of the auto
worKers m nine swws-aiuuiiim,
Connecticut, Delaware. Florida,
Massachusetts, Michigan. New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania.
Only Ohio has thus far turned It
down, in a referendum vote last
Most automobile company execu executives
tives executives are now reconciled to the
fact that the supplementary bene benefit
fit benefit plan is a good one to help
stabilize the income of their work work-cf
cf work-cf s,
There is, however, a movement
to oppose integration of existing
state unemployment insurance sys
tems with supplementary ueneui
The idea is to fight extension of
the guaranteed annual wage prin
ciple in tne siaw lemsmimc
the courts, before the new plan
goes into full effect.
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UP)
C.iner nr Hoiirt JUdge r. iveiuirui
n.mnv revealed a hidden tele'
Aanaor in a recent pronosal
to televise court sessions. What
would the. taxpayers say if we
tried to have the county foot the
bill for makeup? Dempsey asKea
(A Ltnttn ftaturt of the Pans-
ma-Amricn, prepared by tha
Rev. M. A. Cookton, Episcopal
Churches of Our Saviour-St. Mar Mar-9ret.)
9ret.) Mar-9ret.) LET MY KINGDOM CROW
Read St. Mark 4:26-29. "And he
said. So is tha kingdom of God. at
it man should cast seed into tha
ground. ."and should sleep. ."
THIS IS a peculiarly crvdic
parable, and the point of it is not
too obvious. But it contains a
much needed lesson, two lessons
in fact, for we modern Christians.
THE FIRST is this: that there
are some things were must leave
to God Himself for the advance
ment of 'His Kingdom uoon earth.
He is fiot asking us to do His
work for Him! The sower can
cast the seed on the ground and
cultivate the sou; but he cannot
do the seeds growing for it.
A TRAGIC example is w h e r e is at work all the time even as
h i i -..-i m i
tr OTIZV PEARSON
parents try to determine the voca
tion or arrange their youngsters
lives "for them according to the
pattern they set. Especially is it
sad when it is done in the name
of "building the Kingdom" in their
THEY GIVE the impression of
oeing airaw mat uou wui not
measure up to their set standard
if they leave it to Him.' This is
rather childish religion. Perhaps
God can do a great deal more for
us if we will be so good as to get
out of His way,
THE SECOND lesson here is
that God works silently and unob unobtrusively.
trusively. unobtrusively. His mills grind not on only
ly only "exceeding small" but noise noiselessly.
lessly. noiselessly. Never suppose that God is
idle and His Kingdom is tarrying
simply because you sec no convul convulsions
sions convulsions and hear no fanfare in the
streets, God's will and, compassion
the grass and flowers are growing
silently day and night.
"Jttut came. . preaching the
gospel of tha kingdom of God. And
tayirig, Tht time is fulfilled, and
the kingdom of God it at hand:
repent yt, and believe the gospel."
Nobody who hat been raised in
Christ from the death of tin to the
life of righteoutnest can croubt it.
We can be attured that the king kingdom
dom kingdom of God will grow and ad advance;
vance; advance; in many Instances in spite
For while the tired waves, vain vainly
ly vainly breaking.
Seem here no painful in to gain,
Far off, through creeks and in inlets
lets inlets making, '
flooding In, the
4-6 p.m. DAILY
$ 140.00 ) '"s. 1
' :f 52 PIECE A
62 Pc. Service for 8
SoHd Mahogany Drawer Chest
Now, for the FIRST time ever, you can save
almost 50 when you buy famous Watson
Sterling! This Special Sale offers you sen sensational
sational sensational savings. You can purchase individual
pieces, add a place setting or two to your
present service or start to build a complete
set. As an extra special offer, you will receive
a $30 SOLID mahogany Drawer Chest at ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no extra cost, with the purchase of a
52 pc. Service for 8! This unusual offer is
available in eight of Watson's loveliest sterling
patterns I Prices start as LOW as $1.75 for a
single piece; for a complete Service for 8, dur during
ing during this Special Sale!
LIMITED TIME OFFER
: f. ii,.,t
ators met behind closed doors the
omer aay to setUe the farm ques question.
tion. question. What happened is supposed
to be a GOP sernt hut thi .m
umn can report they left the ques-
uua mure unseiuea tnan ever.
Infact, the top Republican on
the Senate Agriculture Committee,
Vermont's curly-haired George Ai Aiken,
ken, Aiken, not only left the question but
leit the meeting. He walked out
in a huff during an impassioned
pea for high farm supports by
Minnesota's big Ed Thye.
Both Aiken and Thye were raised
uu larms, ana Doth still look hap happier
pier happier in overalls. On farm legisla legislation,
tion, legislation, however, thev in ii.cf
opposite a. a chicken farmer and
a fruit farmer which they both
are. Ailcen th fruit firm... i
lieves devoutly in Secretary of
nsiivunure censon s flexible farm
supports. Thye, a chicken farmer,
IS JUSt as adamant in fivnr n
id, 90 per cent parity payments.
m me ciosea-aoor session, Thye
warned his fellow Republicans that
the Benson olan would remain an
issue with farmers for years to
come and would be held against
the GOP. Tt wm at (hia rutin
... ----- -" yvtut, Liiai
Aiken, scowling darkly, stomped
um ui uirj room.
Earlier, another farm ioiiin.
North Dakota's long, lean Milt
Young, sounded a warning against
we ueusun program, iie claimed
that flexible price supports, if con continued,
tinued, continued, would have disastrous polit political
ical political repercussions for Republicans
in the farm belt. This observa observation
tion observation was seconded by South Da Dakota's
kota's Dakota's roly-poly, cigar-puffing Sen.
WILL IKE VETO
Young urged his fellow Republi Republicans
cans Republicans to desert the administration
nu vote ior tne uemocrat-SDon
sored,-high-parity farm bill. The
only thintr tne Spnnto mhih h
- c viuu UU KM
relieve the farmers this year, he
pleaded,- would be to pass 90 per
cent price supports.
In answer to an objection that
ima woum pue up staggermg sur
pluses. Younff nnintpH nut- that
the Agriculture Department has
midge limitations on the basic
"There will be the same number
of acres at 90 per cent," he said,
unuer iiexiwe supports.
Iowa's? stern Sen' Rnurlra Hi.v
eniooper noted that corn farmers
uaouuaiiy ignore tm, acreage re restrictions
strictions restrictions and dump their excess
corn on the onen market di
gested that the solution wasn't flex-
iuie supports, nowever, but more
realistic acreatre allntmpntc
At one point, Sen. Charlie Potter
oi micnigan asKea whether the
ncsment-wouia veto high-support
farm bill. Senate GOP leader
nm fvnowiana oi California sug
gested it would depend on the lan lan-euaee
euaee lan-euaee of the hill.
"The President never mkp
a statement, about a bill until he
sees it," said Knowland.
Note Instead nf
GOP policy on farm legislation,
we jiepuuncans enaea up in more
disagreement than ever. All they
seemed to agree -upon was that the
iuiai tarm diu would be a patch
work of amendments
. Adlai Stevenson is waging
a irAtr i
ivij amaii icuiuie-cuiiirui cam campaign
paign campaign to win New Hampshire away
from Sen. Estes Kefauver in the
coming presidential primary.
t Stevenson is playing a game of
iie aus i win tans you lose.
He is Douriny in mnnc and
ing a vigorous campaign against
iwiaurver wunoui appearing to
oo so. This will enable him to
claim no contest if Kefauver wins
or take credit for a virtnrv urlth.
out trying, if Kefauver loses.
ine atevenson forces are out-
SDCndins the Kefauvrite turn tn
one printing sample ballots, dis distributing
tributing distributing campaign literature and
hirine camnaipn hpln Thav hn.
the backing of most labor leaders
ami vp mocraiic regulars, wno were
WlliDOed hv Kpfflliupr in tha 109
, . ... ... I. .UU.
primary and are now out for re
venge. -. ": i":
Stevenson s undercover campaign
manager in New Hampshire ironi.
cally is a Kefauver protege, Na National
tional National Committeeman Henry Sulli Sullivan.
van. Sullivan. Kefauver got him his job in
1952, but Sullivan later climbed
aboard the Stevenson bandwagon
and is now running the campaign
against his former benefactor.
Stevenson's strongest support will
come from Mayors Josephat
Benoit of Manchester and Edward
Charpentier of Somersworth, whose
city organizations are drumming
up votes for Adlai.
One Stevenson tactic was to run
three secret Sipvpn
fauver delegates in an attempt to
aniu uic iveiauver voie. However.
KefailVer'l NTPW Hamnchira m.n.
ager, Thomas Mclntyre, managed
to get the three phonies listed on
the ballot only as "favorable" to
Kefauver, whereas the loyal dele delegates
gates delegates are all identified as
pieogea; to Kefauver.
Democratic national rh
Paul Butler, who is supposed to be
impartial in Democratic primaries,
also nulled a fact nna Ha ci..
hud Mary Farmer, a lady den-
uvj-oucjiu in xmancnester, to WorK
for the Democratic National Com-
uiuiee in wasnington.
It SO hannpnpd that Mice iPovwt a
I MiWil aV 111 i
was one of Kefauver's most popular
delegates. She was told politely
that, in her new Washington job,
she would have to withdraw as a
Kefauver delegate. This deft ma-
ucuver is expected to cost Kefau Kefauver
ver Kefauver hundreds nf vntoa in M in
Hampshire's biggest city.
Note Stevenson's hiecpst hand;.
cap is a crack he made in Chicago
that New Hampshire wasn't im important
portant important enough for him to enter
as a candidate. Som New Hamn.
shire voters now say Stevenson
isn t important enough for them
to vote for.
Secretary of Agriculture Benson
has made two unexpected converts
in the South Sens. Jim Eastland
and John Stennis, both Mississippi
Democrats. . .Benson has been
cozying up to Eastland for weeks.
Result: Eastland finally bought
Benson's farm ideas, hook, line
and low parity. .More than per persuasion
suasion persuasion was involved, however. Ben
son made a deal not to cut Missis Mississippi's
sippi's Mississippi's cotton-acreage allotment, al also
so also agreed to support cotton at 87
per cent of parity just a fraction
below the 90 per cent figure sought
by most Democrats.
CUM POWER Windshield )
wipers for glasses that's ther
, invention whih inventor C. M. j
Copeland demonstrates in Fitz Fitzgerald,
gerald, Fitzgerald, Ga. The tiny blades are r
powered by, of a'J things, chew chewing
ing chewing gum. When the wearer!
chews, he moves the bar under I
his chin. This activates the wires j
which move the blades. On one 1
side of the glasses' frame is a
full pack of gum, enough fuel
for a day's run. The other side i
has a rear-view mirror for ob-1
serving puzzled onlookers. J
Answer to Previous Puiilt
ACROSS I Crow's call
1 Video comic. 9 "f
Johnny- 1nA,catemy (ab'
I He can be seen ?Me,rit,
on a television L01"!'0 ta,e
. 12 Bird home
1 Cntr.1l ...
14 Pompous show" Aircraft (pi.)
UPnvan 22 Tell
16lrizes 23 Approached
18 Dione bee
20BuriT,. ,28Go by aircraft 40 Thus
.nrita 27 Followers 41 One who
21 Gift 9 on or one
25 Went by boat 30 E"charistic
28 Teeter V?U
32 Flower oart '.'Methods
33 Delicate smell
33 Kind of race
38 Rubs with
; resin (Scot.) :
38 Hurl again
44 Slight bow
45 Man's name
48 Bridge holding
54 Eats awav
55 Most unusual
58 Be displeased
l.S.S.k A. iN 1.S.E ft
T r M B O i? AP 6 SOS
err- -L i. 5. Z. O O S
2.. A. fig. eIde sXTTel
X I e. R 1" e" j? r
1 Niei; im p o w a nj tT5i
S. Sl fcL tis. I 2. da aTs
4. k I. Iie 5i7s
?gPIS EDEN TfTvv
87 Most rational 45 Roman road
38 Horsemen 46 Pause
49 Fruit drink
' (suffix) 50 Century (ab.)
ai mis piace 52 column -.
43 Son of Seth 53 Brazilian
(Bib.) v macaw
l jl p w is jfc I i Is j? Iio ju la"'
j ; r-
isji.jij 4 p in
M """"Fa si
I I 1 I I I I I I I 27
j 8 Required
I 7 Bowling term
1 & ry T'm
M m m
FRIDAY, MARCH IS, 1!TS
" .1 i i ...
PECIM OFFER D
OF "PANAMA" WITH FILTER Q
vou qet a ticket! IT
SEPARATED OR COMBINED
THE PANAMA 'AMERICAN AN INEITENrrNT DAILY NEWSPArEIt
The Drawing Will Take
D ndteun $500.oo
U JUNE 24th. 1956 2nd. PRIZE
g According to the Drawing
0 of the National Lottery
On n f innn i 1 1 i i q
jhmj don x jcomj2 bsihJi
IN CREDIT CERTIFICATE
IN CREDIT CERTIFICATE
IN CREDIT CERTIFICATE
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT, H DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
? ' i -;. if'
, W j
-A i f l'
.if II U I
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
; DR. C. I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
OR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D.
Hvnll 4th of Julv Ave.. No J1A3I
opposite Anton School Playground)
" RETIREMENT, LIFE
;' JIM RWCE
W .' . ..."
' phont Panama 2-0552
. TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Pockets i Shipper Mevwrt
Phonei 2-2451 2-2562,
learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping classes doile
3 te 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by ppointment.
"Wt will relieve Sonr"
(Dr. Scholli trained)
II Jwto Arosemena Ph. 3-221'
5 Ddl3Sf Chiang
! Visit To TSipsi
. Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles conferred with Generalls-1
slmo Chiang Kai-shek today;
alter pledging to support Na-;
tlor.alist China as the "only law-j
Jul Chinese government." i
Dulles flew to Formosa from;
Manila,, arriving at noon on his
current tour of neutral and anti-
The American official was wel-
fomed at the aii-port by jsation jsation-r!tst
r!tst jsation-r!tst Foreign Minister Georpp
.Yen, leading U. S. officials in
Formosa and the entire dlplo-
-roatic corps. j
"""Dulles' talks with Chiang was;
held at the presidential mansion
on the outskirts of Taipei.
Dulles had U. S, Ambassador
IC'arl Rankin and Under Secre-1
;tary of State for Far East AM
iairs Walter 8. Robertson at his
I'n'ly Lodge Confers
Degrees Tomorrow 1
, Unity Lodge No. 1084. I.B.P.O.'
'Efks. of W., will convene a spe-i
dal session for. the conferring;
of degrees at the Paraiso Lodge!
-Uall tomorrow. -'
' a, t 't.. 111.. 1 . ....... 1 .. :T
, ;jui newjy muiaiea memoers
re requested to attend,
INITED STATKR OF AMERICA
' . f Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
' Dlntrlct of The Canal Zone
In the Matter of the Estate of Ernest
Alexander McGregor, deceased. No. 298
Probate. Notice to creditors,
t Notice is hereby Riven that all per per-.
. per-. eons havinf sny clslmt BgHlnst the Estate
of Ernest Alexander McGregor, derean derean-d.
d. derean-d. are required to file their claims, min-
forted by vouchers and nroperlv veriri veriri-jf.
jf. veriri-jf. with the Cleric, United States DIs DIs-13c
13c DIs-13c Court. Cristobal Canal Zone, the
Administrator, W, J. Sheridan, Jr., P, O.
Box SS, Ancan, Canl Zone or the at at-tnrneys
tnrneys at-tnrneys for the Administrator, Vans Iclen.
' Ramiiej A de Castro, P. O. Box 124,
Ancon, Canal Zone, on or before the
, 21st day of -January 1957 of they will
forever Im barred.
Anron, Canal Zone
Oaled: March in. 1950
V W. 1. SheTldan, Jr.
. . i Administrator
Funeral Services were held
RIarch 13, 1956 for Mr. Sal Salvador
vador Salvador Aleeuas of Coco So So-lito
lito So-lito who died Friday, March
9th. Mr. Aleguas is a re retired
tired retired Navr Veteran and a
Navy Civilian employe of
the fuel annex division.
He is survived by his wife
and eurht children. Mm.
Aleguas and Family be be-fnm
fnm be-fnm hir thf nl'l to f he
Armed forcesA Veterans or or-tjanizations
tjanizations or-tjanizations and friend.
Mass will he heM for Mr.
A'crups at the CoCn Solo
fi-ucl -Salnnlrv, March
l.th, J95H at 8:S0 p.m.
I Street No. 13
Agei.cias Internal. d Publicacione.
ho, 3 Lottery Pima
Central Ave. 4S
n FOR SALE
FOR SAL!: Mjhojarr bedroom
suite $150; twin roam rubber
mattresses $ 1 00; 25-ryjle radio radio-phono
phono radio-phono $45. Fkont 2-363 1 from
LEONARD 9-eu. h. rerrieerator,
25-cycle, Used little over a year.
Perfect condition. Can be financ financed.
ed. financed. Originally $398. Now $198.
LEONARD 4-c. ft. refrigerator.
Used little over a year. Perfect
condition Can be financed. Orig Originally
inally Originally $260. Now $160.
LEONARD f reeser, new, 7 cu.
ft. (boa style). Can bt financed.
Oriflinally $395. Now $295.
HOOVER washing machine, 25 25-tycle,
tycle, 25-tycle, new. Originally $98. Now
WHIRLPOOL "Baby'' washing
machine, excellent far infants'
' clothes, handkerchiefs, diapers,
etc. Barcsi for enly $15,
WHIRLPOOL dryer, gat. new.
C a rt bt- financed. Originally
$385. Now $245.
WESTINGHOUSI electric stove,
used, good condition, $69.
UNION water heater for small
sink, practical and efficient $30.
HALM AN, S.A., Via Espana 1.
FOR SALE: On refrigerator,
electric, like new, $250. One
lady's vanity $30. Call 3-1791.
FOR SALEi-T-Wesfingheute 9-ft.
refrigerator. 25-cycle. only 6
years old, $100. House 760-C.
Barnaby Street, Balboa
FOR SALE: Bendix automatie
washer, 25-cyele. Phone Balboa
FOR SALE: Beautiful Kemble
English piano, good tone, prac practically
tically practically new, Upholstered living
room set: 3 chairs, one sofa,
center table and 2 end tablet,1
9''I2'' rug. Dining room set: 4
chairs, table, liquor cabinet and
sideboard. Modern bedroom set:
double bed, 2 night tablet at attached,
tached, attached, vanity with largo mirror,
chiffonaire, chair. Good price.
Phone 3-0505 Panama.
FOR SALE; Rattan furniture
with spring cushion: love teat,
chair, and 2 chaise lounges; one
upholstered slip-covered couch
three-seated with spring cush cushions;
ions; cushions; two arm chairs, alip-cover-ed.
Call Balboa 2617.
FOR SALE: 2 painted book bookcases
cases bookcases $2 ea.; double bed, box
spring, plastic headboard $45;
2 mahogany and table $6 ea.;
2 mahogany chairs with cushions
$20 ea.; mahoqany bookcase bookcase-room
room bookcase-room divider $20; 2 floor lamps
$6; brass and tile table lamp $6;
Dutch cord gray rug 9x12 $15;
Simmons sofa-bed, new red, slip
cover $60; lawn mower $7;
small pscillating fan $7; plate
glass mirror bevelled edee $12;
2 carport chairs, table $5; Hot Hot-point
point Hot-point 60-cvcle automatic wash washer
er washer $225; Hotpoint electric dry
cr $125. Quarters 140-A, Pert
Kobbe, Phone 84-4107.
FOR SALE; Modern style 3 3-seat
seat 3-seat davenport with green cover,
excellent condition $65. Phone
FOR SALE: Zenith Trans.'
Oceanic portable radio $50;
Webcor 3-speed portable record
player $50; both excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Alto day bed $7; table
lamp $7; Royal portable type typewriter
writer typewriter $30; brand Mew picnic ice
chest $10; lady's and man's eelf
clubs with bags $60 and $75;
misc. hand luggage, all sixes and
prices. Phone 3-0732 after 6
FOR SALE: Mahogany table, 4
chairs, new licorera, A-1 con condition.
dition. condition. Reasonably priced. Rio
Abaio. 4th Street, 2373. Blake'i
Soviet Worshippers Worshippers-Jam
Jam Worshippers-Jam Baptist Church
To Hear UJ Sermons
MOSCOW, March 16 (UP)
Some 2,500 Russian churchgoers
jammed Moscow's only Baptist
Church yesterday to listen to
acuiiuiia uvm jive American
One of the clergymen was the
Rev. D. Ward Nichols of New
York, presiding Bishop of the
African Methodist Episcopal
Church and the first American
Negro minister ever to preach
from a pulpit in the Soviet
Nichols and his four colleagues.
imemuers oi a nine-man delega delega-Ition
Ition delega-Ition of Protestants from the
I United States, took over the pul pul-!
! pul-! nit afer an inroduction by Yakov
iZhirikov. nrpclrifnr: nf thi
p.. .,.MU..W VA ..v VUllll
nil rt trunnrrlllAA 1 r, i : . ...
lUSSR. ' 1 '.
I Zhidkov asked for God's bless bless-;
; bless-; frss-f orthe-'nrcifflre 'or the pco:
o!e of the Soviet Union and the
I United States." -
152 L Carr?quilla
Ne. 2 "B' Street
4th ( Jut; Ave. 4 I St.
FOR SALE 1948 Buick Super,
excellent condition, radio, duty
paid. Reasonable. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford OH V V-V8
V8 V-V8 2-door sedan, turn signals,
heavy underrating, exceptional
condition, $1290. Call 6-739.
House 0258-D, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac Caf Caf-alina
alina Caf-alina hardtop sport coupe, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Phone 2-1606.
House 56 15-C, Hodges, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
Club Coupe. High powat VS en en-gins,
gins, en-gins, power glide transmission,
radio, custom inferior, wsw
tubeless tires, tinted glass, di directional
rectional directional and back-up lights, de deluxe
luxe deluxe tutone finish. New. Must
trade for old car, financial rea reasons.
sons. reasons. Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman
Minx Convertible. 2354-B, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phono 2-1405.
FOR SALE: 1954 Taunus Ford
with radio, wtw tiros. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive price. Phone 2-2298, 3-
FOR SALE. '49 Packard Sedan,
duty paid, very good condition.
Any demonstration. Room 331,
FOR SALE: 1954 BelAir Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, twn-tone, wtw, radio,
rear speaker, tinted glass, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. House 51, 3Vi
St, New Cristobal. Phone 3 3-2700.
2700. 3-2700. FOR SALE : 1 953 Pontiac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, excellent condition,
wew, RTH., all extras $1350.
Call Fort Gulick 88-510
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
.... 2-ro"e 4-door, standard
Mr. 1 1,000 miles. $1450. Tel Tel-.phen.
.phen. Tel-.phen. Balboa 1366, residence
BsSMI: '951 CI,,V'0,rt'
Moms convertible in per.
feet condition and cameras. Tel-
ephone 3-6369 Panama.
"The Servicie Cooperativo Infer Infer-mericane.
mericane. Infer-mericane. de Si lv d Publiea''
ells to the best offeror the fal fallowing
lowing fallowing auf mobiles: A '51 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet carry-all, a '51 Willys Sta Sta-'
' Sta-' Wesjon, a '51 Chevrolet Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, Information concerning this
lale could be obtained at the
Minister. de Prevision Social
3rd Floor, office No. 302
Former Zonians Gel
Greetings From Ike
On Golden Wedding
Greetings from President Eisen-
vci.4uu uen. k. mcc. Pate Ma
rma Cfwr- tMuk .i
, wM.j vuinmanciam. and a
, .w, uiaiuic mhpk; em-
rtb cLWe!;?uso!"e,,of tle highlights
t i ,T, anniversary
M,t(V'?,Salr(ia!' by Mr.
anfl Mf tfnnt I n.,,1 ..... ,.
. .,v,..i uaiiiucri,. iwu wcii wcii-kncwr,.
kncwr,. wcii-kncwr,. former t-anal Zonians, now
ui viicsveiion,' ma.
A forme: Marine, Lambert nev never
er never iorgoi the Marine Corps since
his discharge 53 years ago and
. r u me cuius em
blem was undoubtedly the hieh
light of. the day. -'""
, Jle served in the Spanish Amer American
ican American War and in the Philippine in in-surection,
surection, in-surection, and was discharged be because
cause because of a hearing defect after
serving in China during the Boxer
In addition to visits from Iheir
iuui viuioren ano their seven
grand-children, the Lamberts re received
ceived received messages and flowers
from friends and relatives as far
off as Tokyo. Arf aecount of the
.viiu.nuuu iiu picture ,ot Mr.
and Mrs.' Lambert receiving the
Marine corps emblem from Ma Major
jor Major R., K, Adams was printed in
a recent issue of the Miami Her Herald.'
ald.' Herald.' Lambert, who was foreman of
the Ancon Corral when he retired
from Canal service in April, 1935,
came to the Canal Zone in 1905 to
work as a plumber with the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission.
Their four children present at
the golden wedding anniversary
were Mrs. Carl Ballard, of Delphi,
Md., a former world chamnirm
i swimming star, who represented
jthe United States in the 1928 O-
lympics; Mrs. Walter Gould, of
I HollVWOod. Calif; fl. Kint Tam.
bert, and Miss Frances Lambert,
In addition to relative, there
iwere a numher nf fnrmr Tanai
Zone residents on hand Saturday
i to ceienra:e tne anniversary with
MORI? AND LESS
SALT LAKE CITY-(UP)-An
18-year-old motorist, given a traf traffic
fic traffic citation for drivinsr ton fact
was issued another one a month I
later by the same police, officer for
going too slow. Judge Marcetlus
R Knnw ift a trial Hntn fnr hnh'
counts" and ave driver James W.j
Cox some advice: "Try to reach ai
' Ave. Tivall Jia. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOJ
IIS Central Ave.
l4 Central Avenue
BOX 2031, ANCON. C Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC, Dr.
Leon C. Brathwaite. Office 2nd
Sr. Amador Guerrero 2006 Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 31 2-A, Colon.
FOR SALE: Skeeter, good con condition.
dition. condition. Suitable for 10-hp. $20.
1950 6-cyl. Ford, radio and
heater. Good condition. Call 6 6-294.
294. 6-294. FOR SALE: Saw mill. If you
are interested in the machinery,
it may also be acquired. Call
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,
all sixes. 38th Street 4-78 (I3i.
FOR SALE. Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs;
also beautiful flower pott Easy
payments. Telephone 2-2298 or
FOR SALE: Beautifully finish finish-ed
ed finish-ed Italian water skis, suitable for
expert. Sullivan, Curundu 2120 2120-A.
A. 2120-A. Phone 2272 after 4 p.m
Two Panamanians Among 5 Seeking
Admission To US Military Academy
Five candirl.ilpc h vi-a
adminainn t tii it c..."tiV.8l
Hary Academy r "l' W standards
dergoing mental, medical and" phy physical
sical physical aptitude tests at Fort Clay-'
iuu to aeiprmm. thmi im r..
Hons for admission with the ciasS!
v.,vUu.Vu iu Mia uic nttiui'll y HI
The examinations are being con
ducted by a board of officers hpri
ed by Col. John F, Kaylor, G-2,
, Permission to take the examina examination
tion examination is limited to duly appointed
candidates, whn ha ve hppn nnmin.
ated from one of the sources provid provided
ed provided by law and to whom letters of
appointment have been issued. by
the Department of the Army, Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. DC Th Inpal wimMnii
board does hot have authority to
issue appointments or to process
applications for appointment.
The candidates presently under undergoing
going undergoing the entrance examinations
are: Richard W. Angstadr, son of
Mrs. Concepcion Rosas of Pana Panama
ma Panama City; Gonzalo Calderon Aguilar.
son Of Gonzalo Calderon E". of San
Jose. Costa Rira; Pfr- Mav S
Brady, 33rd Infantry Regiment, son
nf Mr oiui Mr. a j..
of Gassaway, West Va.: William
(i m snnnf rtTni .t m
W. J. Lewis of the U S
-v . uvii va. jv, VVJ ejiiiu 11 I s
sion to Lima. Peru: and ftniller.
i nio E. Otiiiann. son nf Mr anrl Mr.
iGuillcrmo E. Quijano of Panama
r fnl. t j .t ... ... i ..
iiie iota! auinonzea sirengtn of
the Corns of Cadets anrl all
es of appointment and admission
'are specified bv law. Ahont 7.m new
I cadets are admitted each vear.
The largest quota, representing a a-bout
bout a-bout 85 percent of the total, is al allotted
lotted allotted to the various States a n d
Congressional Districts, for which
nominations are made by Senators
and Representatives In Congress.
j Congressional District may be te-
presemca at me Military Academy
by no more than four cadets at
any one time and new cadets may
be admitted only as vacancies oc occur.
cur. occur. Applicants seeking a Congres Congressional
sional Congressional appointment should apply
directly to their Senators or Re Re-presentative.
presentative. Re-presentative. It It recommend recommended
ed recommended that this be done year in
advance of tho intended data of
admission to West Point. Only
tho class ii admitted each year,
the data of admission being the
first Tuesday in July.
Smaller quotas, all of which are
competitive, are provided by law
for enlisted men of the Army and
Air". Force (regular and reserve
('nmnnnpnts inn nf riWeaaprl vm.
terans whose death resulted from
war service disabilities during
world Wars I or ll, and for the
sons of enlisted men or officers who
nr nnw nr whn wfrp at limp nf
death, members of the Regular Ar Army
my Army or the regular components of
the Air Force, Navy, Marine Corps,
or Coast Guard.
In addition, a number of foreign
students are accepted for attend attend-ence
ence attend-ence at the Academy each year.
Expenses for these students are
borne by the student's government
and arrangements for attendence
are made through State Depart Department
ment Department Channels. These cadets are
not commissioned in the U.S. Ar-
Call PANAMA PERSONNEL for screened applicanls for
any position. Personnel selected to meet your require requirement
ment requirement at absolutely no cost to you. Prompt & Confidential
service. Call Panama 2-4655 or write to P. O. Box 683
Shropncl'i furnished heuses on
heech at Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Lew rotes. Phone
PHILLIPS Occenside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 43 5, Bolboo.
Phone Panomo 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
LOST b FOUND
LOST: Small red brown female
dog, darker ears, rough coat.
CZ. license No. 1143, Reward
for safe return. Call Balboa 2 2-2302
2302 2-2302 or bring to house 104,
w.V V iu,ombile$ Models
1950 to 1955 WE PAY CASH
ON THE SPOT. Auto, Ei,e-
p,":,5.- ,Be,i,U Co" Cola
Plant), Phones 2-2616, 2-4966
cKsartiv at. ,:: "e-
infoil-. "canny, norma y
uatine from hi0h i .. 1
'THn i t V "wui wiin coon
,oi, he ab,e to Pass ,hp
I ho m;,r
rcss consist of tests in intern
mate mathematics, Eniilish rnmnn.
Zl0tr,0C!Bl sfu(,ips and sc'holas sc'holas-c
c sc'holas-c aptitude; .a scries of n))vsira
aptitude rest, tr. m.."
tton and development; and a very
, "-TOn.nl t'xaininauon. Col
lege credits are sufficient in some
cases to exempt candidates from
vwia... ijuriions ot tne mental exa examination,
mination, examination, but all must pass the
SCholaStlf anlitiulo ......
tude, and medira Mminnn.'
AH young men interested in a
i . .... u iii iiiv col college
lege college training offered at West Point
"ll u' to aaaress a letter or
postcard to, the Adjutant Cenor Cenor-al,
al, Cenor-al, Washington, D.C., or to the re-Risti-ar
V.S.. Military Academy,
West Point, tf. Y., requesting a
copy of the West Point catalogue.
rl hii nnhlinitinr, ...iiii. f'
...... ru....vu,.ll wmi-ii. is tree,
furnishes detailed infrmnti
i "Tnishes dcta
, !,e sour.cM of appointment.
I ul menial and Dhvsir-a ro
m a e i ; f ' V
v' lor (lmiss'n. samples
jl mo various mema pvam.n..
tions, an outline of the course of
StUfiipQ anrl nnnni-nt inf.,-
j and history of the world's foremost
Teams JANE WYMAN
'Miracle In The Rain." Ben Ifecht'a classic love story
nas been made into a motion picture by Warner Bros an
arrives pre-release Mareh 21st It the Lux Theatre.
. ne Wman ,nd Van Johnson star in the rolea of the
two lonesome people who meet In a small building-doorway
Hm f avd,smal New York downpour and build a love that
i ,The,ofth,,)"ored Miss Wyman returns to her home
studio, Warner Bros, where she won an Academy Award for
Johnny Belinda." Her last Warner assignment was in Ednl
Ferber's "So Big." Since that time- she has been Mtlw effi
where and has won another Academy Award nomination
her third for "Magnificent Obsession." Advt.
i. Fro. de la O&sa Ave. No. 41
Juslo Arowmena Ave. and 3 St.
M Street Xo. 53
ATTENTION G. I.f Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartments: One
small, one big. 29th Street No.
9. Inquire: Central Avenue No.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen.
Beautiful view, centrally located.
Cool, quiet Phone 3-0276, 3 3-0811
0811 3-0811 after I p.m.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment.
FOR RENT. For three months
starting April 15, completely
furnished Pi -room apartment,
hot wafer, linen, etc. Phone 2 2-0143
0143 2-0143 or 3-0679.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
at "El Cangtejo": 2 bedrooms,
etc., garage. For more details:
Phone 3-4966 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartment. Screened, inspected.
One bedroom. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubie Zubie-ta.
ta. Zubie-ta. Phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bedroom apart apart-furnished
furnished apart-furnished one-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Bel Bel-isario
isario Bel-isario Porras.
FOR RENT: Apartment, con concrete
crete concrete house, living-dining room,
bedroom, kitchen, yard, parking
space, $50. Urbanixacion "La
Pradera," Sabanas, facing La
Garantia furniture factory, Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2796.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment one bedroom and bath, no
kirchen, Bella Vista, $45. Phone
More About Panama
The fifth lecture in the "More
About Panama" series at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa YMCA-USO will be held next
Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m. in the audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. N
Max R. Hart will speak on the
history of the Panama Canal, in including
cluding including data going back a long
time before the Canal was built
Also Hart will show slides of work
on the canal during the construc construction
tion construction davs. This rar mllor.imr, v..
not been generally shown for ma
Hart is well known for both his
knowledge of the canal and his
lectures on cruise ships, transit transiting
ing transiting the canal. The public is invited
and VAN JOHNSON
FARMACIA EL BA1URRO
Fara,tie Lefeire t Street
Vi Farrat 1)1
Via Espanj Ave.
FOR RENT: Three-bedroom
house, garage, maid's room, stove
and refrigerator Las Cumbres.
Call Balboa 3179.
FOR RENT: Small residence,
comfortably furnished. For six
months or mere to married cou couple
ple couple without children. 1st Street,
El Carmen, facing House No. 94.
FOR RENT: In Golf Heights,
large unfurnished house with 4
bedrooms, office, living room,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, glass enclosed patio, bar,
maid's quarters, double gsrage,
orchid gardens. Call Mendex &
Zubieta. Phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Chalet unfurnish unfurnished:
ed: unfurnished: 2 bedrooms, office, servant's
room, and all modern facilities.
Near La Salle College. El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. Call 3-1382 between 5
p.m. and 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom chalet,
2 bathrooms, garage, at Via Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras No. 135. Can be seen from
7 to 9 a.m. and 6 to 8 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
family home, with independent
service and entrance, garage and
telephone. Best residential area
near Hotel El Panami Call 3 3-5941
5941 3-5941 after 6 p.m.
Vr Get tiie most
rV3 for your money
in a good used car.
A COLPAN USED CAR
COLPAN Safety checked
COLPAN Guaranteed r
See the used car buys'
ot COLPAN and the new
COLPAN OVER-FLOW LOT
. across the street
' FAST FRIENDLY FINANCING
LISTEN! COLPAN brings you the ".
' s Lottery drawings Sunday!
Panama VV aJ
FOR RENT Space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, etc., in new
concrete building named "Mon "Monterrey"
terrey" "Monterrey" on Ave. Argentina, "81
Cangrejo" district. David F. da
Castr. Ave "B" No. 24. Phone
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet en
lot of 15,000 meters in El Va Valla.
lla. Valla. Excellent neighbors $ 1 6,000.
Financing available. Phone 3-
4923 or 3-6007.
YOUNG MAN, bilingual, looks
for position in any serious office
or store. Write Apt do. 3 1 3 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. The cooing stops with the
honeymoon, but the billing seems
to go on forever. NUt
10:55 a.m. Radio Panamericana
1090 Kcs. Panama 1230 Kcs. Colon
The Largest oil Automobile Row
irciDW, MARCH 1?,
I'll AMI HICAN
an Nrirr:,rEM run.T MwspArt.3
1 1 1 S( I
uv 1 1 tk
fi?!?!!0. IjLLL. CENTRAL Theatre LUX THEATRE DHiVE-irTThcstre CECILIA f liEATHE 0 vicjorTa
Jean Ota?. ford. "in MAGNIFICENT 7.c 40c. T3r. 40c. ',... 60c. 30c. LOTTERY NIGHT!
nriiv rr' ; nDr, : In CineaiaSeope and Technicolor! In Technicolor and Cinemascope! POPULAR N GHT .w.v-
qitEN BEE OBSESSION WEEKEND RELEASE1 John WAYNE Lana TtRNER, in THREE RING
Audie MURPHY, in That Joyous New Musical Hit! $1 10 PER CARf THE SEA CHASE CIRCES TWO
Pus: Pllis: TO HELL AND BACK Janet LEIGH Jack I.EMMON ' In Cinemascope and Technicolor! LeWis and Martln GOOD
.fr.-.,c,w n- The exciting true-life story of and Betty GARRETT, in Joel MeCREA and Hele DREW, in rr.,j r unmvtftv .. -Plus:- v PICTURES'
MASTERSON OF SOX OF AIJ America's most decorated hero! MY SISTER EILEEN Edward G. ROBINSON, in nuuhti'
KANSAS BABA Shows: 12:55, 2:38. 4:45. 6:52, 9:00 Shows: 3:00, 4:02, 8:25, 1:50 p.m. STAR IS MY CROWN ILLEGAL BOULEVARD
1 cl"!"' Va.
52 52 52 158
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standings March 11)
W L GB
Coco Solo Braves 5 0
Mutual of Omaha
Coco Solito Cubs
Coca Cola Bottler v..
I Dave Wilder in centerfield eath-
jered in hard hit balls bv Ricciol
and Gaskill which stopped a
i mreaienea outoreaK in tne nun.
The box score:
Coco Solo Braves
Thomas, rf .....
Riccio, c .........
Broom, 3b ... ...... 2
Gaskill, 3b 2
McFarlin, ss 0
Mutual of Omaha took a 9 to
3 came from the Coco
Cubs when the two teams met
lantic Little League ball field in h
Margarita. Rpiri' 9h
Bud Walnlo njng up his ..third 5"":, 4
win of the season limiting the .V1"..
Cubs to five hits as he went the essimer, u
route for the winners. Luther
Quinn suffered his third loss and
was -relieved by Leslie Elizey in
me nil". pt,f1r!nn lh
Patton and Elizey with dou--oanju
bles and Camacho with two bin- J" J ;
ties did the hittine for the W"dfl sS'
Ab n II
2 3 1
A Hotel El Panama 5a1
, Austin Nash ....... 54
I Restaurants Skychef 51 2
The Classic League felt
effects of the Policeman's
last Friday night and the
iSeymour Agency .... 45
48 'i Termites ........ .... 42i
50 Vasco 41
52 i Yankees 39 2
57 3ranlir Airways .... 36'i
(aribs ... ., 36 Vz
the Sleepers 31
Ball Dehllnger's Agency-28
. 146 149
Stengel In Annual
815 839 885 2539
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.
e'ijUNEA) Casey Stengel is winding
up iui 1,10 aiiiiuai uauic wiiu ueir
eral Manager George Weiss over
a player he wants.
Casey feels Tony Kubck, up as a
ishortstop, could make it big as an
519 outfielder and he wants to keep
524! hi. Weiss would prefer more sea sea-516
516 sea-516 aoning.
582 But in the past, Casey's dem dem-138
138 dem-138 ands for Mickey Mantle, Bob
335 Grimm and Johnny Kucks have
won out. so cnances are JVUDen
845 2812 will be a Yankee this year.
BUTLER AND SON
tin-Nash team, league leaden No changes in tne standings Brook,
Coca Cola Bottlers
,B, Docker. 3b 2
ifor two weeks, was knocked back j were the result of the rolling of -vikinBstad
nJiinto second place by the Restau-jthe 25th week of the Pacific Cos-,-troo"
rante Skychef aggregation. Res- mopolitan Mixed League. jBensen '. '.
n taurante Skychef, after losing) Seymour Agency, led' by Billi
uit;h. second came bv one pin,1 Jamison, took two games from
TlTIicame to life and rolled a' game; Dehllnger's Agency. High man!
u) iay S of 1098; high team game for theifor the agency was Ted Schmidt.!
Tn thl. noma Unnnioi Th Rlponpro o;nn t.wn irdmeS'
Welch scored 278 to tie Billy Cat-! from the Termites. Reggie
" f..i. i.iu tnlntriiiaf namp in 'fiphmirtt with 9 aprips nf S7R was!
Lh'e league. Bud Balcer (6761 led high for the Sleepers while Billy
Restaurante Skychef in their 3 Coffey paced the Termites..
, nn Dill TanhF and; With -Tad Alhrittmi and Rav
iu i iu nunc v1 wwwwv u j
Bath clinched the contest for the cronan
nine triple with the basts load-
Burza's catch behlnfl p ,',,;,
ea. jviiKe mirzas eaten ucuum T-pi.. j.
iirti( Base ui s uan ou mo mv sanr prs rf
Davenport and Patton's stop of 2b
Bams mvn luinug oiivc WCiC McLeod
plays of the game.
The box score:
Mutual Of Omaha
KoWSl I J l Ch cklme'dl lorimike leadin,theway;the ca
Bath clinched tBe contest for the!?' Hder' 'ct I "the Austin-Nash team that had -ribs bWed Tasco. It was one
to roll with a blind score.
Rudy, If ...
23 1 4
. . 150 150
. . 169
. . 173
. . 181
of those nights when Tasco could
do nothine rinht while the Ca-,
'ribs could do no wrong. Bud Bal-
150 450 cer rolled highest for Tasco.
193 512 Led by Bo'j Bo wen, Branlff,
202 567 Airways scored a two to one vlc-
193 573 tory over the Yankees. Earl Best
184 543 i scored well for tne Yankees.
Score Bv innings
Braves 1000 22115 9 1:
Bottlers 000 001 1 4 3
871 852 922 2645
RESTAURANTE SKYCHEF j
Bill Egger's second dace To-.ff8"
lice Pals sunk the Pirates 5 to 2 ',,;
in a contest olayed Wednesday! L '
afternoon. Jeff Leon, who did a mitcl
fine relief job was the winning
The Pirates toon an eariv 2 10
The Pacific Cosmopolitan
Mixed League will not bowl on
the night of March 21 because
various members will be com competing
peting competing in the City Association
953 851 1098 2902
Aiuv rf 2 0 o wLth men on basf ,and one am team. This four point loss still only three points behind the
SnnorrVh TOO 2'lt JeffLe40n spnt lneto 'f, clinched last place for Seymour, leaders. Policeman Cook took
Davenport, u Vt pvp stsirtpr Kennev Smith. 1 ...:M ttw .mn w.i. ni,...it ..ru u wtiiin a
Mead and in the fourth inning ri1rilV havP it, "ind lost all wricht Bros
four points to the Hotel r an-aroppina: nem into intn piacr,
s v iUi threatened to increase that lead.
The Police maintained their.
team slim lead this week by taking
for three points
tlieve starter Kenney Smith
nniviri n th ' ? ,1 1 ; Li j' a, 1 i' i Agency. Bi y uoiiey, wiui uu, iugn uiass d wura py runuiR
pffon 3 1 1LT reKeVhlnf,xt 1W0 menf his third in the league, was highinice 554 with a high sinele game
ElJhn i' ?fa.nd ended tnPiratfS hP' of man for Hotel El Panama follow-! of -223 Reccia of Wright Bros.
Elizey, lb-p .-,
iugo. cf ......
irinfnrw I . . ,.. i r,, A ttIi. rl n Un a... .f1.
t.-uvjF.,; -s.. id bv sun tia ecmrmer. rur pej- i,uuk ninn wum. v uwuvh.
l, j. cnristopn pucnea i ne A(Tencv chleI Larrabee, his 517 series.
" : ban In his losing effort, and with. nd r. Kutsch scored high- Powells held onto their second
better support mieht have wom.fu
jthe ball game. Keith Kenway "-
U.a ifh turn clno-loa nd 9 rinnhlp
-iDucea'ine ruiice dhucis wlbliviits(h
5J3V Bialkowski rioht behind himii;""".
SEY MOUR AGENCY
9 the Pirate only Lou Sancheii,a"l
viwsh able to hit safely twice.
Orr. If ..
M. of Omaha 002 511 9 10
COCO Solito 200 0013 5
.... The box score
The Coco Solo Braves and tne p0lice Pals
Coca Cola Bottlers tanaled onlxenway. ss ...
Tuesday afternoon with thejKarpm'sicii 2d
Braves addin another scab toicm
their collection by defeating nialkowpki
meir opponents is to i.
The eame was a personal tri'
umph for younu Ronnie Hvtcn- rnffin ih
in, the Braves fireball twiner irjcakilis cf 1 0
who won his seventh straight Tongbloed rf .......... 1 0
game without a loss. He not on-;teon p . .... . . .' 2 n
lv turned In his usual well pltch-jcarpenter li 1 0
ed ball game, but he also led hisiKleefkenn' cf 1 1
teammates at bat with four for cooper, rf 2 0
four. Included in these hits were
a home run, two doubles and jv Totals 28 5
RBls. His teammate Brian Lutz' Pirates
also had a fine day at the plate isanchez. 2b 3
with three hits, I Green.- rf 3
- For the Cola club George Cot-lHilty. 3b 3
ton lea his team with two hits.Ebdon. lh 3
0 Chin, rf
907 924 934 2765
HOTEL EL PANAMA
Hickey. If s 2
8:Christoph, p .......... i
Dlace tie by taking the Aces lor
three points, joe Wright was
hieh for Powells with a 571
568 closely followed by Bell with 45
527,and Dougan with a 509. Spinney
590, and sttlson of the Aces were the
522 only two to break the 500 mark
558 on that team, each rolling a 554
and 557 respectively.
The Elks moved into the sec second
ond second place tie with Powells when
they outrolled the Post Office
486,and took them for four points.
516Hogan of the Post Office rolled a
5891581 series and got beat out of
629 high series and hieh game by
710 'one pin. each. Bartram of the
iElks rolled a 216 to beat Hogan's
944 1019 2930 215.
j The Navy moved up Into
A,. .1 t : i
, : luunn piai-r, umy twu (junua
i:way from the lead, bv taking
three points and total, pins from
i-Butler and Son. Hoppe of the
In three trips to the plate, while Drohan, ss .' . . . . ; 3
2i Totals 23 2
ji Score By Innings
0 Police Pals 100 1215 8
0 Pirates 200 000 2 5
CARTA VIEJA RAFFLE IS WON FOR FIFTH TIME
wiNavv took High Class A series by
5 'rolling a 582 series,
9, Police 26 18
Powells 25 19
Elks 25 19
I Naval Station 24 20
'Wrieht Bros. "...,.,.. 23 21
i Butler and Son 19 25
Aces 19 25
ipost Office 15 29
1 V H
Residents of various points of the Republic have won the popular
Carta Vieja raffle five times. This photo shows Mr. J. A. Caparroso,
manager of Vinicola Licorera S.A., in David, Chiriqui, making de de-licrv
licrv de-licrv of honds lor $120.00 to 31r. Alberto Serrano, Jr., resident of
that cilv, winmT of the second (accumulated) prize, corresponding
'to "lottery drawin" oOIaTcH.I,.'HllTnicltetro. 257349..-
162 135 169
854 .783 795 2432
'. 156 180
782 838 891 2511
. 120 165
. 171 168
805 2480 i
826 877 810 25131
. .170 126
. . 130 106
... 136 161
. .166 215
i HOW TRUf I
134 4341 SOMERVILLE, Mass. (UP)
149 444 A Medford woman came up
142 438 with typically feminine thinking in
162 448 reporting an accident to Somer-
ville police. Filling out a police
750 2301 form, she came to the question:
24 77 1 "How could you have avoided
.(the accident?" She wrote: "By
798 806 774 2378 staying at home."
Standard 24x 36 mm. picture
f-2.8 lens interchangeable
Coupled range finder
. with case ...... ; .....$175.00
PORRAS Plaza 5 de Mayo, Panama
We 'ore unpacking
Plant food tablets, box. 0.50
African violets food
and vitamin 1.25
Plant leaf shine bomb.. 1.80
All kinds of garden tools
Garden sprinkling hose 1.95
Bathroom ruga ......... 3.95
Bathroom scales In colors 8.50
Floor towel racks in colors
Cannon fitted sheet ... 3.95
New shipment or Pyrex
Dusting cloths ......... 0.50
Pot holders 0.35
Cannon dish towels .... 0.35
Keep your bathroom spar-
kling rith POR SO CLEEN.
BUY NOW ON THE
'v f j
MATCHED CARVED RINGS
Dttlint!i dtiign $1250
BRIDE and GROOM
In tailored 14 karat
gold. Perfectly matched.
18-47 (137) Central Ave.
WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY
D0.TI SPEND YOUR MO.'IEY FOOLISHLY
h (r ft: v 1
I ' .V-Ai 1
BUYA past?.w TOPPER For Only $5.75
AND MAKE A BRAND NEW MATTRESS OUT
'OF THE OLD ONE!
THE IDEAL 100 SYNTHETIC MATERIAL FOR
-'""" TOPPERS r
COIMig f,,g Oilll M BTM lit Tit ttltl
"Ol'RxFL'RNITURE GRACES THE LOVELIEST HOMES"
CAN I ILL Ull( SLEDS!
716 770 802 2288:
FRIDAY, MARCH 15,
HIT. FAN A MA AMERICA!? AN IXDErTXEFNT DAILY NnVSPArm
C f I Cl,l Bo. 134, Par.
joaai and Jlhenvi6e
&j Staffers Box 5037, Jlncon
I), ff L J t, lJ,fL. m A- 2-0740 2-0741 U 9:00 mJ It mft
i W r
ITS : .:
fcEN AFTER THE TWO PIANO RECITALS We dnesday night at the Theatre Nacional in Pan Panama
ama Panama are, left to right, Mrs. Hodgson, Mrs. Ele anor Walker, Mrs. Phyllis Henderson, wife of
,.w.. imknccadnr mi Columbia. Res treno and f;antain l. w. Hodgson oi me saiva-
ton Army. The concert was a benefit Riven by the two accomplished pianists, Mrs Phyllis
Henderson and Mrs Eleanor Walker, for the Salvation Army of Panama. Tonight the ladies
ttlll repeat the piano recital at the Atlantic Theatre in Colon at 8:00 p.m. proceeds of which
will M the Woman's Hostel and the School for the Blind maintained by the Salvation Army
1$ Colon. 1
Own House For Charles Parks of' Gatun. was chris- Martin J. Hayes of Curundu will
Mr. and Mrs, Lee C Page jtened Lawrence Thomas at the be tendered a small dinner party
n,f .nri Mr WpIU r WnVht: Miraculous Medal Church on Sun-i tonight at the home of Mr. and
of Balboa are holding open house day. Father John Tumelty, C. M.
for friends of Mr. and Mrs. Lee C. officiated.
Page on Saturday morning fromi
9 until a. I The baby's uncle Mr. George
- The Pages will be greatly miss-, Trimble, was the uodlather and
ed by their many friend when thev Mrs. J. F. Trimble, godmother
leave for their new home in Cal- stood proxy for Miss Anne Elwood
ifornia by plane on Saturday alter- of New York City.
nn- 1 1.. II. StroupsWiT
Christening At Church Entertain For Visitor
Of Miraculous Medal 1 Mrs, Harry J. Sinnott who Is
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. the houseguest of Mr, and Mrs.
PATRICIA MARKUN, winner of first award In the journalism
competition of the National League of American Ten Women.
Mrs. Markun's winning article was on travel and was named
"Grandparents Love Panama."
adults and 75 cent for children.
I Mrs. L. II. Stroup. Mrs. Sinnott
arrived on the Isthmus in Februa
ry and is being widely entertain
ed during her stay here. Mr. andl
A rs. Sinnott used to live in Ancon
where M' Sinnott was manager
o' All American Cables.
Mrs. Sinnott expects to
for her home in Pelham, N.
TNI BIST AND NOTHING
IUT THI BIST IS LABILID
Dinner Party For
Mrs. Harry J. Sinnott
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kimberly
Chalmers are giving a small din dinner
ner dinner party at their home in El Can Can-grcjo
grcjo Can-grcjo Saturday night for Mrs.
Harry J. Sinnott.
Captain and Mrs. Baverstock
Entertain At Cocktail Party
Captain and Mrs. Clinton Bav Baverstock
erstock Baverstock of Balboa were hosts last
evening at a cocktail part held
at the Tivoli Guest House. The af affair
fair affair was given in honor of their
son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and
Mrs. Benjamin F. Burns of San
Clemente, California, who are vis visiting
iting visiting the Isthmus with their young
son, Patrick Angus.
Visitors Visiting Interior
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bryan Jr.
who arrived here on Monday from
Baltimore, Maryland as the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bryan Sr.
at their home in Balboa, will leave
for the interior on Sunday, to
spend a few ..days.
The Ambassador of the United
States and Mrs. Julian F. Harring-
I ton entertained at a luncheon par-
. ty at the Embassy Residence re
cently fof a group of friends.
' Brazos Brook Country Club
To Hold Dinner Dance
' A buffet dinner dance will be
held at the Brazos Brook Country
Club on Sunday. Dinner will be
i served from 5 to 6 p.m., and there
will be dancine from 6 to 10 p.m.
(There will be a charge of $1,50 for
Dinner In Honor
Of Mrs. Rose Weir
Mr and Mrs. Saul Altman are
giving a small dinner tonight in
honor of Mr. Rose weir wno is
their house guest along with her
daughter Florence. Among the
guests tonight will be Dr. and Mrs.
Daniel Hirschl and Dr. Hirschl's
fsthrr and mother Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Hirschl who are visiting
with their son and daughter in inlaw.
law. inlaw. Wintired Anne Stitch
Entertains With Farewell Tea
iwro Winifred Ann Stitch enter
tained with a farewell tea party
recently at her home in Los Rios
;n hnnur of .lacnueline Jean and
Julie Dianne Doan. Presiding at
the tea table was Joyce Hugnes.
Assisting in serving were Marney
Bruce, Carol wenlsier, tsier uun-
dersen and Pamela Kenew..
r.nrsts were Barbara and Wen
dv Manning. Marney Bruce,
inann f to num. carol wenisier;
Esther Gundersen, Joyce Hughes,
Pamela Renew, Lee Winstead,
Mm,, onrf Mnrv CnsprnvA Feli-
cia Montanari, Mary Beth Hack,
Alice Higgins, Anne Medinger,
Kathie Johnstone, Dorothy
Strumpf, Roberta Evans and Ma
The young Doan sisters, daugh
ters of Colonel H. W. Doan, until
recently Superintendent of Gorgas
Hospital, and Mrs. Doan, are leav leaving
ing leaving the latter part of the month
with their mother for Denver, Colorado.
Car otlr for tnrhnlaa ta flib
eohiaia should iubmme4 la tyf tyf-wriilpa
wriilpa tyf-wriilpa form an4 milled to n of
Ui boi aumtwra Httt4 alalljr ta "So "Social
cial "Social and OthtnwiM," ar rlln4
T hand to the tlif. Nntlct mt
Buctunxf caaaat b accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Esther Circle Will Meet
The Esther Circle of the Balboa
Union Church will meet with Mrs.
Oscar W. Olsen at 776 San Pablo
Street, Balboa on Monday at 7:30.
Use Frozen Shrimp and
Fish Sticks on Tidbit Tray
Mrs. Philip L. Steers will be
charge of the program.
Annual Alumni Founders Dinner
At St. Clayton Officers' Club
The Ft.' Clayton Officers' Club
will be the scene of the Annual A A-lumni
lumni A-lumni Founders Day dinner this
evening at 6:30 p.m. for graduates
of the United States Military. Aca Academy.
demy. Academy. The dinner will celebrate the
154th anniversary of the founding
of the United States Military Aca Academy
demy Academy at West Point, New York.
Seventy graduates are expected
to attend. the stag dinner. Maj.
Gen. Lionel C. McGarr, Command
ing General USARCARIB. will
make the principal address. The
opening prayer will be by Chap
lain (1st Lt.) Thomas L. mcmuui,
Jr., Ft. Kobbe.
Other speakers for the evening
HEED & BARTON
' FRENCH. RENAISSANCE
luxurious and regal, unmatched
for richness of detail.
U. S. price per pc.
place setting .,..........$36.00
Canal Zone Delivery
price ...... ., .$25.56
include Lt. Col. J. C. L, Adams,
(Retired), class of '24. who will
be honored as the member oi the
oldest graduating class in attend attendance
ance attendance who will propose the tradi traditional
tional traditional toast to the President of the
United States and 1st Lt. C. E.
Storrs, class of '54, representing
the youngest class in the Canal
Zone who will propose the tradi tradi-itcnal
itcnal tradi-itcnal toast to the Corp.
Attending the dinner will be six
graduates now from Panama or
are now Panamanian residents
and 1st Lt. Gonzalo Casai Lazo,
Peruvian citizen, presently an in instructor
structor instructor of the Weapons and Tac Tactics
tics Tactics Division at the USARCARIB
School at Ft Gulick.
Former CZ Resident Engaged
To Tampa Girl
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Murray of
Tampa, announce the engagement
of. their daughter, Lois Elaine, to
Lt. Vern D. Calloway, Jr., USAF.
Lient. Calloway is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Calloway, of Winter
The bride-elect was graduated
from the Plant High School, Tam
pa. where she 'was a member of
the National Honor Society. She
attended business colleges in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and Cleveland, Ohio, and is
employed as a secretary by the
Coles. Himes and Germany law
Lt. Calloway was graduated
from Balboa High School, C. Z.
and received his AB degree from
Trinity College of Duke Universi University
ty University and his LLB from the Universi University
ty University law school where he served on
the board of governors on the
Duke Bar Assn. He is a member
of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Delta
The prospective bridegroom is
now stationed at MacDiil AFB
where he is assistant staff judge
Plans for a June wedding will
be announced later.
Soinish Dances Featured
At Monday Musicale
The Monday Musicaie, tneir
friends and guests, enjoyed a pro program
gram program of Spanish dances and mu music
sic music at their last meeting. Mrs. H.
J. Donaldson displayed several
lnvplv mantillas, and Spanish
combs. These were modeled by
Mr. George Engelke. Mrs. Donald Donaldson
son Donaldson modeled some b e a u t i f u
shawls. Mrs. Fred Ebdon explain
nrl tha histnrv of ivmbols and cas
tanets, and Mrs. Donaldson play played
ed played these instruments. Miss Dory Dory-lee
lee Dory-lee Dominguez an eleven year old
student oi Jars, uonaiason, aanc
erf twn Snankh dances in authen
tic Spanish costume. Following the
meeting light refreshments were
VARIETY SEA FOOD tidbit tray offers fish stlckt and bHh
breaded and quick-cook shrimp. Flaah-freeslnr make U practical I
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
A major sea-food packer in St.
Simons Island, Georgia, sent us
several packages of his shrimp and
fish sticks. The fish sticks are
frozen raw instead of precooked.
This results in a fresher flavor.
The shrimp are both the quick-
cook type and breaded. They are
both flash-frozen individually and
of course cleaned, peeled and de de-veined.
veined. de-veined. We just deep fried the breaded
shrimp and raw fish sticks, and
boiled the quick-cook shrimp brief briefly
ly briefly according to directions. The dip
was a subtle mixture but easy to
Chtest and Sour Cream Dip
(Makes 1 cup)
One and one-quarter-ounce pack
age blue cheese, 3-ounce package
cream cheese with chives, Mi cup
sour cream, V teaspoon salt, v
teaspoon monosodium glutamate.
Let cheeses stand a troom tem
perature to soften, then blend
together until smooth. Whip in sour
cream and seasonings. Chill over
night in refrigerator to mellow.
Here a a delicious snrimp aisn
that may be used for many types
(Continued on Par ))
.; WMSMMBMaajaaMaMaaMaaajBMM L.jJiJM.uilMUJiMaiapi.
illilflLliE PIPER" y
I ,NK ORTHOPEDIC SHOES
Children's clothing SyS Y
Gifts and novelties, s's'
. mm mm mmm mm mmmt 9mm
nn nil ii.j .1 mi
it' "i i m. r v i
Kescaff itarti with cholca coffeaj
beans, the world'i f inert, and brew
pure, delicious coffee. Then, th.
niagic of a new "Jet Procesa" x-l
plpdei it into millions of tiny, ricb
gemi of Nescafe! i
Gems so extra coffee-rich, so pack-P
a ed with pure coffee goodness, that)
. V new Nescafe really gives you better
Don't wait. Enjoy this first of all
yj instant coffees to taste, so satisfy
Y ing in every way. Try new Nescafe (
.100 Pure Instant Coffee today I
of meals, but is especially good on
ine Dutiet tame:
Shrimp Dill Amber Rice
(6 to I servings)
Two 8-ounce packages quick-cook
shrimp, 1-3 cup butter or mar margarine,
garine, margarine, 1 can (l(Hi -ounce) con condensed
densed condensed tomato soup, 1 can
(lOVi-ounce) cream of celery soup,
Vi teaspoon onion salt, 1, to 2
teaspoons dill seed, 2 2-3 cups pre pre-cooked
cooked pre-cooked rice, 3V4 cups chicken broth
or water plus 3 chicken bouillon
Melt and heat butter or marga margarine
rine margarine in large skillet over medium
high heat. Hold frozen shrimp
under water only long enough to
remove glaze. DO NOT THAW
Add shrimp to butter or marga margarine
rine margarine and cook 5 minutes, turning
as needed. Remove shrimp from
skillet, add to butter or margarine
in skillet the soups, onion salt, dill
seed, rice and liquid. Mix well.
Bring mixture to a boil, cover
tightly and simmer about 1Q min minutes,
utes, minutes, or until rice is tender. Adjust
seasonings, if necessary, and add
shrimp to mixture. Heat and serve
W DESr FIT YOUR
CHILD'S urns sunm
Each tablet contains IM grains of pure
aspirin the preferred standard of accu
rate dosage measure. Children like its
orange flavor Accept no substitute
cet St. JoseDh wAsDirin For Children. '..
; j. -vtrf
WORLD'S URMaT SILkiM SMIN FO CMIMIN j
To cfvo thw Ufa to your cfdfiti
cut ironic; timo, dl a square of SAUNA t3 :
jsur hot starch before applying to clothes. i
TTLLh SATTNA your iron doesn't drag or stici,o
Cere la no poaiibility cf wrinkling them.'
SATTNA gives your clothes a beautiful glocs7
Caiah, leaving them "like-new." They will sme3
fnoh anrl aiav rlearwip Innmr. 'V
twy lAtlNA fdmy, m4
yen will neta yiw
te In yeur Ironing
per cup b enough I
Is yew? elatbea.
FRIDAY. HAKCE 15, lm
TUX PANAMA AMOIt.LN AN LNDEFENPLNT DAHI NEWSPAPER
So c ia I a n il Otli
e run 5 c
BECAUSE IT I5
100 vun comt
NO POT-NO BOUNDS
HEADY IN AN INSTANT
TMMfOUND OF ?R0U NT
C01KX1 AND THERE IS
i rri omm, ffi tor to $t ecoo t
Mrs. Florence Plummer
Honored Guest At
Cristobal Rainbow Meeting
Mrs. Florence A. Plummer. The
Most Worthy Grand Matron of the
General Grand Chapter of the Or Order
der Order of the Eastern Star, was a
special guest at the regular meet meeting
ing meeting of Cristobal Assembly No. 2,
Order of the Rainbow for 'Girls
held last week at the Cristobal
Donna J, Humphrey. Worthy Ad Advisor,
visor, Advisor, presided the formal meeting
which included business and ini initiation.
tiation. initiation. While picket fences entwined
with pink coral vine and fern
were effectively used in the dec decorations
orations decorations of the Assembly room.
The rostrum in the East was bank banked
ed banked with fern and held miniature
nosegays of pink flowers. A minia
ture Dutch garden with three
Dutch dolls was placed at the base
of the rostrum carrying out the
"Pennsylvania Dutch" theme, in
honor of the distinguished guest's
In an impressive ceremony Mr.
j Plummer was presented a Rain
bow boquet of handkerchief roses
while Claire White sang "Some "Somewhere
where "Somewhere Over The Rainbow."
Following the meeting refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served in the banquet
hall by Karen Coate and her com committee.
mittee. committee. Marvel Davison was the
chairman in charge of attractive
decorations in the Assembly room.
Cristobal Emblem Holds
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52 held their monthly meeting at
the Elks Home in Brazos Heights.
The Bake Sal.' on March 24th at
the Elks Home in Brazos was an announced
nounced announced by the chairman Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude AUgaier. It will take place
Saturday morning 9:00 a.m.
Home made pies and cakes and
cookies of all kinds will be on
Coming events were announced
by the President Doth a Cougher.
"White Elephant was won by
Fanny Kaplan and Selma Waino.
"Thought of the Day" was given
by Jeanette Cain, and also by
Joan Van Der Hayden won the
"Come-And-Get-It," but was not
Hostesses for the, Social Meeting
will be Jane Huldquists and Fanny
Following ladies present were:
Alberta Roth, Hildred Turner,
Jane Huldquist, Millie Reccia, Do Do-tha
tha Do-tha C o u g h t e r, Gcrladine Gil Gil-lucci,
lucci, Gil-lucci, Selnia Waino, Alice Smith,
Jeanette Cain, Gwen De T o r e(
Gertrude Allgaier, Jeanne Benson,
JUST DUNK IT Meet the
little "dunk light," which lights
tip when dipped in water. The
rio-it-yourself electric bulb,
shown above by Sharon Brum Brum-ley
ley Brum-ley of Cleveland, Ohio, was
developed by Genera) Electric
It has its own generator, re resembling
sembling resembling a small strip of ad adhesive
hesive adhesive tape, wrapped around
its tiny base.
Betty Jean Stinson, Fanny K a p p-lan,
lan, p-lan, Helen Crowell, Josephine Ca Ca-hill,
hill, Ca-hill, Mary Livingston, Midge Lar Lar-rison.
rison. Lar-rison. Marium White, and Bernice
Showing At Your Service Center Theater Tonight
Balboa 4:45, 6:15, 7:45
:. inn i
8t. '-RIN, Or FEAR
DIABLO UTS. 6:15 7:55
"Stranger On Horseback'
8t. "High nd fh Mighty"
. "THE BIG KNIFE"
"JUMP INTO HELL"
Sat. "Bring Your Smllf Along"
"Bring Your Smile Along"
Sat. "NIGHT of thf HUNTER"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:00
"CHIEF CRAZY HORSE"
' CirtemnScope CWnr
PETE KEM.Y'S BLUES"
i JnmM CAfJNRV
, "HUN FOR COVER"
I 19 MISSING" I I
OF TEXAS' I I
ANT A CRUZ '1:15-7:38
"MASTERSON OF KA.NSAS"
md "SATURDAY'S HERO"
CAMP BttRD :15 :28 Rory Calhoun, In "THE LOOTERS"
Pack Blue And Gold Dinner
! The annual Rln onrl r.nM n;
- uuiu v 1 li
ner was held rweenHv hv rK
Pack 6 of New Cristobal 'at the ;
&jks Home at Brazos Heights.!
The decorations used on the ta-i
bles were made by the boys and!
were most attractive. A large Cub
, owui. uuuiuay cane was one oi me;
highlights of the evening. New
bovs welcomed into th Pa-Ir hv
iCUbmaster Felix Karmn;lri nror
the following Bobcats: Ricky
wnite, Mike isunley and warren
Gregory. Mrs. William Stanford
and her son Larry were both giv given
en given the One Year nin Wnnriv Smith
Was awarded the Gnlri Arrow nn
World, and Ricky Maedl was given
nis lion badge. Jlobert Weise and
Larry Bonzoumet were awarded
tneir woit Daages. After lovely
buffet supper, movies were shown.
; ratK magazine urive
On Tuesday, March 27, between
3 p.m. and 5 p.m. the Cub Scouts
of Pack 6, New Cristobal, will can canvass
vass canvass the De Lesseps Area, Colon
; Beach and New Cristobal for old
magazines Thus mapaiinot will
' be given to the YMCA-USO Armed
aeiTices. xouf cooperation-will be
jgreatly appreciated. 4
BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP)- Two
tiny teeth were revealed when the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Snyder wailed her entry into the
world recently at Buffalo s Millard
Lm' Do dors
Of Ccp?:r To US
SANTIAGO. Chile. March 15
(UP) Official sources said to today
day today Chile is pressing for a two
to three cent Increase In the 43-cent-a-pound
price the United
States pays for this country's
In the past four years, the V.
price of Chilean copper has been
forced tip from 27:5 cents a
pound, and the American share
of Chilean production of the
strategic metal has' fallen' from
80 to around 33.3 per cent.
ornciai sources said mines i
minister Os-valdo Sainte Marie isj
offering the United States a big-i
ger share of Chile's copper in
return for a new rise In its price. 1
William R. Laird
Becomes New Solon
From W. Virginia
WASHINGTON March lit l'P
William R. Laird in was sworn
in today s Senator from Wei t
Virginia to succeed the late Sen
iianev M. KUeore.
Laird, a Democrat like his pre predecessor,
decessor, predecessor, received the oath from
Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.l.
Laird, who was accompanied to
me vice president s rostrum bv
Sen. Matthew M. Neely (D-W.Va.)
said his "I do," In a firm voice.
Then as his rnlleapups innlanrloil
he signed the official' register at
the clerk's desk.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn
don u. Johnson (Tex.) and ReDub ReDub-lican
lican ReDub-lican Leader William F. Knnwland
f Calif.) were amone the first ta
congratulate Laird. Other Senat
ors on tne noor tonowea suit.
Gov. William C. MarlanH an.
pointed Laird to serve until the
next general election. Kilgore died
i to. a aner suitering a itroKe.
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP :
Two patients in the maternity!
ward at M. Francis Hospital had a
lot in common. They were sisters-in-law,
each named Mrs, Elizabeth
Gagne. Each came here two years
ago from England. Each gave:
birtn to a boy.
SHY HOSTISS FINDS PLANNING'
IS KEY TO PARTY'S SUCCESS
- A woman 'Who is so shy she says'
she keeps putting off entertaining1
guests in her own home wants to i
know how to overcome her shyness.
-It may take time but she i
shouldn't wait until she rains noise i
to start entertaining.
Some extremely shv and quiet
women are wonderful hostesses. 1
How do they manage? Why, they
provide all the necessities for a1
sood party, then choose their guest;
bst carefully so as to have guests'
they know will enjoy each other.!
And they always include several'
guests who can be counted on to to-keep
keep to-keep a party from drooping or
growing dull. j
All the hostess has to do under
these conditions is to greet her'
guests warmly when they arrive,'
look after the serving of the ex-;
cellent food she has carefully pre-!
pared and listen with real attention;
to her guests' talk. j
A shy woman can always shine
as a hostess if she forgets about;
wanting to impress her guests and!
just aims to make them comfort comfort-ah'e.
ah'e. comfort-ah'e. And if she gives enough
thought to selecting the persons
she invites to her house for any
So my advice to this shy woman
who has been dreading any kind of
entertaining is to plunge in and
plan a party.
If it is well-planned and every
thing is done in advance that can can-be
be can-be doce and if she has cho.sen hert
guest list with but one thouaht "in
mind, ''I want people who will en-'
joy being together for an evening"!
she can relax and forget about I
her shyness. 1
It won't be noticed by the people
who are enjoying her hospitality.
They'll be too busy talking them-:
selves to notice that their hostess (
is a little on the shy side. ;
It's actually much easier to hidel
your shyness v !-rn you are the
hostess, busy making guests com comfortable,
fortable, comfortable, than when you are the
guest who is expected ta sparkle.
4.6 p.m. DAILY
RHiff lor your fwt. B
ciuse it is medicated. Me:..
help hmlirn m fj
nt Athlete's fool.
prlckiv heat nd
(Gusranlce good in U. 5. A.)
...only MINUTE Old
when YOU buy it!
The life of the FIRESTONE DRI-CHARGED BAT.
TERY begins with you! Unlike wet cell batteries,
the FIRESTONE DRI-CHARGED BATTERY does not
age on the service station shelf . hot even a
second! Your battery is activated after you buy
it its life begins with you!
MADE IN U. S. A.
Available at your Service Station
I .'!, Mi i
y vvwtfvy. w
B A I E O A
AND mt oiaiwm
v 3 CIRCUS
Kisslf! His pins! His girls!
v Warner Bros.
I"? n T"-"TrJ.
HTflT"'ni nam MtnriMU
i M U b mLn ms mm gm
nnimt WARNf K B0.
- LArt SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30 P M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS M ARC AR I TA
A chance meating! But will youf
nearneu charm him? Why take
chancea? Use MUM and be ture of
full protection against underarm
odor every moment of the day!
One application of fragrant MUM
lasts 24 hours, won't irritate
normal tkirt or harm fine fabric.
M-3 Is th screti
based originally on
contains M-3, which
bacteria... perspira perspiration
tion perspiration odor cannot even
V 5f' 'l
.4 :. :
Let your troubles go upr m smoke
When your lady love tosses you.a. bouquet,. flowerpot, and oil,
don't let it bother you... light up o RALEIGH.
For RALEIGHS give yousuch great smoking enjoyment that you
forget your worries ond woes. RALEIGHS, you see, arc made from
the best-grade imported tobaccos, expertly blended to give you
a real smoke
So let your troubles go up in the smoke of a RALEIGH... the
cigarette thafs so very pleasant to smoke.
. y, t
v. i f
C R E AM D E O D O RANT"
. will ntt dry iut h the iar)
0H. NO! The long look ha
(come to bathing suits. .Styled
like a suit of long underwear,
this white tricot suit is the cre creation
ation creation of Madelaine de 1 Eauch
tof Paris. 1
Powell Assails Democrats, Republicans
Fnr Weaselina On Deseqreqation Order
WASHINGTON, March 16 (UP)
Rep. Adam Clayton Powell Jr.,
aid yesterday he and other Negro Negroes
es Negroes may consider starting a third
party unless either the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans or Democrats take a firmer
Bland in favor of Negro rights in
Powell, a New York Democrat,
nd on of thro Negroes in Con Congrats,
grats, Congrats, assailed both mair par-
He said they failed to support
4 Vila Qtinromri Court's school deseg
regation edict and to protect Negro
voting rights ana pnysicai
In Southern states.
n.neiuinff his aoDeal to Presi
dent Eisenhower to mediate the
issue, Powell told newsmen he and
other traditionally Democratic Ne Negroes
groes Negroes Will vote for Mr. Eisenhower
Nnvemner u ,..
'resumes his leaaersnip.
ASKS FASTER INTEGRATION
But Powell said he will confer
,;tk P.n Charles C. DiKKS Jr.
(D-Mich.) and other Negroes about
possibilities of a third party move movement
ment movement if the President refuses to
call a White House racial con-
Mr. Charles R. Howell, Gen General
eral General Manager of Aerovias Pan Panama
ama Panama Airways ( APA), General
Agents for GUEST Aerovias
Mexico and TACA International
Airlines, wishes to announce the
nnnolntment of Mr. Jorge D.jSo-
lis as Sales Representative for
Central and South America. A
graduate of Pan American In Institute
stitute Institute and Balboa High School,
and with ten years experience
in the airline business, Mr. Soils
now loins APA after having oc occupied
cupied occupied important positions with
Pan American Airways, Pan
American Grace Airways and
lately with Persons Travel Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. (Mercurlo)
' r -
friMmtNiMiintit.!.,- n- rn r---N r-n mnrriratliiiHiai
THE STORY THAT SHOCKED THE WORLD!!
-.- T p. FIT T
U fc4 J at vi Lir wkw.
I. n u Li u
k LJ at hmt k m
tun k mm wtnit
fv K a- i
p -1 1 i y ry
"Let the people
WASHINGTON, March 16 (UP)
The United States today hurried
plans for United Nations action to
prevent a drift toward war in the
High administration officials
said the U.N. action was being
favored by the United States de despite
spite despite reported opposition to such
a move at this time by U. N.
secretary general Dag Ham
Officials said no final decision
had been made on the kind of U.N.
ference or take other active steps
toward school integration
Consideration of a third party
move also would hinge, hr ad added,
ded, added, on whether Adlii E. Stven Stven-ton
ton Stven-ton and other Democratic presid presidential
ential presidential hopefuls continue what Po Powell
well Powell called a 'middle of the road'
stand on Integration.
Mr. Eisenhower, appealing at his
news conference Wednesday for
"moderation" on the school issue,
said he thought a conference of
Negro and white southern leaders
here would be "useful."
IKI PREFERS OWN PROPOSAL
But the President said he pre prefers
fers prefers his own proposal that Con
gress set up a commission wun
subpena power that would have
"real investigative power" to keep
continuing watch on the racial
Diggs, likewise a Negro, sent
telegrams to Mr. Eisenhower and
Attorney General Herbert Brown Brown-ell
ell Brown-ell Jr., urging federal interven intervention
tion intervention in the case of Elmore O. Kim-
bell, a while cotton gin operator
in Mississippi, who was acquitted
hv an all-white iurv Tuesday in
the slaying of a Negro.
Diggs told the President the
verdict shows Mississippi "has
not learned a lesson from in
Emmttt Till cast of last year'
H railed the case the "latest
fragrant violation of rights of. Ne
Sen. Clifford P. Case (R-N.J.)
Brazil To Launch
Mom Power Program
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 18
(UP) The Brazilian government
is planning today to launch an a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic power program to spearhead
a belated "industrial revolution" in
President Juscelino Kubitschek
said in a 'state of the union" mes-i
sage to Congress yesterday his ad administration
ministration administration intends to increase ov overall
erall overall industrial activity in a coun-
trv nmu Haunlftrf larfffilv tn the nro-
v v... ..mj r--
duction of coffee.
One of the first steps in this dev dev-leloDment
leloDment dev-leloDment nlan will be the build
ing of a 10,000-kw. Atomic "pilot
plant," Kubitschek said. 1
.."The nation must prepare itself
to participate actively in the con-
queaia indue in ,uic uuiiiaiu vi
peaceful atomic energy, so that it
need not again try to attain belat belatedly
edly belatedly the goals already achieved by
others," he said.
PRICES: .75 & .40
::15. 4:45 6:35 9:00 p.m.
US Wants UN Action
Middle East's Drift
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1958
action the United States and its
allies would recommend
But the United States was
ported favoring these moves
the Security Council:
1. A blunt warning to both
by re-by Is-
rael and the Arabs against
vokins new incidents or taking ac
tioi that could start a large-scale
2. A promise of touch U. N. ac action
tion action to punish an aggressor. Mili Military,
tary, Military, economic, diplomatic sanc sanctions
tions sanctions might be invoked.
said in a prepared Senate speech
that the effect of the Southern
Congressmen's manifesto against
the Supreme Court school edicts
"can only be to incite further resis resistance
tance resistance and inflame a situation al already
ready already difficult."
Case said he wished with-"all;
my neari wey naa not issued
He called it "inconceivable., that
the American people should refuse
to accept the determination of the
In another development, a re representative
presentative representative of the American Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Committee, Mickey Levin,
said after a Southern tour
that Negro veterans are being
denied veteran's rights te hous housing,
ing, housing, training and leans in the
He asked the House Veterans
Committee to investigate the situa situation.
tion. situation. Civil Defense First
Aid Course, Week
Of Meetings Slated
A Civil defense first aid course
fnr all. rirlnt nf Santa C. r r
will start Monday at 7:30 p.m. atfriendsiJ-yt they are a little apt
the Service Center. The course! t0 stand on. the sideline and leave
consists of six two-hour classes,
conducted by William H. Gordon,
first aid instructor.
Residents wishing to participate
can report at the Service Center
Civil Defense meetings schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for next week are as follows:
Paraiso, at the Paraiso School,
7:30 p.m. Monday; Diablo, at the
Service Center, 9:30 a.m. Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. AH members of the respective
townsite Civil Defense Self Pro Protection
tection Protection Programs are expected to
attend, since warden duties, mes message
sage message procedure and map symbols
will be discussed in preparation
for the forthcoming National Civil
Defense exercise in June.
The motion picture "U. S. Civil
Defense In Action" will be shown.
The general public is invited to at attend
tend attend both meetings.
To Gettysburg 7;:
Farm For Weekend
WASHINGTON, March 16 (UP)
President Eisenhower will trav
el to his Gettysburg, Pa., farm to today
day today for a weekend of relaxation
and work on his foreign aid mes message
sage message to Congress.
the President planned to leave
the white House after being pre
sented a bowl of shamrocks for
St: Patrick's Day by visiting Irish
Prime Minister John A. Costello,
and after sitting in briefly at an
early-morning sub-cabinet meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The White House had not an
nounced early today whether the
President would drive or fly to
Acting press secretary Murray
Snyder said Mr. Eisenhower's for
eign aid message, the subject of
White House conferences for some
weeks, will go up to Congress
"early next week."
He said the President planned
to take either a draft of the mes
sage with him to oettysDurg or
have one delivered later by White
House staff secretary Col. Andrew
Although the President will be
working at his farm retreat. Snv
der expected no major news from
Gettysburg over thr weekend. He
remained at his White House desk
and only a small group of news
men followed the President.
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
A thorough review of U. S.
Middle Eastern policies, includ including
ing including fresh study of Israel's arms
request, was slated to be speed speeded
ed speeded up by the return to Wash Washington
ington Washington today of assistant secre secretary
tary secretary of state George V. Allen.
Meanwhile Israel and Egypt ac accused
cused accused each other of new attacks
along the bloody Gaza Strip divid dividing
ing dividing the two countries.
Both sides complained to the
United Nations Truce Commission)
about the actions on the sandy i
wastes of the narrow zone.
Israel charged that a band of
Some 40 Egyptian soldiers disguis disguised
ed disguised as farmers penetrated into Is Israeli
raeli Israeli territory near the Kissufim
settlement and opened fire on an
Israeli patrol which tried to halt
Egypt complained that an Isra Israeli
eli Israeli patrol fired across the demar demarcation
cation demarcation line and wounded two Arab
Israel said the Egyptian infiltra infiltrators
tors infiltrators received covering support
from Egyptian machine gun posts
The Israeli patrol returned the
a spokesman said.
US Standing On Sidelines,
Former British Premier Fears
LONDON, March 18 (UPKFor-!
mer Prime Minister Earl Attleel
told the House of Lords yesterday!
he fears that the U. S. plans to
"stand on the sideline and leave!
us to carry on the fight in the
Attlee, making his first
in Parliament since his
ment from active politics
1 a s
year, added his denunciation of
the -U. S. attitude toward the Mid Middle
dle Middle East crisis to that voiced ear earlier
lier earlier by left-wing leader Aneurin
"I sometimes feel, with all
friendliness to. our American
us carry on the fight," the former
leader of the Labor Party declar declared.
ed. declared. 4'They are not participants In
the Baghdad Fact, a shield intend intended
ed intended to protect the whole of that
"Yet they draw more oil from
what might be described as the
soft underbelly of that region i
than we do ourselves."
Attlee bitterly criticized the U.
S. for sympathizing w(ith Cyprus
in its struggle to break British ties
and added that the American, gov government
ernment government is also at times "not ve very
ry very helpful" in Israel's dispute
with the Arab nations.
Britain is often put to "consider "considerable
able "considerable difficulty" over Israel, "for
whom there is naturally large sup support
port support in the United S t a t e s," he
Despite the criticism of U. S.
policy, President Eisenhower's at-
A NEW LOOK in Army dress here demonstrated by Capt. M. B. Zollicoffer (left) and
MSet A M. Wagner, both of the U.S. Arjny Caribbean G-4 Section will soon be intro introduced
duced introduced here Pith helmets, like those modeled by the two men, will become the tropical
headwear of the Armv soon. Shorts, short-sleeved shirts and long socks, according to
USARCARI3 officials, will be Issued in the ne ar future. (U.S. Army fhoto)
The EffVDtians said an Israeli
patrol attacked Arabs working in
fields in Egyptian territory near
Khan Yunis, 20 miles southwest of
the town of Gaza.
Khan Yunis was the scene of a
major Israeli attack last year,
the charges lent emphasis to
the efforts of Western diplomats
to ease the situation lest it erupt
into all-out war.
In Paris, French Foreign Mm
- later Christian Pineau. ust reJ
turned from comerences with 1
gyptian Premier Carnal Abd el
Nasser in Cairo, said me western
fAJ I 1 Vll Ca
powres ana tne unuea mnons;pijed that probably his iirm
must try to guarantee both Arab; could stick it out for a year, but
and Israeli land against attack.
In Cario, informants said Pineau
and Nasser reached a verbal a a-grcement
grcement a-grcement on matters dividing the
It was reported that Pineau did
not reject Arab request for Mys Mys-tere
tere Mys-tere jet fighters such as France
has promised to sell Israel.
Souices said it appeared likely
states with limited quantities ofi
arms to balance ott its agreement
to sell Israel 12 Myslere jets.
tempt to fence mending at his
Washington news conference
Wednesday appeared to have a
calming effect of ruffled British
When American Ambassador
Cavendish Cannon assured Greece
of American "sympathy and con-
ticern" over Cyprus Tuesday, it was
regarded Dy many uriusn pouucai
leaders as a "kick in the teeth."
Snow Storm Sprints
Over Middle West,
Heads Toward East
CHICAGO. March 16 (UP)
A last-moving snow storm raced
across the Midwest into the East
today. Forecasters predicted a
half foot of snow for parts of
Ohio and Pennsylvania.
The wintry storm sprinted a
cross Illinois and Indiana dur
ing the night and was all-the'0f the 25,000, over 15,000 are
way to Pittsburgh, Pa., shortly employes of the Panama Canal
after daybreak. .Company and Canal Zone Gov
Special U.S. Weather Bureau
bul etins predlcted two to six
inches or snow lor centra ana
inches for western Pennsylvania.! cles, and nearly 1200 are em em-Rain
Rain em-Rain chane-incr to snow were nlnves of the Armv. Naw. Air
expected to make driving dan-iorce post exchanges and similar
gerous in extreme southern Ohio! quasi-official agencies.
and parts of northern Kentucky.1 "The atricUy private em-
$1-an-Hour Minimum Wage Hearing
(Continued from Par X)
although they're nice to get a a-long
long a-long with and are good workers.
H. I. Homa a partner in the
H. L Homa Company told the
committee that his firm special specializes
izes specializes in tile work, and last year
had employed about 100 workers,
of which about 85 per cent earn earned
ed earned less than $1 an hour. He
said his firm completed $450,000
in contracts for the VS. govern government
ment government last year.
Fjare then stated: i
To me, a very important
factor Is how the government
of Panama feels about this. I
think the committee should
find out," but it does appear
obvious that It might create &
lot of unrest in the country."
The last contractor to testify.
C. D. Tillman, said he was
president of Bildon, Inc., a firm
which did a volume a $800,000
last year, and hired between 200
and 250 employes. He testified
that their pay scales run from
35 cents an hour to $150 a week.
Homa too stated that it
would upset the economy of
the entire area if the Si-minimum
was to be enforced on
the Zone. He said that when whenever
ever whenever there is a lay-off of men
those workers claim they get
much less for doing similar
work in the Republic of Pan Panama.
Flare asked Homa: 'If you
were forced to pay $l an nour to
your employes, would you quit?"
To which, the contractor re
then would be forced out of bust
He asked Fjare whether this
$1 an hour minimum would
apply to Panama Canal em employes,
ployes, employes, to which the commit committeeman
teeman committeeman answered: .'
"That'i why we're here, to
determine if it should."
government would have to
lnntraptnrm nnW lnrrM!
pay contractors would increase
considerably, to the extent oi a a-bout
bout a-bout 33-13 per cent.
Homa reiterated that one of
the main reasons he was oppos opposed
ed opposed to the $1 minimum was the
adverse effect it would have on
Runnestrand, in his prepared
statement oil behalf of the Pa
nama Canal Company and Ca
nal Zone government, told the
"There Is no indigenous pop
illation in the Canal Zone and
there i very little private bust
ness enterprise. Under the trea
ties only certain categories of
persons may reside in the Canal
Zone, principally persons in the
I military or civilian service of
tne unuea iaies uoverninent
. . . i-i i
and their families.
"Also under the. treaties no
private business enterprises may
be permitted to be established in
the Canal Zone except those
having a direct relation to the
operation, maintenance, sanita sanitation
tion sanitation or protection of the Canal,
such as those engaged in the
operation of cables, shipping or
dealing in oil or fuel.
"The civilian population of the
Canal .Zone Is about 40.000. Ot
these about half are Unitedintai unit ntnt. 1. the hos-
States citizens and the rest re
'non-United States citizens, prln
"The total number of per
sons who work In the Canal
Zone, regardless of whether
they live in the Zone or in
the Republic of Panama, is
ernment and nearly 7UOU more
;are employes of the Army, Navy.; boardB coverlnK aI1 craft
and Air Force. l.nri "ft suoervisorv positions.
"Another 274 are employes or
ployment in the Canal Zone is
therefore limited to the 1225
contractors' employes, 36S em employes
ployes employes of the few commercial
firms such as the ships'
agents, oil companies, cable
company, and so forth, and
about 100 .employes of church churches,
es, churches, welfare organizations and
other non-commercial enter enterprises."
"Ci o v e r n m ent emDlovment.
which is excluded from the ap
plication oi tne wage and hour
:aw, mere: ore coveis over 83
of the employment In the Canal
: V ine I,uu- r 0,7, employ-
I by contractors, commercial
firms, and churches and like or-1
ganizaiions, 1464 are non-U.S.
citizens, practically all of whom
live in the Republic of Panama.
"1 assume that only a part
of these private employes
would be subject to the Fair
Labor Standards Act, since its
application is understood to
extend only to employes en engaged
gaged engaged In commerce or the
production of goods for com commerce.
merce. commerce. "This -presumably would ex exclude
clude exclude the 100 or so church and
welfare workers and part of the
'It therefore appears," Run Runnestrand
nestrand Runnestrand went on." that the
potential application of the
Fair labor Standards Act in
the Canal Zone covers only a
lew percentage points of the
25,000 employed persons in the
Canal Zone, certainly substan substantially
tially substantially less than the 6.7 which
represents the total private
employment of all classes in
the Canal Zone."
The Panama Canal Company,
which is the corporate agency
of the United States charged by
Congress with maintaining and
operating the Canal and relat related
ed related facilities, and the Canal Zone
Government, the agency which
administers governmental func functions
tions functions in the Zone are the domi dominant
nant dominant employers in the Canal
"These two agencies are close closely
ly closely integrated in organization
and management. They employ
about 60 of all employed per persons
sons persons in the Zone, and about
65 of all Government employ employment
ment employment In the canal Zone.
"The Panama Canal Company
and Canal Zone Government
employ 3788 U.S. citizens in the
Canal Zone,' and 11,285 non non-U.S.
U.S. non-U.S. citizens a total force of
"Of the 11.285 non-U.S. citi citizens,
zens, citizens, about 8000 are citizens of
"Panama, the majority of the
others being West Indians. Most
of the U.S. citizens live in the
"All but about 3000 of the
non-US, citizens live in the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama.
"The nav structure for Pana
ma Canal Company and Canal
Zone Government employes Is
initially divided into two main
divisions, one covering positions
for which it is necessary to use
the continental United States as
the basic area of recruitment
in filling jobs, and the other
covering positions which can be
filled by recruitment irorn tne
T30T10 wa lohnr market,
positions for which th-contl-
lc recruitment area are neces-
isarilv romDensated at rates bas
ed on those for comparaDie vea-
eral or Drlvate employment in
the United States. In general,
an additional 25 per cent is add added
ed added as an overseas and tropical
"The nav rates of the Classlfi
cation Act of 1949, as amended,
are by law or administrative ac action
tion action applied to about 1.600 of
these positions. Another 1,250 or
Administrative irroiin covers
L U X Itoday CENTRAL
In TECHNICOLOR and
3:00 -4:02 6:25 8:59 p.m.
" rusisixvy i
tm mm mm hoh wvm m (rr mw m
pilots, policemen, firemen, anw
"No pay rate for these
U.S. recruitment area fulitime
positions is less than $1 an
hour. For these employes the
average hourly rate is $3.15 and
the average annual salary is
$6,546. The lowest hourly rate
paid in any such regular full full-time
time full-time position is $1.78.
"For the more than 11.000 po
sitions for which the basic re recruitment
cruitment recruitment area is the Panama
;ed generally' on the prevailing
-Irnt.pe fnp Anmnarohl n.rwlr
lahnr marlrAt nav vatoe r Hi e
that area. As a matter of fact
th TTnitH ctat.
schedule for such positions is
(conceded to be somewhat hitrher
than the going rates In Panama.
"The current rates of pay on
the local-rate pay schedule)
range from 41 cents to $1,59 aa
"The locality-rate employes ar
paid within this range in ac
cordance with a point evaluation
plan developed in 1947 in colla
boration with the Bureau of La
bor Statistics of the Department
of Labor. The plan currently
consists of 15 grades, each six
longevity steps, and the grading
system is coordinated among
four occupational categories, (1)
manual occupations, (2) service
occupations, (3) clerical occupa occupations,
tions, occupations, and (4) subprofessional
"The average hourly wage
paid to the locality rate group
is 64 cents.
"Each individual job designa designation
tion designation in the locality group is In Indexed
dexed Indexed in the agency's personnel
manual and Indicates the grade
to which it has been classified."
To Aid Palo Seco
Feature For Sunday
A benefit bullfight for the
children of the inmates of the
Palo Seco leper colony will be
held Sunday at La Macarena
bullring, featuring four bull bullfighters
fighters bullfighters vying for a "Golden
The "golden ear" bullfight w
also be a duel between MexlA
and Spain for the honors of thr
afternoon. Scheduled to com compete
pete compete are Manuel del Pozo (Ray
ito) and Manuel Navarro (Nav (Nav-arrltol
arrltol (Nav-arrltol of Seville, Spain, against
Manolo Marquez and Ellseo Go Gomez
mez Gomez (El Charro) of Mexico, all
of whom will be performing both
for the prize and in defense of
their country's honor.
Tickets are beine sold, hv sev
eral organizations, including the
C.Z. Police Assn., Balboa Jewish
Welfare Board, Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign Wars, American Legion and
Auxiliary, Albrook NCO ana ui-
ficers Clubs, and the Ft. KODDe
Special Services Center.
In Panama City tickets are be beine
ine beine sold at Hotel El Panama, the
Tivoll Travel Agency and at the
bullring's box office.
Four pure-bred Mexican Duns
To be perfectly contented ttj
person must hove 0 poor memoryi
ond no imoginotlorv
12:55, 2:3!l, 4:45. 6:25, f)-M pm
THE EXCITING TRUE LIFE STORY OF
AMERICA'S MOST DECORATED HERO!