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.... MORE TOURIST.
T. FLITES., ;. v - ."
? J. HOMEWARD VIA
"AM IMnCDCMnCMT HAIIV MEUCDADED
"Let the people know the truth and the country 1$ safe" -f Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA. R. P., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957
7ce 4s(s $1: Million to Start
Balboa Bridge Pr eliminaries
WASHINGTON, March 13UP) President Eisenhower asked Congress todaysto
- appropriate $1,000,000 to pay Jthe cost of necessary work preparatory to construct
ing a bridge over the Panama Canal at Bal boa. -1
, The request was included among a number of supplemental appropriations
which the President' sent to the Congress today, asking that they be approved.
' When he submitted, on ian. 1 ., the regular budget for Fiscal 1958, the Pres.
idqnt informed Congress that he Jater would send it a request for a $1,000,000 sup supplemental
plemental supplemental appropriation. His request today fulfilled that promise. '' v
v Today's' request noted that construction of the bridge was authorized by an act
which congress passed last July -3r.i" .
SPECULATION rflarclin the
poibl presidential candidates
for the National Patriotic Coali Coalition
tion Coalition (CPN) In I960 Wat ochood
-' today by fh noon tabloid La
Hora. vy : s. ;
Hf Heading the list la Alejandro
(To to; emou, wno served jaiuus-
ter oi Government and Justice in
tne last administration ana is now
engaged in private enterprise.
. Also mentioned as possible CPN
presidential nominees are: Juan
tie Arco Galindo, second vice-pres-
' ident HeracUo Barletia, .Aiimster
ot Govt, and Justice Jiax Heurte Heurte-jnatte
jnatte Heurte-jnatte and Assemblyman Manuel
:. (ftene) Arias. -
The err'l ry cil li'fi Union Na Na-'Cional
'Cional Na-'Cional tie f ar t'is (ititrcnaiu ma marine
rine marine union) i u.puunca louay oi
foreign AUi'ter Aquuino fcoyd'e
xefusai to aUow cepresentauve
ot tna union sit hn oa tne study
or regulations lor the boarding ui
Panama-registered v&eeis in Pa Panama
nama Panama Cinai waters by Manama-
man inspectors,' .,
,; -.:J'!''-:,':'l',d'"v '"','''''.
- UNM secretary Guillorme Caa-.
till lae declared thaf certain
interest ana bent en pigon-hel
ing the plan te have leoor in-
1 apectors eeard vaasels wmch ar arrive
rive arrive et Canal Zone perta. i :
' " ..-.'!
. The first Issue ef e four-page
tabloid, whicn made its eppear-
, ance as an extra late last night,
emoted Ruben Mire, alleged Stay Stayer
er Stayer of the late President Jos A.
Remon, as saying, that Irving
tipstein was one ef the trigger trigger-,
, trigger-, men at the Juan France race racetrack
track racetrack en Jan. 2, IMS.
The tabloid,: La dpinion, also
quoted Miro as saying that Lip Lip-stein,
stein, Lip-stein, wno was anesied aiter ue
assessination end later released,
was tne leader .of tne band wnicn
assassinated the President, and
that be (Miro; arrived lave xoi
the killing. '.
In the statement, which La Opi
nion says was made exiuslvely
for the new tabloid, Miro a lav
said he would Drove during: his
trial that Lipstein as one of the
1 Panama first class air mail
rates were Increased yesterday
fremte 14 -merits tor three
grama and five cents ter every
.eJattional five grama er frac fraction
tion fraction thereof, according to e de decree
cree decree issued yesterday by the
, Ministry ef Govt, end Justice.
The hew rates will go Into ef effect
fect effect 30 daya after the decree is
published in the Official Gazette.
"Tana ma started
angea this week.
' The first shipment el 5,000 or
nges (500 crates: left here Mon
day aboard the Dutch vessel Wil-
helmstad lor Holland.
The shipment was made through
the Institute for Ecnomic Develo-
La Hot also reported that a
large number ef Panama students
have failed to make passing
trades la one er more subjects.
Some of them are catching up by
taking summer xourtes offered by
some private scnoois, the paper
Of the six persons reported
tnissing after the Carnival Festi Festi-rltiee,
rltiee, Festi-rltiee, one was reported today aa
Mrs. Ampare Gonzales Rivera,
28, wbe left her borne en March
4 along with a friend to go to a
dentist, has Dot been seen since.
The friend, identified as a bus
driver by the name of Candido,
has also disappeared, but his ab absence
sence absence has not beea reported to
"ine above-mentioned law au
thorizes and directs 'the Panama
uanai. uompany to construct or
to cause to be constructed and to
maintain and operate a high lev level
el level bridge including approaches o-
ver the Panama Canal at Balboa,
Canal Zone,'' the supplemental ap appropriations
propriations appropriations request, explained.
'"The estimated total cost of con construction
struction construction is $20,000,000 j
" "This "proposed approbation
(the $1,000,000 request is to pro
vide the agency (the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company) with funds for sub
surface exploration, preparation of
plans and specitications, and om
er activities which are prelimina
ry to constuction of the brige."
When the $1,000,000 is appro-
I it t ... t i I
Tlie prpmotion tt Capt. William
G. Dolaa from drillmaster io the
newly-created, poet pf fire marshal
uv the Canal' Zone .Fire Division
was announced today, by H' Don Donovan,
ovan, Donovan, Civil Affirs director.
In the announcement, Donovan
stated "that in his- new position,,
Dolan would be responsible for the
coordination and supervision -- of
administrative action and proce procedures
dures procedures between the Civil Affairs di director
rector director and the chief of the Balboa
and Cristobal Fire Districts.
,ln addition, Doland will be re
sponsible in both fire districts
for fire investigative work, train?
ing programs for officers and fire firemen,
men, firemen, and public relations.
Dolan,. a native of Brooklyn,
New York, has been with the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Fire Division since 1942,
and was made chief of the Canal
Zone Civil Defense organization it,
1952. For his work in this unit he
was awarded last year the distin distinguished
guished distinguished service Award. He return returned
ed returned to the Fire Division last June
with the rank of captain, drill-
Ike Off To Bermuda
To. Hold Conference
Willi Britain's PM
WASHINGTON. March 13 (UP)
President Eisenhower today an
nounced that ne expects to leave
by Navy cruiser from Norfolk, Va
late tomorrow for a leisurely
cruise to uermuaa wnere no u
due March 20.
-The President, who has been
uflering from a head cold, cough
and inflammation, of the left ear
for aome time, had hoped to go
to londa for a lew daya prior to
his Bermuda conference next
week with British Prime Minister
He told his news conference to
day, however, that he had decid-
end not to go to Florida, but
would aeek out sunshine aboard a
navy cruiser during what he call called
ed called a very slow trip to Bermuda.
He is scheduled to reach Bermu
da next Wednesday. His conferenc
es with Macmillan begin the fol
lowing day. -,
Mr. Eisenhower said be elans
te sail from Norfolk late tomor
row, unless some unexpected event
forces a change in his schedule. 1
GROUP HEALTH INSURANCE STARTS FOR P.C
Group health Insurance for
es became an accomplished fact
today when over 50 per cent of
the Canal force was enrolled in
stood plan underwritten by
Mutual of Omaha, and adminis administered
tered administered by an employe Group
Health Insurance Board.
la order te snake the plan
effective, (447 employe had
te dpi for the insurance
plan. Aa ef II a.m. today, a te
Ul ef C.44I employes bad ap applied
plied applied for the hisaranee and
additional applications were
priatad, the President told Con Congress
gress Congress it should remain availa available
ble available until fully expended.
When Mr. Eisenhower attended
the assembly of the : American
Presidents in Panama last July
he signed, in a ceremony in the
United States Embassy, the July
23 Act authorizing, construction of
Bicardo Anas, who then was
president of -the Republic of Pa-j
nama and. was host to the other
American presidents, attended the
The Balboa bridge was among
the undertakings assumed by the
United States when the revised
1955 treaty was signed tith Pana
FBI Chief Claims
US Reds Still Are
.WASHINGTON, 3KMaith 13 (UP)
FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover said
today the Uv 5. Communist party
still is "part and parcel, or the
tlnrlri-ttrMa. rmmiiniflr Anoniii.
cy'-' despite ny cover-up efforts.T
"It is still responsive to the will
of Moscow,',' he said. It still
works for the destruction of the
American way of life and it still
is dedicated to the building of a
soviet united states."
Hoover told the Senate Internal
Security subcommittee in a state statement
ment statement that the party used its con
vention last month to convey the
public impression that it no long
er is subservient to Moscow."
He said the Communist move
was part of a program "to thwart
future prosecutions by the vepart-
ment of Justice." But he said a
study of the. convention's delibera
tions shows that the "Communists
will are masters ef the Jbig lie.'
"Their double talk, duplicity,
and semantic gyrations make
them the most dangerous 1 and
proficient masters of propaganda
in the civilized world,'; he said,
"The Communist Party before
and after its 1957 convention is
part and parcel of the world-wide
Hoover said the American Com Communists
munists Communists att he convention hid be
hind a "cloak, of secrecy" "de
spite the party claims that It was
being covered by the largest bat
tery of newspapermen in the par-
Newsmen were not admitted to
witness the convention, he said,
but received a pre-cooked briefing
from a man who has been a card card-carrier
carrier card-carrier since 1932, Simon W. Ger-
ANAHEIM, Calif., March 1J
(UP). A used car dealer ex expects
pects expects a lot of parents to an answer
swer answer his newspaper advertise advertisement
ment advertisement In which be offered to
accept up to 10 Elvis Presley
records end allow $5 per record
against the purchase price of
any used auto.
-.The ad also said: "Special of offer
fer offer to parent only If you're
parent you can wield the ham hammer
mer hammer on all the records that are
atUl bblng received. Both VS.
and local rate employe greaps
-net the M per cent geal.
as the Health insurance plan
Lthe first such available to em
ployes as a whole went over
the top, It was announced that
the Group Health insurance
Plan became "entirely non-selective."
The announcement, made by
John P. Boler, manager of the
Franchise Department of Oma Omaha
ha Omaha Mutual'a home office, means
that all employes enrolled in the
Insurance plan sre cow covered.
$552,000 Requested By President
To Pay PC Construction Workers
WASHINGTON. March 13
asked Congress today te appropriate $552,000 to pay annuities
to employes who assisted in the construction of the Panama
Canal, or their widows and to widows of former employes in
the .lighthouse service. ,'Y.. v; f-.,
, The request was among supplemental appropriations which
the President sent to the Congress today asking for approval.
Eisenhower said the. supplemental appropriation was needed
because of legislation '.which Increased the annuities of the
former Canal employes, r
- Relationships on the Canal Zone
seem to be much smoother than
when the Panama Canal Sub-committee
of the Merchant Marine
and Fisheries Committee held
hearings at Balboa Heights in
1955, Rep. John J. Allen (R.-Cal
ef.) said last night.
A longtime member of the Mer
chant Marine and Fisheries Com
mittee, Allen has made many in
spection trips to the Zone and has
taken an active interest in Canal
affairs. He chairmaned the Canal
Sub-committee several years ago
during the period when Congress
was organized under Republican
He is not presently serving on
the sub-committee but retains his
interest in the Canal.
During this visit, he said, he has
been contacted by E. W. Hatchett,
president of the CLU-MTU, by J.
W. D. Collins of the United States
Citizens Association, and by -offi
cials of the railroad and, electri
cal unions. He found these talks
few acute issuer were wised.
. .. aii .j
, I mass j rersa rfwmt ei m nwaae.l
W. Malllard (R..CaliM, also
e member of the Merchant la-
rine and Fisheries Committee,
will go te Margarita to look. o o-ver
ver o-ver the site of the proposed new
school and gymnasium which
may requiro the moving of the
- Holy Family Church.
In making plans for the hew
school and gym to replace the
Cristobal High School, he report
ed, it was decided by Canal engi
neers that foundation conditions
are such that the only way the
two structures could be placed in
suitable relationship was by mov moving
ing moving the church.
Whenever churches or similar or organizations
ganizations organizations are permitted to use
Canal Zone land, he observed, it
is on the basis that they will va vacate
cate vacate if the government needs the
Naturally, Allen remarked, the
church members wish to avoid
moving the structure if possible.
Some of them had contacted the
Nixon Says Hello
ADDIS ABABA (UP) Ar "Vice
President Richard Nixon laid
wreaths today on graves of Ethio
pian soldiers killed in Korea and
then met with Emperor Haile
Selassie to discuss -possible Ameri American
can American military and economic aid to
The 65 year old emperor is
known to be unhappy because his
nation has received no American
military .. assistance, particularly
in view of the Ethiopian contribu
tion to United Nations forces in
Ethiopia is interested In obtain
ing modern weapons, including jet
aircraft. The United States was
believed unwilling to grant more
than a smalt portion of what Se
The vice president and his wife
landed at Addis Ababa airport in
a heavy rain Monday. Ethiopia is
the fifth stop on their tour of
Nixoa told the cheering crowd
of some 3,000 at the airport he
had come to "discuss mutual prob problems'
lems' problems' and meet the people.
regardless of physical condition
and past medical history.
All certificates, issued since
the enrollment period started,
which carried restricted riders
are now effective on a non-sel-active
(regardless of physical
condition) basis. The restricted
rider has been removed.
Meanwhile, Robert Van Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, president of the Employe
Group Health Insurance Board,
reported that he has received
numerous calls from employes
who failed to complete their
applications before March. 10.
(UP) President Eisenhower
Committee, and he was asked to
iook into the matter, Allen said.
He has also discussed with Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal officials various as aspects
pects aspects Of. the program to' put the
Panama Railroad on a paying
basis. Questions revolve around
which rejuvenation steps will be
taken first, he said.
Allen has also reviewed in a
general way 1 the current studies
being made toward increasing
Asked what he thought could be
done toward hastening action by
Congress' on measures needed to
implement certain asppects of the
1955 RP-US Treaty,; Allen said he
thought consideration was moving
ai normal pace.
He said the Canal sub-commit
tee in the present Congress has
only recently been Organized and
with a new chairman, Rep. Fran
ces cuuivan u-), ...
The former chairman. Rep. Ed Edward
ward Edward A. Carmatz (D-Md.)... who
also '.chairman of the., lflis
5s"erre' ?. chairman .of
I the-Coast Guard Sub-Committee..
- . .t r
' lsl"ti0n. 0a tfe"ty btM
of course, not reached the. commit
tee, since t has not been .intro-
4, 1 JTL. Tl .. T
uui-eu. me nureau oi me Budget,
where Allen was told by a news
man me package bill on Treaty
legislation is thought to be under
consideration isTusual!y concerned
wholly with appropriation matters
this early in rfthe session, Allen
said. He did -hot think Congress
naa ueen siow on tne endiing leg
Last session, he remarked, we
put through the bridge authoriza
tion,' widh considerable opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, as I recall."
Yesterday, President Elsen.
tiower asked for a $1,000,000 ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for plans and detail detail-ed
ed detail-ed studies on the $20,000,000
Two other chief matters on
which legislation is reauired are
the single wage scale and retire
ment for Panamanian employes of
tne canal, inese would come be before
fore before the Civil Service Committee,
not nis group, Allen said.
He said he was uncertain what
committee would consider the real
estate provisions under which
Congress will be asked to author authorize
ize authorize the transfer of $30,000,000
worth of improved and unimprov unimproved
ed unimproved real estate.
Rep. Allen, who was accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by Mrs. Allen, said this
trip to the Isthmus was a combi combination
nation combination of business and vacation.
Yesterday, on a brief fishing
foray into Panama Bay, he caught
more than a dozen big red snap snappers.
pers. snappers. At some points ithe schools
were so dense "the water was red
with them," Allen said, noting
that he himself had picked up a
bright Ted coat of sunburn. .. i
Reps. Allen and MaiUard are
sailing northbound today on the
Bleach Of Promise
LOS ANGELES, March 13
(UP). Sadao Sakaguchi, 23; re recently
cently recently arrived from Japan, and
his friend Hoblde Kyoko. 27,
were recovering today from the
effects of the American "cock "cocktail."
tail." "cocktail." Miss Kvoko told doctors she
was under the impression that
laundry bleach they had drunk
was "an acceptable American
As a convenience to all em employes,
ployes, employes, he said. Boler has grant granted
ed granted en extension until March 23
for those who still wish to en enroll.
roll. enroll. Applications received By
thli date, March 25. will be ac accepted
cepted accepted on a non-selective basis.
These interested in (reap
health insurance wb have
Bet signed ap, shoe Id d se at
nee, Va Wagner said, as ap ap-pi
pi ap-pi cations received after Mar.
25 will be processed en a sel selective
ective selective basis enly.
Employes who are on leave
will be permitted to enroll la
Hurt On Ship
American Contractor, John V.
scrap-ioadinir job at Balboa
piers, was knocked into tne hold
of the Fukusan Maru at 3:15
a.m. today when a section oi
mast fell off the vessel, v
Carter fell a distance of IS
feet and landed on a pile of
As he was being rushed to
Gorgas Hospital in a truck he
reported pains in his side but
did not seem badly injured.
At the hospital, he was ad
mitted for observation for pos possible
sible possible internal injuries. X-Rays
were made about 10 a.m.
At that. hour, the hospital r
ported he was "feeline much
better" and was; not on the se
riouslv ill list.
Shortly thereafter, hP made
his way to a telephone to ques
tion Canal personnel on tne pier
about the progress of the job.
At the time of the accident,
Carter was standing on the
deck at No. 2 hatch supervising
A motor-rail crane be'ng
operated by Hilton Bradford
McPheters, an employe of the
Canal's Storehouse Division,
truck the forestay which
runs from the tog of the fore foremast
mast foremast to the bow. This set up;
a vibration of the foremast
which caused the top elpht elpht-rfeet
rfeet elpht-rfeet to break off and fall jn-
to the bold. I
."Hie cables attached to the
mast pulled carter over the edge
of tne natcn comDing into w
hold. .. ..
Carter resides with nis wiie
and family n Las cumbtes.
Fined In Balboa;
Several vagrants, loiterers
and trespassers were fined or
sentenced in Balboa Magis
trate's Court yesterday; arter
noon and .i-.y.
Manuel Vicente Isaza, 48,
Panamanian, was 1 ailed for 30
days for vagrancy in we vici vicinity
nity vicinity of the Pacific Service Cen Center.
Frank Morris. 21. Panama
nian, a San Bias Indian,- got 15
days for loitering at jib
Robert Meade, 20, Panama
lan. was fined $15 for trespass
in in a posted area at Albrook
Manuel. Antonio Bates. 18
Panaminian, received a4 15-day
sentence, suspended, for lplter-
ing in La Boca.
Armed Forces Day
Issued By Potter
Special attention ef Canal Zone
residents te President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's preblemation ea Armed
Forces Day wat called this
week by Gov. Potter a he urg urged
ed urged Zonfane te join in the cele cele-bration.
Potter pointed out thet Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Day will be held here
next Satwrdey instead ef in May,
as mentioned in the Presidential
proclamation. This change was
mode by special arrangement,
in order te take advantage ef
the dry seesen weather new end
avoid the possibility ef rain lat later
er later In the yeer.
the group insurance plan, on a
non-selective basis, provided
they do so within 30 calendar
days after they return to duty.
New employes are permitted
to enroll, on a non-selective ba baste
ste baste if their applications are
processed within 30 calendar
days after they are employed.
With the group health plan
now an accomplished fact, the
administrative Board will meet
at R:30 a-m. Friday, tn -the
Board Room of the Administra Administration
tion Administration Buildine to review the
progress of the enrollment.
Local 900 Works
The president of the Central Labor Union, E.
Hatchett, said today his group is proceeding on the a$
sumption the $l-an-hour-minimum ,wage applies to .all
contracts performed on the Canal Zone,
His statement followed notification of John V. Cof
ter and Geneva, S. A., by the U.S. tabor Department
that the wage provisions of the Fair Labqr, Standards Act
apply to the loading at Balboa of scrap- bound for Japan
aboard the Fukusan Maru.
Carter has saidhe will be glad to pay the minimum 1
$1 an hour if the law applies, but said yesterday he moy
decide to make a test case to see if it does.
A Local 900 spokesman said today that it is makW
ing progress in enlisting memberships among Geneva,
S. A., dockwo'rkers and that when it has a sufficient nunv
ber it will appoach Carter to negotiate. ''.
From Washington a United Press report confirming
that the Act applies on the Canal Zone stated also: "To "To-dayVruling
dayVruling "To-dayVruling will hit the .military in the pocketbook." It
also said a bill to exempt the Canal Zone from the Act
was introduced Into the Senate last-week on behalf of
the Navy. ti .,' y u 4 '"
r;M?Navy Secretary Chafle. Tkn;c$i solMe Act.
might cost the United States $640 million if the Zdn
and Guam are not exempted. r
Aside from the scrap Job, the
bljr question on the Zone today
is whether the minimum wage
provisions of the Fair Labor
Standards Act apply to con construction
struction construction and other contracts
performed for the Canal and
To a question, a Canal spokes spokesman
man spokesman said he had nothing to add
to yesterday's statement that
the Canal was awaiting, more
specific data and that hi any
case the Canal does not make
determinations In the applica
tion of the Act yesterday's
"It is recalled that the Act Is
nmitea in application to em employes
ployes employes engaged in commerce or
production, of goods for com commerce."
merce." commerce." tabor leader Hatchett raM
today he Is aware of the word wording
ing wording of the Act, but neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless believes it does applv to
all contracts here, including
those for construction.
Carter said yesterday he
needed tim- to studv the noti notification
fication notification which told him his
Panama firm is also liable for
time-and-a-half overtime for
all hours worked in excess of
40 in one week.
He alse said be had adver.
t'sed for' the svedore in
Panama and woulH nav them
hi Pan-ma when the job 's
(Today It was clear tli Fuku
san Maru cannot fi"1h her
loadln tomorrow or TMay s
scheduled. Best, unofflr'sl esti estimate
mate estimate l that she may ret away
A snekesnan for I "'si eo
sd tortev that rerarr? of
wbre the r-n wer nM -erfonneii
tir work in '-boe.
boe. '-boe. Hene V nnion won)
sist Them w'th rlam if
thev are not properly compen compensated.
sated. compensated. The TTn'ted Pres. r"msfrh
from WasMn'tAp s' T T-bor
bor T-bor rnartient hrl eVrrnh eVrrnh-d
d eVrrnh-d InfoimHo'i that ict n-
"Hen n the rnt nri to th
American fwirr'tn o' ete.
county and Municinal Workers
twi ym di.netch corn'nnd'
Tfc' ea nen annlreman
aid the ei.M lTV,n war
law ran fc ,nfiw4 retr-
ftverv mm im a twe-e d
H will be th rrWHir
the VM wt hrtfr nfVHala of
he T ahc- rvenarmen tn art.
torr the rullne the spokesman
rnw Labor Denafmm tt-
nthj -h rx perwwoel ,h
Zone, thouh a roresentatlva
mad a study here several
tY Fr Laker Staniavae
Act t a""" to ewi -e
mt TT.1 rntne ewr-ef
h iet"Weif the wrajwe wrajwe-ti
ti wrajwe-ti mt f
whajeve- the r .. fUr
Ttie or t1 tnnad
from the law's provisions were
v a .., :: ...
Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands,"
and American Samoa.
Today's ruling will hit the
military In the pocketbook,
not only in the Canal .Zone,
but also In Guam where con considerable
siderable considerable construction is un underway.
derway. underway. Only last week Senator H. Al Alexander
exander Alexander Smith of New Jersey
introduced a bill on behalf of
the Navy i
The bill asked" that three sec sections
tions sections of the Fair Labor Stand Standards
ards Standards Act minimum wage,
maximum hours,- and child la labor
bor labor be changed In their pres present
ent present application to the Canal
Zone, Guam and Wake Island.
A similar bill alse was Intro Introduced
duced Introduced on behalf of the Navy
.In the last Congress but it
died in Comm'ttee.
. The Labor Department as
gone on record as being oppos opposed
ed opposed to placing restrictions on,the
minimum wage provisions oMhe -Act
In its application to the r;a r;a-nal
nal r;a-nal Zone. Guam, and Wake is
The Navy'r position, which re
flects the thinking of the other
services, is that the $1.00 mini minimum
mum minimum wage is too high for these
areas. It argues that a .$1.00
minimum wage Is much higher
than the minimum paid to ,the
average worker outside: the
This results in a disruption
of the economy of the area,
the Navy haa contended. ...
Secretary of the Navy Charles
Thomas has said that if the
$100 minimum wage is paid in
the Canal Zone and Guam, re retroactive
troactive retroactive and future wages
might cost the government al almost
most almost $640,000,000 in the next
few years. Thomas based his
figures on the large amount of
construction expected in those
The bill introduced for the
Navy provides that the Secreta
ry of Labor be autnorized to
name en industry committee
that will determine a fair mln
lmum wage for tfte Canal Zone,
Guam and Wake Island.
This set uo is now In opera
tion in Puerto Rico, the VlrglH
Islands and American Samoa.'
The Senate Labor and Pub Public
lic Public Health committee received
;the bill today. It Is expected
that hearings will beein on the
bill towards the end or tne
Boot Butts 4
TRAVERSE CITT. Mkh..
March 13 The owner ot a
grocery received a letter con containing
taining containing $5 today from a soldier.
The repentant recruit wrote
that he had stolen a carton ef
ctgarets from the store three
rears sso and wanted to psv
for them so he could "start
Army life clean,"
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957
, THE PANAMA AMERICAN
.1. .. o
WNIO AIM rOLIBHBD mt THE PANAMA AMERICAN nlW INO.
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B7t H rm P. o. Boii 134. panana. : r P.
TtLKPHONK 2-O740' 18 LlNB
CAM ACMOk PANAMIMICAN, PANAMA
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POMIBN RtPAMINTATIVWi JOSHUA B. POWEKS. INC.
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LOCAL T WAIl
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, POtt SIX MONTH. IN ADVANC1 , S.SO 13.0O
PM ONB VBAR. IN ADVAHCB 1.BO SA.OO
THII IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
' Th Mail Box li an epan forum for readera of Th Panama Amarican.
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THE MAIL BOX
iviOKE ON UAiUn UtiLCli
li" bony to take so long in aniwering your most welcomed let let-tier.
tier. let-tier. A OmI icfcuu. ttice waui an juu. uuu me uuiu' rnvu, mnuj
iWOaHtomiio uu -a t
At XiCul'U Wuli WiO k'llVVIUie I11UV iiillj bUtlkAttUl) AUA' Udiw
CUlClA AIM lCCll lUlCKbU, luiuutcl' UWiuU w-l 1U tAbw.
fcytlllCillbAlli tUUOwAlWlift WAG AttCt Ull h""" C.ii.vi.A ii'i'll Ail
lit. Air lUWUi id kilc uiiaciowai.tmk.ilu ua aiu u". aaiv-j aum Vw.a
ijp 1X1 ns AmUiC lt-a J uu, ws avoc
JiUllll. All SCGUIS IrU AAi UA ilAiHrtVjT WttO AAUli UU MIC lUt OA WltU(u
tuuaiaeieu Wlicil uiwy iiiauc uio vAUAa aa
A AlttVB Mmie Vety tuuu aaiwais AiMK aaa waC uoie WlUi
CjliiUffcll Orti' AO WllU AAvbP Ali UAC AACAU AUWA1A, Aluli All Ad UiwA
pi line concern flu uity auaui iu me uiin. aaiauaa ma aaac ao uaa-
UK1'U 01 AU1' MICaU &IAU 0l.AAl.i- pvlliul! AAA UlC SWUS klUUV.
'a acre u no place uuai iue wiaa uas aha- 6 juat cxiu-
dren aU tne iMaAnuil 1W abAiaaaaaK waB acu Oa aaac n m s-aaji
ag ."ine vaAa in me maiicu uuawo UAy ciiaa aiwu-o ie
T., aa ussue iayer. auiuii iiuuv.wuuii cai ic ucu wy jtOua
next aoor neiguiois, so in oauca- io ue kuuu AwABiiot joa aaw
t wane aroiuitt your nou spetunu m vkaaaojao uy aai uiu
T'..: -i- m.r,tinnert the mosaultoes and the rest ol their
mnt.ioned the mosaultoes
wen, thai statementi ibuj uiw nie oyui. a
C. ... t mm red snots (Ditea) uikin a Am wiwi wic ui.m.
S or our pets in the lase, wno lost a sman www aog to a
will be done
but J us i, 10
"amadoe .ccard atc
T am with you in the hopes that something
vt.-.. TT,. net. hoin but i Dei notmng ever win.
Jrov. AnTpoint here is what 1 think ol the guich:
'I Pedro Miguel, Pedro Miguel
" You XUthy little spot
" Stuck in the midale of nowhere
You're a place that God forgot.
5 Your rundown houses (not worth a damn)
" a bit of paint could use,
II Lo. new stoves, new floors and hot water heaters
To keep from blowing a fuse.
" Your people are like savages
I! In a village all their own
- I hope tome day folks will wake uD
And the manner of living out there is known.
I hate to end this little poem
On such a hopeless note,
" But as the old saying goes.
" Boys, that's all she wrote.
' t This is one of the few places in the world Wre toe fve'-
American citizen comes in close dally contact with t all the
jSmed Services of the U.S. From his intimate association, ob ob-XSlAisretc'
XSlAisretc' ob-XSlAisretc' he is in a position to size up pretty we for
Smself (and not what service information officers want us to
to$ievt) Just what makes them tick.
LI 'I am among many who have just about decided that we
0uld well do without one of the services if there Is any doubt
3Eut which one Just take a trip to the Ft. Amador guard gate
andutt a rare treat of the kind of service we are sponsoring
TtSmely the Marine Corps. Never have I been subjected to or
Sen others subjected, to such Insolence, over-bearing hatefulness
.,n,,.,. rmn't. toil m thev are dolna their job the Army
iflan next to him Is doing his job, without the Insolent, over-
. .... M. 1 1 i i .i..llnH lien Dl.mlll
bearing avuiuoe. ine aiiiercuue is aw haaab. nuv, u,c
at Albrook and the Navy are doing their Jobs without this at attitude.
titude. attitude. I With the kind of publicity the Marine Corps is presently re reaving
aving reaving you would think It would be Just plain good sense, to
soft-pedal their true outlook on the population and carry on
where they won't be so well observed.
4 Brother, If you think you are hurting those "g. d. civilians"
m you refer to us as you are mistaken because if you had any
Itflde in your service at all you wouldn't want to make the. poor
allowing that you do along -side the other services. In other
words, there may come a time when not only does a few citi citi-xfchs
xfchs citi-xfchs feel that you have served your purpose but many will wait
d when that day comes, watch out You may sell your fellow
citizens cheap but son, they are the ones who decide aye or naye
just give this a little thought the next time you insolently pick
tt some g. d. civilian or his wife or daughter or teenage, son.
. So, if you can't see the wisdom of selling yourself to the
public perhaps the brass will they know who holds the purse
strings in Washington and I don't think they would like to be
sold short because of the ignorance of a few.
ATTENTION: THEATRE GUILD
'., Perhaps someone can relay my request to the Canal Zone
5, I would like to suggest that they try to put on "Dairy of
Anne Frank." I have heard so many wonderful comments on
this play in New York, and also from reading the book, I feel
that audiences here also would enjoy seeing it.
Since I do not know how they select their plays. I felt per perhaps
haps perhaps through this medium they would consider my request I
Know that in the past the Guild has certainly been doing a
wonderful job of bringing new. worthwhile plays to Isthmians
who often have no opportunity of running up to Broadway
whenever they feel like It
wuW love to hear from someone connected with the
Guild about my suggestion.
E. A. Brown
By VICTOR RIESEL'
When Waltef Reuther led one of
Michigan's first sitdown strikes,
he deployed his people so well and
sealed the plant so killfully. that a
major in tne national Guard was
heard muttering: "We can use
that fellow's genius for b a 1 1 1 e
Reuther never lost that touch
Today he Is once more deploying
on the same front and once again
his battle pns are carefully
drawn, nut new ms treasury con
sists of more than a few cans of
soup and some petty cash from
John L. Lewis.
Reuther is preparing to spend
some $50,000,000 to strike the Big
Three auto companies again. But
this time he hopes to launch the
first three day' week-end from
Thursday night to. Monday morn
ing in the history of a mass in
Once more Reuther Is preparing
to nail a slogan to a banner as he
did with the Guaranteed Annual
Wase in early 1955. This one is the
shorter work-week and the down
beat will begin throbbing early in
That will do tna weak ot April
7, to bo exact,, when tho Auto
Workers Union convention opens
in Atlantic City, N.J. Tho load,
orship, now mooting In Detroit,
will atk and got a four bit
increase in duet. Tho conven convention
tion convention of the United Auto Workers
will than authorize a "special"
emergency convention for next
January to work out details or a
"crash pregram" for tangling
with tho auto companies.
Reuther will sav asain and a
gain that the union will strike for
the snorter worn weex aqa ne
will mean every word. The-1 odds
are that the strike will come.
At that early 1958 conference,
the UAW leaders will ask for and
probably get either another dues
increase, or a special assessment
or some emergency payment from
each of the union's l.zsu.uou mem members.
bers. members. This mav come as much as five
dollars a man, or perhaps as lit
tle as two dollars each. But even
the lower figure isn't a ladies'
club bingo prize. At the very least,
the union will be raising almost
$25,000,000 for C Day, Contract
Day, which arrives Maypole time
And Reuther's cupboard isn't
exactly empty now. At the last
reading, dated Dec. 31, 1956, there
was a strike fund balance of $22,-
396,876.99. This is neatly invested,
incidentally, in government bonds
and banks and nas given the union
just over half a million dollars in
interest- which proves what this
creakyy eld capitalism can do.
The union chiefs consider this
more than just money. They see
the war chest as a psychological
weapon, says uaw secretary
Treasurer Emil Mazey: "A strong
Strike Fund tends to have an in
fluencing effect on companies dur
ing negotiations. It would be diffi
cult to determine the number of
strikes that have been avoided be
cause corporations realize that the
UAW had strong Strike Fund re resources
sources resources and could conduct an ef
There la, however, a general
impression that General Motors,
Ford and Chryeler wont bo im
pressed by $50,000,000 atrike
fund and will toll Reuther to
strike if ho wants that four-day
Reuther will counter with the of
fer of a painless extraction of
working hours from the Monday to
relay week, as he and his col
leagues see it now, the three day
week-end won't be completed for
perhaps another live to 8 years.
First Reuther and company will
say their people are producing 2-
and-a-half percent more each year
than they did the previous year.
This is the equivalent of roughly
an hour per week per man. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, the corporation will get the
same amount of production even
if it slashes its work week by one
hour, say the union strategists.
So, come Friday afternoon,
why not lot the men go home one
hour earlier. Than next' year,
two hour earlier. And three
hours earlier in 1H1. And to on.
Eventually Friday's working
hours will disappear but tho
aame amount of production will
bo maintained, Reuther will ar argue.
gue. argue. And I do meen argue.
" Reuther's objective is not only
to spread leisure time but to
spread work. The experts believe
there will be some 250,000 Auto U U-nlon
nlon U-nlon members jobless within a year
because of automation. A shorter
work week will give these men
employment in busy seasons.
And just think what all this will
do for the fishing tackle business
that is if Reuther wins this one.
In Plain View
Hunt For Right Button
By PETER EDS0N
WASHINGTON (NEA) Gov-wage and credit controls such as
ernment lawmakers and adminis
trators, private bankers and busi
nessmen, egghead economists and
professors all have a new 72-bil-
Jion-dollar riddle to rassle with.
The question is: How do you
prevent inflation in a free enter
prise economy during periods of
full employment and expanding
business, while there Is a cold war
some on which necessitates con
tinued high government expendi expenditures?
tures? expenditures? Nobody has come up with an an answer
swer answer to this.
The reason is that it is too
new. There as never been a need
for an answer before. All these
conditions never existed before.
Washington economists are
therefore studying with interest
what appears to be a first analy analysis
sis analysis of this subject. ; rvhi-y
It 'is an article. "Ara Living
Cost Out of Control?'! kr the
February "Atlantic." It-was writ
ten by John Kenneth Galbraith,
wartime deputy price administra administrator.
tor. administrator. He's a former Fortune mag magazine
azine magazine editor, author of a book on
the 1929 depression. He teaches
economics at Harvard University.
DR. GALBRAITH doesn't have
the answer to his own question.
either. He merely states the prob problem.
lem. problem. His conclusion is simply that
the present efforts to control in inflation
flation inflation dont work. The problem is
to find something that will
There are so-called direct and
indirect methods of controlling
The direct methods are price,
were used in wartime.
The indirect methods include
Federal Reserve Board regulauon
of the supply of money for bank
loans, and tax increases to soak
up money that would ottherwise
be spent, thus bidding up prices.
There is great reluctance to use
direct controls in peacetime. But
indirect controls have been used
to a degree.
Corporation tax rates have been
kept higher than business wants
them. Recent efforts to reduce
personal income taxes have been
defeated in Congress. The "tight
money policy of the Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve Board has been in effect
THE APPARENT RESULT of
these efforts Is that interest rates
are now higher than they have
been for 20 years and the cost of
living has been; creeping steadily
upward. -"- '. -.'V -J.;-.-
Tight money also seems to have
made it more difficult for small
business to get loans. The decline
in home building which is large largely'
ly' largely' a small business operation
is attributed by the construction
industry to tight money policies.
Furthermore, as Dr. Galbraith
points out, monetary policy makes
no contact with the wage-price
spiral. He. therefore foresees the
possibility that demand for every everything
thing everything will continue strong. In that
cn't, wattes, prices and profits
will continue to push each other
up for still more inflation.
Galbraith does mention one un
tried measure to check the wage-
price spiral. It u to prohibit gen
eral price increases in any indus
try until six months after a wage creases today,
increase is granted in a new la labor
bor labor contract. To balance this,
mere would have to be a require requirement
ment requirement tnai wage increases could
be granted only out of increased
prouis or piouuCuvuy.
Dr. Gaibrami tninKs this would
stop soft wage settlements that
are automatically passed along
to consumers in price rises.
By HIW MAItOM
WASHINGTON The Democrats
made a big hurrah about helping
small business during the recent
election campaign. Now, however,
they are coming up with a nice fat
The Republicans, it's true, also
made a lot of noise about helping
small business, and Sherman. A A-dams
dams A-dams told the Smaller Business
Association of New England that
tax reiiel definitely would be forth
coming if Ike were re-elected.
Now the administration is vigor
ously opposing this and all tax
However, let's see what the
Democrats, who yelled the loudest,
did about small business. :
Vary quietly, and in on singl
morning, th Democratic load load-rihip
rihip load-rihip rushed th existing tax
bill on corporation P r f It s
through th Heus Ways and
Means Committee, which, hand hand-la
la hand-la taxes, v,-
No effort was made bx either
party to reduce the tax on small
business. No small business wit
nesses were heard. The speed was
such as to arouse suspicion.
Afterward, the tax bill was giv
en a gag rule by the Rules Com
mittee, which means that it cannot
be amended on the floor of the
No Congressman can propose a
lower tax for small business and
get it voted on.
WHY THE RUSH?
IN ALL PROBABILITY, neith
er management nor labor would
put DacK to wartime ieveis. iviun-
sures. But the whole thing does
illustrate the fact that all inna inna-tionary
tionary inna-tionary controls hurt somebody.
Theoretically, tax rates could be
put back to wartime evels. Mon Money
ey Money could be made even tighter.
Price, wage and consumer credit
controls could be, imposed. And
government spending could be re reduced,
duced, reduced, if he country were willing
to risk reduced national defense
expenditures, ii this cold war pe period.
riod. period. X':y:;-.?.-':xs ';..;-"
; The pradUcaP troubled that po-!
litical pressure won't allow any
of. these methods of Inflationary
control to be used. N
But if you don't use these
things, what do you do?
Inflation never has been talked
out of existence by "jawbone con
trols," as Business Week calls
The Federal Reserve Board
couldn't talk the stock market m
to behaving in 1929. President Hoo
ver couldn't talk depression a
round the corner in 1931. And
President Eisenhower probably
can't talk big business and b i g
labor into being voluntarily rea
sonable about price and wage in
Officially, the rush was justified
by the fact that the tax bill expires
March 31. It contains excise taxes
as well as corporate taxes.' and
there cannot be even one day's I bill
lapse in the machinery oi coueci coueci-ing
ing coueci-ing excise taxes,
However, here is tne signincani
development regarding the tax
bill after it was rammed through
the Ways and Means Committee.
At first it was sent to the full
House for action during the week
of Feb. 18. Then suddenly it was
Its.ls now being hold in abey abeyance
ance abeyance until a few days bfor th
taxes ara du to xpir on March
31. Th reason is complicated,
but important. In brief, it smacks
of oil. '
In Capitol cloakrooms it's admit admitted
ted admitted the House Democratic leader leadership
ship leadership is fearful that the Senate will
pass a reduction oi tne uu
depletion allowance. -This
is th hie tax bonanza
which permits oil men to have the
most favored tax position inline
itqa- and incidentally. also per
mits them to throw- all kinds of
mnnow into election camps gins
Seldom has public opinion been
so irate against the oil companies
as right now. so-democratic ie
ore A-nti nf them rominC from Oil
rirh Texas, another from, oil-rich
rHahnm. have held nb the tax
bill. They know; the Senate is al
Therefore, House leaders intend
to pass the tax bill at the last nun
then send it to the Senate.
In the few hours or days before
Mreh si thev know tne oenaie
won t have time to add any, amend
Jnrnnti hurtinff oil.
NOTE Speaker 8am nayuuru
has pushed more ugiiuw
through the House favoring hum humanitarian
anitarian humanitarian causes than any single
iih American. So he can be for
far hnwine three times in
the direction of oil when oil legis-
i.tinn neeka even remotely over
fu. .Hoe nf the Caoitol dome. Af
ter all, lie's from Texas. Rep. Carl
Albert of Oklahoma is r Democra Democratic
tic Democratic whip. -. (
F FULBRIGHT STRUGGLE
Meanwhile, Sen. Bill Fulbrlght,
Democrat of Arkansas, Is carrying
out the Democratic platform by
offering an amendment reducing
taxes on small : corporations ; ana
increasing themi slightiyon giant
firms, such as General Motors,
which dominate the American eco economy,
nomy, economy, s
ir, cvmvnat, wvuia got
round th Whit Hous argu-
rnant that th Treasury can't af afford
ford afford lots f tax rvnu. v r
Thirty-two Senators are support supporting
ing supporting Fulbright's amendment. But hi
a n't a Cam U.w 'D.r.ul -M ir: j
nia, biggest apple grower in th
world and no friend of small busi
ness, even to hold hearings.
Byrd is Chairman of the Senate
Finance Committee, and he hat
ignored all Of Fulbricht'l rennesti
for hearings. ,
'' ::':yr:; )' .':ff'..?
In the House, Rep. Wright' Paf.
man of Texarkana, Texas, stanch
friend of little business, has pro proposed
posed proposed a similar tax reduction for
small business, but he has alrea already
dy already been thwarted by the Way and
Means Committee's ramrod action.
. So even if the 32 Senators sup supporting
porting supporting Fulbright should get ' a
small business tax relief amend amendment
ment amendment through the Senate, they will
come up against astute Democra Democratic
tic Democratic leaders-in the House determin
ed to permit no change in the tax
i lb J
THIS "CROUNOHOC CAUSED SOME REAL TROUBLE No matter what the weather
was like on Groundhog Day elsewhere, things were pretty rugged in General Electric' metal metallurgical
lurgical metallurgical laboratory at Schenectady, N. Y. Metallurgists discovered this little fellow peering from
his burrow Inside a broken stud on an electric motor, and photographed him with a cobalt camera.
Mr. Groundhog and the entrance to his lair Is actually a, greatly magnified view of a minut
fracture in the metal that caused the motor stud to falL
JAKARTA, Indonesia, March 13
(UP) An Army-led group has
seized control of Southern Borneo
from the central government of
Indonesia. Dress reports, said to-
It 4 ii i a tVt a TTArvif"frsi fnAsinfr
11 U M V a UIW 1V(V1M anv
splurge of military rebellions have
stripped Jakarta of control over
almost every island of Indonesia
except the home Island of Java
The Dress reports, auouni i
messenger .from the jungle-cover
ed sland of Borneo, said Lt. CoL
Hasan Baeri, commander of the
21st regiment, hss established
council with- civilian and military
leaders to ruleover South Borneo.
At the same time unconfirmed
reports said paratroopers from
Jakarta had been landed at Pa-
iembang, capital of South Su
matra. where army rebels carried
out a coup last Saturday.
Army headauartera here would
nenner confirm nor deny tha na.
ratroop report but said it might
be a "training- ererrise" if. the
The revolt in Borneo was re re-Ported
Ported re-Ported to be the outgrowth of
mounting dissaUsfacUon with Ja Jakarta's
karta's Jakarta's rule on tho rirh li.-
NOTE House Republicans Wo
equally strong against any conces concession
sion concession to small business, and so are
a majority of Republican Senators,
BACKSTAGE WITH C
The expansive bosom of Nica Nica-raguan
raguan Nica-raguan Ambassador Bill Sacasa is
going to swell a bit more shortly.
With the" exit of much loved
Norwegian Ambassador Morgen-
stierne. the envoy of the turbulent..
tiny Central American dictatorship
becomes dean of th Washington
The genial Sacasa is on envoy
who got bis job via the bloody
hands of a bloody father-in-law-President
Somoza, now assassinate
the U.S. Marines trained so well1
mat ne -ao ovr ui yi wucui j
of Nicaragua for years When
Brazilian envoy to the Pan Ameri American
can American Union Fernando Lobo. went to
Nashville to pay tribute to Cordell
.. ... 1 i -LI U
nun ior xne gooa neiKMiHAt
he knew better, xto bo knew that
A.y 1 4.... J .1 Ua rnn1 iiAtrih
wv a sscii tirtuiuvi y o
bor policy was Sumner .WelleS,
who sold it to FDR in 1932, insert
ia l. IU. n.MMr,ftii mlalfArm
at the Chicago 1932 convention,
and later carried it out as Under,
secretary of State ... One of th ;
reasons Cordell Hull has got credit
for the good neighbor policy is
that he was smart enough to hir
an expert newsman, able Andrew.
Berding, to write his memoirs.
Jim Hagerty has now been smart
enough to transfer Berding over to
the State Department to improve
John Foster Dulles's shaky press
relations. Berding will become. As Assistant
sistant Assistant Secretary of State:
Dogs Survive Rocket
LONDON, March 13 (UP). A
leading Soviet. scientists said tor
day experimental rocket flights
with dogs had proved inai man
could make a rocket flight into
outer space. He reported he had
ent dmena of dofs in rocket
flights and au had survived.
Anatoly Blagonragov, in charge
of the experiments, said he sent
the first dog into space in 1951 and
the animal still was living.
Tha do, he said in an interview
broadcast by Moscow radio,' "lives
with me and receives the utmost
car and attention." .- ;
Blagonragov said that dozens of
dogs had mad similar flights ;
since 1951, "some even twice snd
three times." The rockets wer
equipped with special compart
ments with supply oz oxygen,
"The main conclusion to b
drawn from our experiments is
that man too can make flight
DU nun, am tllU. mucv
tests represent a first step toward
solving the problem of inter
AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE COVERAGE
Comprehensive Fire & Theft
AS LITTLE AS.
Canal Zone Residents.. .NOW! BUY INSURANCE ON MONTHLY INSTALLMENTS... Military Personnel
CALL Panama 2-0925
General Ajrenti for UNITED STATES FIDELITY & GUARANTY CO.
- BOYDBROTHERS; INC.
(Residing In the Canal Zoo, or la Panama)
.. CHOICE OF
$56.00 or $100.00 DEDUCTIBLE
Pay 20 down when taking out policy budget
balance of payments over 9 months.,
TAKE AS LONG AS 10 MONTHS TO PAY!
EVERYONE CAN NOW AFFORD FULL INSURANCE COVERAGE
No. 3 L STREET
P.O. BOX 805, PANAMA 1
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957
TUt fAJTAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPATIV
;1 'I' !::
fe. J. &i . 1
' ,f I v
i "i I fiv j
IX GOV H W. SCHULt, Jr, as chairman of the Governor'? Council for Voluntary Giving,
presents a check for $13,869.17 to Thomas lu. Sellers, chairman of the Canal Zone Community
Chest hoard of directors. r
The check represents the funds contributed to the Community Chest by employes of the
Company-Government by- means of payroll deductions. The check is in addition to; a total
of $8,489.39 given by Company" Government employes in cash during the 1956 Community
''wSeir'Wceremonyleft to right, .ftre Arthur J. OXeary, member of the executive
committee of the Governors' Council for Voluntary Giving; Ellis L. Fatfcett, secretary, of the
Canal jZone- Community Chest; William G. Arey. Jr., member of the executive committee and
second vice-chairman of the Community Chest; Arnold Hodgson, campaign chairman for the
4956-driveJ and Edward ADoolan and Forrest G. Dunsmoor, members of the executive com committee.
mittee. committee. ; '
Armed Forces Day Visitors To See
USAF Communications In Action
Efficient communications have
always played a prominent part
in the aiinnesa or failure of any
military operation. The II n I t,d
States 'Air Force not only relies
ar. onmmiinications during; war
time, but also to efficiently oper
ate daily flights over
whose distances have been shrunk
...... 'a a.)iff i
by tne speea'oi jemirtio". -:ckM.tm-
vixitinr AlbrooK dur
ing the coming Joint Armed Foi c c-es
es c-es Day. celebration on Saturday
will have tne opportune i
j- th. Airnr and Air Commu
nications Services (AACS) exhibit,
Airways and Air Communications
Services is the United States Air
force cuimuuiv"' :-----0..
within th last vear the 1978tn
Airways and Air Communications
Service Squaaron nas fi
antenna to maintain voice commu commu-,,ith
,,ith commu-,,ith iTnited.-.. States Air
.iwraft on flights in the
t; a. Janeiro area of South A'
. until thi new system
was insianea ii w w iirZ. Z
, make clear contact with these
, planes.,.-; v.iJ"
Thia two-beam antenna loeat-
d mi the Air Force CoruirtU
transmitter maintalni l eljir
reception between all -United
States Air Forcer aircraft n
South' Amerlee and Albrook..
Thii H ut a iiatt- part' f tha
xtaniiv eortftirfrtiiationa yt yt-'
' yt-' tm tfablUh',lii thirai tor
tfficjant Air Fori kpwatiot.
Airwav and' Air Communica-4
tion Sarvka movacl lnt Panama
In 1940 and fell. Mr to a radio
station which had been 'operating
at France Field ainnr 1933 and
one at Albrook that had been
built in 1937. Two outlying stations,
on at Rio Hattf and the other at
Howard were' planned and bult
' at that tittle. : i
During i August of 1941, -this
mall Caribbean network of four
stations added Puerto Rico and
became known as -the ''Air Corps
Communications, Caribbean. Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda later joined the network, a
responsibility of the 1806th Air Airways
ways Airways and Ain Communications
Service Group satiooed at Al
i "mm """jjJl
4w; 1 "sjMm
a.J Swffyn. A v i hi ii tii in, ii ii i" i I
THE SPEED of 'today's USAF aircraft i maka communications
mor ssential than ever before, r. The 1806th Group of tha
Airways and Air Communications Services located at Albrook
Rir-Force, Base perform the big Job of operating Airways and
communications to Central and South America for USAF air aircraft,
craft, aircraft, .Exhibits showing how this job Is accomplished will be
displayed at Albrook Air Force Base on Armed Forces Day
. i , : Saturday. (USAF Official Photo)
l S '
er United States Air Force orga-the United Nations efforts in Io
nizations. They are the first to ar
rive and the last to leave any
base or field from which Air
Force aircraft operatee.
Parhaps on of th bfggast
paac tim operations raquirad
of Airways and. Air Communi Communication
cation Communication Sarvic was tha Berlin
Their controllers,, for many
mnnthc. apnnmnliRnpn ffrnun rnn-
From It mieagar beginning i In (trolled approach landings (GAA)
1t4A tha network today include
all f Central America, the Ca.
ribbeari area, and South AmarW
ca ta the South Pel.
The 1806th -Airways and Air
Communications Service Group at
Albrook handles over 97,000 mes
sases durins an average month.
Airways and Air Communications
Service personnel who operate and
maintain the receivers, transmit transmitter!,
ter!, transmitter!, teletype missions, traffic con
trol centers, control, towers, and
those who erect transmitters and
I.... hlohlu trains
XWC'TCt UlWUf .1G tllfHJ v l"VU
In reality, Airways and Air Com Communications
munications Communications Service In the "silent
partner" ia the support of all oth-
Ta tol l!n 'fTar'
Puf Under Scruliny
WASHINGTON. March U CUP)
A Pentagon proposal to set up
m 'yar" tn r,mnv th Ciirrarv
label from confidential documents
came under close scrutiny today
.The House Information Subcom
mittee said it would raise ques questions
tions questions later today about the rec
ommendation put .forth by the
Pentagon Coolidge Committee.
Tbe Coolidge Committee, head headed
ed headed by Boston lawyer Charles A.
Coolidee. said after studying De-
Sinse Department information po po-cies
cies po-cies that huge stores of docu
ments are labeled "secret? which
could be made public. It suggest
ed that one official be assigned
the job of going over the mate
rial and taking off the secrecy la
House investigators said they
wanted to Know what kind of an
official this would be. what au
thorny he would have, and wheth whether
er whether he would tun out to be a
"fall guy" for protests about Pen Pen-tar
tar Pen-tar on information policies.
They said they also would ask
Cooudge whether there should be
a penalty for keeping too much
informs tioa secret just as there
is for not keeping security mat matter
ter matter confidential. e A
'Coolidge and member of his
committee told the House group
yesterday they found it was too
eay to lahel documents aecretl
and too" difficult a process to re-j
irove the label once it was fiiten fiiten-ed.
ed. fiiten-ed. 1
at a minutes intervals, regardless
of weather conditions, at Tempel-.
hoff Airdrome; -. The experience
these men received in Germany
during the airlift enable them
shortly after to fulfill the much
larger commitment of supporting
In a matter of only days,. 10
complete packaged mobile com communications
munications communications stations were flown
from the United States to Korea
and were' in operation. Although
its personnel are technically non
combatant troops they frequently
have exchanged microphones for
carbines to defend and secure an
Perhaps, more than any other
organization in the United States
Air Force, the Airways and Air
Communications i Service can be
said to have turned those few ear
ly pioneer: sky trails into the pre.i
ent gigantic aerial highway, syr syr-tem
tem syr-tem that permits the round the
clock control of global air traffic.
Federal Judge To Probe Charges
Of Auto Unions Illegal Spending
WASHINGTON, March 13 (UP)
Th Suoreme Court today or
dered a federal Judge in Detroit to
re-examine government charges
that the AFL CIO United Auto
Workers snent union funds illegal-
By a Vote of 6 to a, the court
sent the case Dsck to r eaerai
Judze Frank Ar. Pieard who Jis
missed the charges without trial.
on Feb. 8, 1956. -.
Sneaking for the court's major
ity Justice Felix-Frankfurter said
Plcard s decision 10 stop me
nrosecution prematurely' waaJ
based art an "erroneous interpre
tation" of the Taft-Hartley law's
ban on political contributions from
the general funds of labor unions.
AveMed Constitutional Issue
Frankfurter avoided an opinion
on the constitutional issue of free
soeech. which was argued by both
sides. He suggested that the Issue
maw become, moot after the true
facts of the case are brought out
in a triaL
Dissenters were Chiet Justice
Earl Warren and Justices, Hugo
L. Black and William O. Douglas
Speaking for the minority, Doug
las caed tne tan-naney can
"a broadside assaut .on the free
dom of political expression guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed by the First Amendment."
Tbe auto workers were accused
in 1955 of spending from $700. to
$2,500 on f o a r telecasts overl
WJBK-TV In Detroit doring the
1954 Campaign. In the slbsequent
election Democratic Sen. Pat Mr-
Namara defeated incumbent. GOP
Sen. Jlomer Ferguson.
who were accused of violating the
Taft-Hartley ban by endorsing a
candidate in the CIO News, its of official
ficial official newspaper.
In the 1948 decision, the Su
preme Court said the endorsement
of a candidate by a union in its
own newspaper was not the sort of
political activity Congress meant
to prohibit when it voted the ban.
Frankfurter said the- two prose prosecutions
cutions prosecutions were not idetnical. He said
the 1946 CIO endorsement "was
neither directed nor delivered to
the public at large."
"Distributed Te Own People"
"The organization merely dis distributed
tributed distributed its house organ to its own
people," he said. "The evil at
which Congress has struck . is
the use of corporate or union dues,
to influence the public at la r get e
vote for a particular candidate or
a narticular party. .,--.
Frankfurter said that Senate de
bate on the Taft-Hartley
contribution ban "was understood
to prescribe the expenditure of
rnion dues to pay for commercial
broadcasts that are designed to
urge tbe public to elect a certain
candidate or party." .--, -i j
. Frankfurter suggested that the
prosecution was Instituted In order ;
to obtain a high court ruling on
the union's contention-ad the Jus- j
tice, Departmet denial-that the
ban viotated the. Constitution's
guarantee of freedom of speech.
Douglas, speaking for the minor
ity. said the majority decision
impairs First Amendment rights
by placing political epnions "in
the setting of. corrupt practices."
Until : today be Said, "politi
cal speech has never been con considered
sidered considered a crime . 1 1 usual
141 Ruling costs money to communicate an
Picard based his dismissal ofjnn. ,nM nn,ii mt'.A v.
the charges on a 1948 hie 1 court ( the expeniiture of money to print
ruling in lavor m vne iu na rewspartT deprives a nublish
theB CIO President FMiip Murray 0 frdom of the press.''
JM Erkin Joh"o jli) j a
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Behind
the Screen: Barney Ross of prize
fight and World Var II Marine
Corps fighting fame never pulled
a punch ui his hie and they're
not pulling any in his filmbiogra-
phy, "The Barney Ross Story,"
starring Cameron Mitcneu.
.. "It's right, down to the last
drop of blood," the 47 year-old,
silver-haired Barney told me
"What is there to hide? My life's
an uoen book.
; But there was something to hide.
Hollywood had to modernize its
censorship code to tell the story
of tne former lightweight and wel welterweight
terweight welterweight world champion. Not
that the code was changed just
for Barney. I
But Barney's story,) you see,
isn't about the prize Ting.
-It's about the biggest fight., of
his Ike licking the narcotic habit.
And until the recent code change,
narcotic addiction was taboo on
the screen despite Frank Sinatra's
('The Man With the Golden Arm."
Frankie boy made that one out outside
side outside the code.
MAYBE YOU remember Bar
ney's fame and his despair.
Wounded on Guadalcanal with
the Marines, he was given narco narcotics
tics narcotics to save his life. But it be
came a habit and almost ruined
"I was on the stuff from De
cember of 1942 until September
of 1946, he says. Then he had
himself committed to a public
health hospital and after 120 days
they held up his hand and said
he was a winner.
Now he works as a public rela
tions man lor a New York adver advertising
tising advertising agency and he's quite a
guy, Completely cured and proof
that all ex-fighters aren't punchy.
Hnllvwnori's taltino Ahnnt- mS
plans to release three Playhouse
w teieiiis in European tneaters.
it oia movies can play on TV, I
guess old TV shows can play in
theaters Mr.M'i nlan fn tr
Carroll (Baby Doll) Baker in
me Brothers n.aramazov." Hm Hm-mml
mml Hm-mml Leaving, Marilyn Monroe
where?. .Humnhrev Bncart'c
widow, Lauren Bacall. nixing a
movie offer. "I'm not going to be
in a closet,'1 she says, "but I need
a little time to get. things straight straightened.
ened. straightened. Then I'll go back to
MAMIE VAN DOR EN's. en
trance as ; q u e e n. of a Palm
Springs rode6 in a car with
mink nub caps! -(Press agents
have the craziest ideas.). ... Ann
Sothern signing up for another 26
episodes of "Private Secretary."
. . That new record album ti titled,
tled, titled, "Will Success Spoil Rock Ma-ninoff?"
This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Jerry Lewis claiming he'll fly his
favorite Hollywood barber, Art
Fredman, to New York while he
plays the Palace. ;
NOT IN THE' SCRIPT- Wl.
Preslev about Tom mv Sanria. -whn
played an Elvis-type character in
"The Singin' Idol1' on TV: "He's
from the South Houston and
we've been friends a long time.
He's got talent."
A Beierlv Hills Imnnrtur hsrf tA
go to court the other day to keep
police from interfering with a dis display
play display of classical nude statues in
his shop window. A city law de defines
fines defines nudltv as Indecent hfrt the
importer's attorney successfully
argued that the objects d'art could
scarcely he termer! nhnr-an All
of which set me to wondering why
Beverly Hill police never objected
to that nude statue of Linda
Christian. It stood beside her
swimming pool during all the
years she hved In Beverly Hills
as Mrs. Tyrone Power. On second
thought, I guess back-yard nudity
is okay even in Beverly Hills.
But Linda's statue sure marie a
lot of people nervdus.
Have you seen the
FTC Secret Probe
On Coffee Prices
Lasted 4 Months
WASHINGTON. March 13 (UP)
The Federal Trade Commission
has been looking into" operations
ot the Mew York cotiee and Sug
ar exchange as part of a four four-month
month four-month secret investigation of cof coffee
fee coffee prices.
Testimony before a closed ses session
sion session of a House Appropriations
subcommittee March 4 revealed
that the FTC had subpenaed 63
of "the principal members of the
exchange." The testimony was
made public today.
Harry A. Babcock. FTC inves
tigations) chief, said his responsi
bility was to investigate an al alleged
leged alleged law violation." He did not
elaborate on what action the
commission1 plans to take was
stricken from the record. The
agency polices fair trade and oth
Babcock said it has had an eve
on coffee operations1 since its m m-vestgation
vestgation m-vestgation of the coffee market in
1954. The commission claimed that
investigation knocked the price
He told the subcommittee the
Dest grades ot couee now cost
about $1.15 a pound compared
with a $1.39 top three years ago
during a coffee shortage.
i 4 .
-4 'IV ,-' v
gtotfaWWOi llll III! I ssapallsaWlillMll I sssraiSil I
YOU FIGURE THE ODDS-Mrs. Kay Miller, of Everetuj
Wash., poses with twin daughters Cynthia, left, and DorothyJ
shortly after their birth. It's the third set of twins for thol
Millers in the past 28 months.
US WHI Get
WASHINGTON, 'March 13 (UP)
The General Services Adminis Administration
tration Administration today announced an agree agreement
ment agreement with the Cuban American
Nickel Co., to supply the United
States with "substantial" addition additional
al additional supplies of nickel and cobalt.
Under the agreement the gov government
ernment government will accept, at today's
market prices, such quantities of
nickel and cobalt as may. be of offered
fered offered during a period ending June
30, 1965,. up to a total Of 271 mil
lion pounds of nickel and 28.835,-
000 pounds of cobalt.
O MOKA SETS
Before. ... $76.75
now $ 35.00
o cookie jars
Before. . $36.00
NOW $ 20.00
ASHTRAYS (set of 4)
Before. . $11.50
NOW $ 6.00
No. 16 TIVOLI AVE.
. . ..
'i?r.ij ,xl Htti 1 .'J t "yn
AIM AT THE TARGET
Yes, Aim your ihotgun at the Targets, SUBSCRIBING ONE or
HVE TICKETS with consecutive-numbers to the UNIQUE RAFFLE
in benefit of the Parochial School of Chorrillo, where are offered
THIRTY PRIZES, which are the THIRTY TARGETS at which you'
And, don't hesitate to shoot by PAYING ONE or FIVE TICK TICKETS
ETS TICKETS of consecutive numbers of your choice in order to win one of
THESE THIRTY PRIZES with your LUCKY SHOT, starting net
HERE ARE THE THIRTY TARGETS:
O 7 WILD BOARS 7 cars: Buick Super, Dodge Coronet, Chevrolet, Hillman, Opel, Ford Prefect and Anglia
O 2 WILD DUCKS 2 Station Wagons: Ford and Chevrolet,
i O 3 JLABBITS 3 Televisiorf Sets: 2 Sylvania, 1 Emerson.
O 3 GEESE 3 Washing Machines: 1 Frigidaire and 2 Easy.
O 3 TURKEYS 3 Tappan Gas Stove.
0 3 PHEASANTS 3 High Fidelity Sets: Garrard and Marconi
0 1 PIGEON 1 Refrigerator Frigidaire 8 Foot.
O 2 PARTRIDGES 2 Typewriters: 1 Royal and 1 Olympia.
O 1 WOODPECKER 1 Supernova Necchi Sewing Machine.
O 1 WILD CAT ls4 h.p. Air-Conditioning Unit by Frigidaire.
O 1 QUAIL A Silver Plated Knife and Fork Set.
O 1 GIANT DEER A 4.Apartraent House,
O 2 SMALL DEER A 3-Bedroom and 2-Bedroom Chalet.
KOIEa REMEMBER -You're shootinj; to win, for tvan though you miy not hit any of thoso targats, you WILL HAVE WON a place
among thV many good poopla who by thia maans r halping in auch a worthy cause as a tho eonatruction of a Parochial School whera
thast poor boy,a will learn to b men of ch&ractar, basad on RELIGION and SOUND MOR' c
GET YOUR TICKET TODAY AT
e. ANCON LIQUOR STORE
TIVOLI A 'PANAMA TRAVEL AGENCIES
SOSA'S OPTICAL i
JOHN SURANY (Col6n)
SMOOT and HUNNICUTT (Colon)
COLONIAL and BOUVAR STORE (Colon)
AND OTHER PLAGES
f age rotm
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13,.)957
Social and Otherwise
: Jt mitt L MJ If UpU
RECEPTION HONORS POPE
at a 'reception given last night
at a reception given last mgni
1 1 '" p" '" "" i
Ill I tf-fe V
It l jJJL I, II I M- S.e"t
tne loin anniversary or nis eoiouauun. onuwu neie are, icn, m jvj.
Harrold, US Ambassador Julian F. Harrington, Lt. Gen. Robert Montague, the Ambassador of
Ecuador, Hugo Moncayo and Monsignor Bernler.
MONSIGNOR PAUL BERNIER GIVES RECEPTION
ON 18TH ANNIVERSARY OF POPE'S CORONATION
A distinguished group from Panama and the Canal Zone
attended a reception given by Monsignor Paul Bernier at the
Papal Nuncio's Palace last night.
The occasion being celebrated was the 18th Anniversary
- "f the coronation of Pope Plus XII.
Fete Vilma Ort
Miss Vilma Ort, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Ort of Rodman,
will be entertained tomorrow by
her sorority slisters of Ccta Phi
at the College of the Pacific,
Stockton, Californiaa, on the occa occasion
sion occasion of her 21st birthday.
Mr. Jordan Metzer, formerly a
lawyer stationed at Ft. Amador,
has returned to Panama on a bus!
Metzer, now; a civilian, is asso
ciated with a wail St. law firm.
He is here With Stanley Goldman.
prominent New York attorney, for
merly a mem&er or tne security
ana Jfcxcnanges commissionn.
They will remain in Panama for
one week as guests of the Hotel
During his stay, Metzger, who
lt a member of the Canal Zone
Bar will visit the Canal Zone
To Clayton N.C.O. Club
AIIV WU0tUb09 111 V Vd "IV
fort Clayton N.C.O. Wives' Club
was held last Tuesday in the NCO
Open Mss. Three new members
were welcomed: Mrs. Rowena
Scott, Mrs. Gladys Graham s
It' s.r Kathleen Silvas. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments were served.
The Fort Clayton N.C.O. Wives'
Club will hold a Coffee Call to today,
day, today, at 9:30 a.m. the N.C.O. Open
Naval Officers' 'wive
Will Hold Luncheon
At Morgan's Gordon
The regular monthly luncheon of
the Naval Officers' Wives' Club
will bo held at 12 o'clock March
mm Pm 2-0740 r 2-0741
Monsignor Paul Bernler ((far right) Is shown with Msv guests
at his residence to honor Pope Pius XII on the occasion of
at nu- traiwuce m uuuw ruo "..
1 1 r. i ini .... ; v. f njfot flpn TVinmoa T.
19 at Morgans' Gardens. Follow Following
ing Following lunch and the business meet meeting,
ing, meeting, a condlcted tour of the gar gardens
dens gardens will be made.
Late reservations or cancella cancellations
tions cancellations which must be made by
noon, Monday, March 18 May be
made by calling Mrs. R. P. Ely,
Jr. at Navy number 3578.
The winners of the regular week
ly bridge games played on Mon
day evening at the Margarita Club
house were: North and South, tied
for first place, Mr. Wally Gibson
and Mr. Julius Loeb with .Mrs.
Irl Sanders and Mr. Norton, East
and West, first, Mrs. H a y d e n
jones witn Mrs. Julius uen; sec second,
ond, second, Mrs. G. Bonzoumet with Mrs
Woodruff and third, Mrs. D. C.
Minton with Mr. J. C. Caldwell.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Rein Rein-hardt
hardt Rein-hardt Jr. of Cocoli announnce the
engagement of their daughter Miss
Virginia Ruth Reinhardt to Cur
tis Brown Jeffries of Curundu.
Mr. Jeffries is the son of Mrs.
Vera M. Aiken of Curundu.
Miss Reinhardt sraduated from
Balboa High School, and attended
the Canal Zone Junior College. r
Her nance is a graduate of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School and the Canal
Zone Junior College. He is em
ployed b,y the Postal Division of
tne eanai one
The wedding will take place
May 3 at 7 p.m. at St. Andrews'
Episcopal Church. Father W. W.
Baldwin will officiate.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Uu $:00 .snJ 10 ,.m. mlf J
Each notice for Inclusion in this
column should bo submitted in
typt-written foim and mailed oo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
Ft. Kobbe N.C.O.
Wives Will Hold
The Fort Kobbe NCO Wives'
Club will hold their regular month monthly
ly monthly business meeting n tomorrow
evening, at 7:30 in the Bamboo
Room of the NCO Club. Refresh
ments will be served by hostess hostesses.
es. hostesses. Betty Binder,. Barbara Hauser
and Laura Lennon. au ist-u aioies
are invited to attend. v
Miss Rotita Paled '"!.r5
Will Address Group
Miss Rosita Palacio, Panama's
only woman architect, will be the
speaker at the Thursday Morning
Study Group of the Canal Zone
College Club when it meets this
week. Miss Faiacio Will use as
her subject Modern Home Plan Planning
ning Planning and Building. Well known in
Panamanian circles, Miss Palacio
has served her country as legation
secretary in both Paris and Lon London.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Otis G. Meyers,
711-B the Prado, Balboa. Co-hostess
with Mrs. Myers will be Mrs.
Harold Feeney. The meeting is
scheduled to begin at 9:30 a.m.
and coffee will be served before
the program. Guests of members
Do R io Aba jo
Members of the Grupo Indus
trial de Rio'Abajo are scheduled
to attend a special meeting to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at the home of W.
Hvt special soups frorn Compbeff's
...ttionb to freeiingi
We mean very special soups.
Soups you probably, never in
the world expected to get in
prepared form. .
Only freezing makes if pes
sible for CompbelPs to bring
there to you now. Only freezing
raptures and holds the) delicacy
and temperamental flavors of
these truly great soups. So be
prepared for something very
1 ybu don't break a husband to
double harness by unselfishly urg
ing' him to gallop off by; himself
for a good time. v
.. That is what one. reader of this
column did with unhappy results
When she and her husband were
first married and the children
were small it was difficult for her
to get away. She started insisting
that he bo alone and have a good
time and rievet mind her, she
she would be all right.
: Right at first he protested that
he hated to leave her alone. Bu
the protests soon stopped. In a
short time he didn't even nave to
ho. urc fid to leave 1 his wire at
home, and go his merry way.
'Non aftr 10 vears ot mar
riaee.! says tne wue, u is nnuusi
as though we weren t married at
all.NEie seems to teei no responsi responsibility
bility responsibility either for taking me any
where or staying at home witn
"T know it Is my own fault. But
Mi of rtnpsn't make me any happier.
Is there anything I can do about
it now?" 4
thpbe's nleirtrvr-voti can do. if
vnu r sure vou have had enough
of being the stay-at-home martyr.
For Higher Rate
On 61 Home Loans
WASHINGTON. March 13 (UP)
Life insurance companies prom
ised today they would again pro
vide mortgage money lor guyers
of GI housing, if congress raises
the interest rate to 5 per cen
Spokesmen for the companies
warned their "obligation' to pon pon-cyholders
cyholders pon-cyholders would not permit them
to nut un much GI mortgage mon-
. t th m-psent 4Vfc ner cent in-
. "7 r .1 I J A
terest when corporation oonus
other investments now are proviu-
ing better returns.
The testimony was given to a
House Banking subcommittee uy
Ehney A. Camp, Jr., Birming
ham, Ala., and R. Manning Brown
Jr., New York, on nenaii oi tne
American Life Convention and the
life Insurance Association of
Life insurance companies in tne
past have provided about one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth of all the mortgage money
for GIJ. housing and about one-
third of all the funds for itha-
insured mortgages. i ; i
t iCamp and ;Brown warned In i
Joint statement1 of the "inflation
ary"!, consequences oi adoption oi
alternative proposals pending be
fore the subcommittee whicn
would pumn government funds in
to VA-guaranteed and FHA in insured
sured insured mortgages.
A House decision on the admin administration's
istration's administration's plea for a 5 per cent
interest rate on GI mortgages is
expected tomorrow, when a bill
to expand the VA's direct lending
program comes up for floor ac action.
tion. action. C. McBarnette on the Rio abajo
The meeting will start at 7:30
THE CARNIVAL JUNTA OF THE
COLON CHINESE COLONY
Wishes to express through this medium their grati-
tude to all commercial enterprises, government
agencies and to the public in general for their con contributions
tributions contributions and cooperation in making our Carnival
festivities a success.
You can really call this a SPECIAL!
TOYS and GAMES
PRICES BELOW COST
A tremendous variety for children and grown1
ups. Don't miss this one.
UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY
OPPOSITE THE ANCON V. O.
Mum m faff
Let Your Husband Leave
You At Home-At Own Risk
Have, a party, letting vour hus
band know in plenty of time that
you'll need him to play host that
evening. ;-r.v.:-. j
. Get tickets to something you
tmnK you would botn enjoy. An
nounce casually that you have
tickets for such-and-such on cer
Join a club that takes you out
for an evening occasionally and
ask your husband to stay home
with the children. It. may be a
surprise to him how lonely an eve evening
ning evening at home ; can be after the
children are in bed.
Don't complain about how things
have been. Just get busy and see
that, beginning now, they are
more to your liking, r
Ybu' got yourself into, the role
of neglected wife. And you'll have
to get yourself out u.
Wielding Big Stick
DETROIT (UP) George Row
ney. president of American Motors
Corn., today identified financier
Louis Wolf son as "probably"
AMC's largest stockholder.
Romney said be interpret!
Wolf son's purchase of an estimat
ed 250,000 shares of amu siock
as "evident belief on his part that
he can capitalize on this invest
ment because of the company's
Romney said he had met with
Wolfson several times recently to
discuss the financier s ownership
Romney was contacted after a
report from Miami, where Wolfson
is staying, that the 45-year-old fi financier
nancier financier planned to use bis stock
to play a, dominant roi in ami;
The report said Wolfson hoped
to use his stock, and that of his
supporters to take AMC out of the
auto-building field and have the
firm concentrate on its appliance
and other operations.
Romney said. "While Mr. Wolf
son has expressed considerable in
terest in our plans and has some
ideas of his own, I have not dis discussed
cussed discussed product programming with
him. I believe very strongly in the
future of- the compact and small
car, in this country, as represented
oy our JttamDier ana Meiruppman,
and I, would oppose very strongly
anv suggestion that American Mo
tors abandon its auto manufactur-
AMC was e r e'a t e-d In 1954
througha merger of Nash-Kelvln-!
ator Corp. and Hudson Motors Co.
The new firm has lost a total of
26 million dollars in the past two
Slim Fat Away
If tM mine 7 our figure or makao
jrou ehort of breath end endangere
your health, joe will find It eeey
to lose a halt pound a day with the
new Hollywood method called
FORMODB. No draatle dieting er
txarclia. AbiolutelT cafe. Aek row
ehemlat tor FURUOum aae
again in the
One show every nite
at 10 p.m.
Cover charge ct show
Year Of Founding
The Bethel Mission Church
was founded 25 years ago when
the Rev. Harry Johnson, Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Secretary of the Free
Methodist of 'North America,
transferred to the local assem assembly'?
bly'? assembly'? then in Red Tank,, Canal
Zone; to the new affiliation un under
der under the pastorship of the late
Rev. Clarence M. Sealey. Before
the church was renamed, it was
Free Methodist for 14 years.
, To celebrate this historic
event, the Bethel Mission
Church is preparinpi a banner
two-day celebration to be held
tomorrow and fiundav. On Mar.
21 the Church's auxiliaries will
present the drama Greater Than
Gold supported by musical and
The activity for Sunday, Mar.
24 will include a Gospel parade
with' the slogan, "The church
Marches On" and a program
comprising representatives from
many local churches. The go go-Del
Del go-Del parade which will be led by
the Salvation Army Band, will
begin at 2 p.m. from the parai parai-so
so parai-so Ball .Park to the Church on
Beverly Hill. ? c ...
The new church where the
program will he held was erect erected
ed erected In 1955 bv the present pastor.
Rev, Waldaba H. Stewart and
the members, after the aban abandonment
donment abandonment of Red Tfcnk. Slated to
participate in the program are
several ; evangelical ministers
who win deliver short anniver anniversary
sary anniversary greetings in behalf of their
High And Humble -Pay
Homage To Pope
At St. Peter's
VATICAN CITY, March 13 (UP)
The high and the humble ot me
Rnman Catholic church paid trib
ute" to Popa Pius XH yesterday on
the 18th anniversary of his corona coronation
tion coronation as soiritual leader of the
world's 430 million Catholics.
The 81-year-old Pontiff, appear appearing
ing appearing fit and active, was honored
ina solemn ponujicai ceremuiiy
attended by 20,000 in St. peter s
Basilica. Immediately afterward
he appeared in brilliant sunshine
in the window of his apartment
to bless the throng in St. Peter's
President Seaa T. O'Kelly of
Ireland and Spanish Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Fernando 'Maria Casticllo
were among the faithful who at
tended the 90:minute1asilica cere--
mony'-.c' w ;M v .1,. r-
There were also IS cardinals, 50
bishops and the entire diplomatic
corps accredited Jo ,. the jioiy see.
For v the occasion, the prelates
doffed the purple robes symbolic
of Lenten mourning and donned
the traditional scarlet robes.
The candle-lit Basilica was a
blaze of scarlet, white-and gold.
The purple drapings of Lent were
removed for the occasion.
Thunderous cheers greeted the
faintly smiling Pope as be was
carried in the gestatorial chair in
the prorcession which opened the
He turned slowly from side to
siae, Diessmg tnose ne passea. tie
swayed slightly as the chair
moved slowly on the shoulders of
SAN FRANCISCO: An uniden unidentified
tified unidentified radio operator with the
U.S. Navy's "Operation Deep Deepfreeze"
freeze" Deepfreeze" at the South Pole trans transmitting
mitting transmitting a messasre to TV Regi
nald Tibbetts, chief engineer of
the United Press trans-pacific
on the death of Admiral Byrd:
"We all feel a deep personal
loss over the admirafs death.
Admiral Byrd was personally
responsible for the great work
that has gone on here."
CAIRO, Dr. Ralph Bunche,
assistant UN secretary-general,
on the Egyptian takeover of the j
"We are a peace force ws are
not fighting anyone. The United
Nations has never questioned
we legal rights of Egypt in Oa
PEORIA III: Stripper Evelyn
(Treasure Chest) West denying
a cnarge that she Is not serious
"In my profession, you get
used to all sorts of accusations,
some of them not too nice. But
this time It has gone too far."
WASHINGTON : Hoose Speak Speaker
er Speaker Sam Rayburn fD-Te on
the drive to cut the national
"Everybody's for cutUnr the
budget. The question is where.
HOLLYWOOD: A ctress 6here
North confirminjr that her mar marriage
riage marriage to music publisher Bud
Freeman has rone on the rocks:
"And it's not th first time
wee separated, either."
W eraaacti tke akia
It Strnana al a j f
aaanle r J'lXXSl
VV eaei. Iteaai
, f-;', t
INTRODUCING' MISTER GIRt SCOUT Even though Mr.
Harry Boland of Army Ordnance has no daughters of -his own;
he la a charter, member of the "DO DADS." He Is one of the
many Canal Zone men who share their time and talent -with v
xi mm i e. vwr'iirM'
Family Cake Recipe
Cooked Up by Ctrl scouts
this wees., tne tiirl scouts have
tome up with a spice cake anyone
in tne tamiiy can maxe,
- Teaching giris to cook and bake
has been a major ; part ox Um
Scout training since 1912, accord
ing to AUee LSandrrsou,, Girl;
Scout homo leononiijitil Througni
the years; uirl bcout trauung has
increasingly, become "a family
affair" ami, :Miss Sanderson, notes,
nowhere this, more true than
in the kitchen, . i j
Sooner or later, everyone in the
family tries' his or her hand at a
new Girl Scot recipe. In honor
of the Girl Scout anniversary,
Miss Sanderson suggests a spice
cake recipe simple enough- lot
children and challenging enough
tor Mother or even Dad.
Brownie Scouts or any seven or
cient-y ear-old youngster can use
t,n recme to make cuncakek or
s recipe io jnee cupceaee r
a plain oat cane, utaer ennaren
can try making an orange icing
lor the loaf cane and teen-agers
can try for an elegant layer cake
with maple and nut icing. The
men in the family have their
choice of recipes or they can
stick to their classic role as ex
This is the basic spice cake
One third cup shortening
1 cup sugar
i cups pastry flour
zVi teaispuons baaing powder
v teaspoon salt ;
v teaspoon cinnamon
Vi teaspoon cloves
V teaspoon nutmeg
Two third cup of milk
l teaspoon vnuia
Men soortemng and set aside in
warm lece. xei euoiuu u uicn-i
ed. but not hot when it is used,
but dry ingredients together. Com Combine
bine Combine snortening. eggs, milk, and
vanilla. Add to orv ingredient
together. Com Dine snortening.
eggs, milk and waniua. Aaa to
biy ingredients end sUr vigorous-
ly until well mixed. Pour into two
ft' layer pans, or into cupcakes
pans, or into an 8x12 pan. or loaf
pan. . ;.- :
Bake in moderate oven at 375
grade for 20 t 30 minutes. ake
Uoaf cake at S50 degrees.
Youngsters trying their first
spice cake can serve cupcakes or .which the church has used for o-
toe loaf cake plain, or they can iter 20 years. v. : '."
decorate the cake with the aim- The mid-week service will also
plent kind Of polka dot icing. After feature a film on Home Mission
taking the cake from the. oven,, Tork, and continue the study of.
and while it is still hot, dot the the book of Colossians which is
top with semi-sweet chocolate bits, designed as a study course for
Allow the heat of the cake to j Sunday School and Training Union
melt the' chocolate: Youngsters, workers. There are 29 teachers al al-can
can al-can also use the chocolate bist on ready participating in the course
cupcakes. Iwhkn is one of the two courses
An orange icing should be more taught each year under the South
fun and more of a challenge for era Baptist teachers training sys"
older girls in the Intermediate tem. : "; V-
f i I
' v w jr st,
bcoui range oi io to it years,
ild. Misa Sanrlerartn iiiji U
t 7 m
them i '. '. r v -
U CUD marearine Ar TmiHW ) :
1 egg volk
orange juice "
teaspoon grate 4 prgange rind
teaspoon sale' '"' -.
1 1 Ptltin nt'titiiit iHntrtlni?t'-
I sugar,-;": r- -r,
,1 taoiespoon .milk
.First, cream; .shortening- until
fluffy. Beat in egg yolk. iuic. rind
and salt., Gradually add sugar and
milk, be a tin a until flnffv. a ti A
spread on cooled cake.
Teen-agers or even Dad cas
have fun making a maple and Hut
icing for an elegant layer cake.
Only three Ingredients are-neeoV
eu; i, cup oi mapie syrup, z .un .unbeaten
beaten .unbeaten whites and V cup of
chopped nuts. ' i
stage (242 degrees). Beat la a fine;
stream into egg whites. Continue
. ti ... f- ,-.... tt :
" ,,u j::, : j
with chopped nuts.
Will Be Feafured
A! Baplisl Church
At a special mid-week service
at 7 o'clock this. evening m the au
ditorium of the First Baptist,.
Church of Balboa Heights, there
will be a missionary display of .,,
large quantities of mission supplies ,.
ta he nt in the next turn h1i
fn mil nl ha TlanHat tnisaiAfl ata
tiom in Panama. : :. ""v
The equipment represents the
purchase, with special offerings,
of much needed dispensary. sup
pues. xne meraoers oi tne cmirea
were called upon several weeks
ago to provide funds to secure e-
quipment and maUrlali to help
tne national missionaries enecs
simple remedies for their peo
pie. ; " .' ". ; .' a
On display also will be the. ttw
Hammond Concert organ with a
Leshe Speaker, which the church
recently ourchased. The new Ham
mond replaces the earlier model .
" WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13. 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN EVDEPEXTJFNT DAILY NETTSPAPER
Dionne Quint Rumored In Love;
Uo Enaaaement Announced Yet
MISS YIRGINIA TUJTH REINHARDT,' whoso engagement to
Curtis Brown Jeffries la- announced.? Miss Reinhardt is the
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Walter C. Reinhardt Jr. of Cocoll.
So cl at
. V) V
Presents "Ansel Street"
f For ;a-4uspense-packed -evening
with everything from a wen plan planned
ned planned murder i by the kindly Mr,
Manninghan,;-the nearly l n ne
Mrs. Manningham and the sleuth sleuthing
ing sleuthing Inspector Rough will keep
you spell-bound and sitting -on the
edge oi -your seat in mo iaw
bal-.High Auditorium tomorrow
evening. beginning at a o mock. -Tioirot
mav be obtained at the
door. Adults' will be (admitted for
aeventy-five cents and children un-
vaii! mav lo contact one of the
Dramaucs.UuD menmers or
ets. ; '"'
!' to see this three act
play 'With.the. very laiemeu casi
if tynda Geyer in-, the leading
rola of Mrs Manningham, F red
ihnun ii Mrv Manningham Bill
Hayes is the Inspector, Steffie
Beck as jNancytTneiwmu. ",""
, WASHINGTorJ,: March-13 (UP)
Commerce f Secretary Sinclair
Weeks suggested oday that Con Congress
gress Congress 'ban : billboards withm 750
feet of the' new interstate network
of super highways. ,
Weeks outlined hi plan at a
wt;t i4nn conference with Re
publican legislative leaders.- iney
said alterwaras wai rresmcu
..niniii the field was one
in which Congress can and should
act.-' if'" .- y
RenifvX Harry McGregor R-
Ohio), ranking Republican mem member
ber member ol a House Roads subcommittee-
obDosed Weeks' suggestion
those present reported, No consen consen-am.'
am.' consen-am.' was reached.
s When Congress authorized the
41.000-mue highway networK last
year no action was taken to con
trol Dtuooaras except, on
A number of bills now are be being
ing being 'pressed under which federal
road aid .would be denied states
failing to bar advertising signs
within specified, distances from
the highway. v v
Y MRS.: MURIEL LAWRENCE
r . y -'
WRITES Mrs.7 E.; Tm the di divorced
vorced divorced mother of two Children.
My; nine-year-old boy's jealousy of
tha man. I mav marry is Becom
ing a problem. How should I han handle
dle handle -it?, He hides', in his room
when my. friend is in the house.
His little sister is much more ac accepting
cepting accepting of the idea of a stepfath
Let me ask Mrs. E. these ques-f
tiona: How freely has her son ex
pressed resentment of his little1
liter?, w&en nes lert am-anteo.
by her, has he made vigorous pro.
test Has it been respected or
helittled, ignored s
How did b feel about his par
ents divorce? Has he. openly, re
proached his mother for tier separ
ation from his falser? lias ne
been helped to-actually say. "No,
Mommy, i don't trust you as I ti tied
ed tied to because I'm scared you
may decide to leave me any day
the way you decided to leave Tiad-
IF b ha not felt free to voice I
these natural feelings, his resist-l wh.t hurts him In adult behabior
ance Jo a steplather is. quite un-j in order, to keep, the adults- feel feel-derstandahle.
derstandahle. feel-derstandahle. 1 ling good $nd treating him decent-
A steptatber 'means' a n 0 1 h e r I jT-, j
change. in his life. If he couldn't! What this child needs is not"
protest what he didn't like about rTiandling" but love that can help
previous changes, no wonder be 'him cry out, "Yes, yes, I'm a-'
is scared of U11 new one.
Calling bis apprehension "jealou--tu
other Maid Cathy is played by E E-lizabeth
lizabeth E-lizabeth Cheek. r
FRA todies Auxiliary.! V ;
Enjoy Fishing Trip ; -The
Ladies Auxiliary FRA, Chap Chapter
ter Chapter 77 of Rodman, -Canal Zone
made a fishing trip to Taboga Is-
lana'-yesteraay. jwmner w v
ed at the Restinga Hotel,
Members and guest who attend attended
ed attended were Mesdames Anna Sarama,
Helen Birthright, Mary O'JN til,
Maxine McKee, Ruth.Leswwng, t-e
cile Ubbin, Helen Shuff, M a r l e
Happenward, Hilda : Flynn.rMarge
Bidell, Jfiua laaiey, nose, nayes,
Betty Goode. Virginia Gastro, Ce Ce-cile
cile Ce-cile Blais, Miss Orr,-Mrs.' ; Lane
and Mrs.,orr. .; t i
Jv;i!ch To Daylight ;
NEW YORK, March 13 (UP)
The Pennsylvania Jtauroaa wiu
switch to daylight time April 28, it
w announced .todav. It is the
first major long-haul rarilroad to
adopt daylight, tune.
.T Bontnn Jones, vice president,
snip and services, said
tho Hnrisinn was made because of
the ."widespread use of daylight
savmg .ume irom sprmn uuui u
: .1 ...A aawA 1 .
in me ic :
RpsiHe. changing' public clocks
and timetables, Jones said; that
all operating timetawes anu
watches carried by crew members
wilt hp' chanced and all passen
ger trains, would run on, daylight
Public timetables covering serv service
ice service to and from gateways such at
rhicspn. St .-IXIUIS, wncinuau.
TYiiviiia and Washington. D.C
where the Pennsylvania provides
onnnoxtuin with railroads operat
ing in standard time territory of
the West ana soum, wiu snow i i-riuoi.
riuoi. i-riuoi. and deoartures at those
terminals in both daylight and
tonHsrH time. Jones said.
He complained that schedules of
through cars to tne &oum wu ok
shown in standard time at points
beyond run temwry.
need to see is his fear of helpless helplessness,
ness, helplessness, of being muzzled.. In his sit situation,
uation, situation, it's a reasonable fear: This
is a little boy who has suffered
displacement as his' mother's on only
ly only child; he has seen her affec affection
tion affection for his -father replaced by
hostility. From his point of view,
it all adds up1 to a very unrfelia
ble mother.' --,".'.
. . . k
.,- IF he has not been helped to
express his suspicious fellings to
her and received loving reassur
ance for them, then ate witn. a
stepfather simply -means, new be
trayals by her new suppressions
of resentment 10. Dc ontiea
The ninhtmare of Us all is the
dream of being tied, made help
less, unable to move, unable to
uve. It's the dream of death. -A
child fears a new step-parent
for the same reason he fears his
first summer camp, his first holi
day away front home; He fears
comming himself to possible daa daa-wi
wi daa-wi he cannot or o test. Usu
ally, he is -a child who has been.
tr..:frt tn tifle nrolesta aeains
fraid that you won't let me tell
that t don't like this stran-lsbow
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
v5 f :
V A 10852
- ', A 10 5
, Neither side vulnerable
North Esat South West
Pass ::, Pass 1 K.T. Pass
N.T. Pass Pass i Pass
Opening lead 4 5 r
In, rubber bridge the defense
concentrates on settinir the
coniracc arid, declarer nn mak.
lag it. The same applies in dup
unw Duii 10 n lesser extent
in Mils- arame on : nvprrriiv
picjtea up or saved may turn out
10 do just as important as the
contract iriCK. Todav' hand i
lusiraies mis principle.
West opened the five of snndp
and East'a queen fell to-declar-er'a
kingvThe ten of diamonds
was iea to aummv'j nucen nn n
heart played from dummv
East went right 'up with the
ace and led the six bf spades.
South played the nine, and West
won wiui tne ten.
.w?s.'.'went tato conference
with .himself. Declarer' had to
nave tne spades stopped, if
East had started with four
spades he would hav rptnmH
his original fourth best and the
six spot coma not have been
sucn a cara. south also needed
is points for his openlna nb
trump-..,.,,-..' ,:,m .v
lt y.M possible to give south
uie ituigriacK or spades, king
queen-jack of hearts, ar of Hia
monds and queen of clubs for a
10-pojni total. This would place
the ace of clubs in the East
hand and .allow a club shift to
defeat the contract two tricks.
In rubber bridge a, club shift
would have been the correct play
but this was duplicate, 'Declarer
would almost surely take the
rest or tne tricks If club were
iea ana -Jtie field tne ace. west
also : noted that the odds .. wereH
tremendously in favor,, of South
holdine the club. ace. Hence he
cashed his ace of spades, and
iiciu uie Jimiu iio lour.
43 PC Complroller
Hevr Lecture Course
A series of lecture disnusiSn
classes on the subject of report
writing will be s t i r t e d todav
in the. Personnel Training center
on Corozo Street conducted by Har-
01a HecKman, professor of Ac
counting at the University of Georgia.;-
Forty-three employes of the Of Office'
fice' Office' of the Comptroller have been
selected to take the course, which
is the second of a series planned
for. employes' working on the fi financial
nancial financial end of the Canal opera
tions. ; : v
' The employes selected to attend
the lectures nave been divided into
two groups. Heckman will conduct
two classes each weekday through
Except for the first day when
one class will start at 12:45" p.m.
and the second at 2:4?p.m class classes
es classes will be held from 7:45 to 9:45
a.m. and from 10 a.m. to noon.
Professor Heckman is a welt
known authority in the field of ac accounting.'
counting.' accounting.' He received his bache
lor's degree at the Universit.ofj
Arizona and his master s decree
at Columbia University. He ""has
been a professor of accounting at
the University o f Georra since
1921. as well as professor of law
at tne same university sinre 194G.
He has also had considerable busi
ness experience, including, conduct conducting
ing conducting his own accounting practice as
a Certified Public Accounfanl since
Prelly London Miss
Viih Gary Crosby
LONDON (UP) A London tab
loid today reported a budding ro
mance between Bing Crosby's son
Gary and a London teenager.
The Daily Sketch said 23-year-
old crooner oary met aaroara
Windsor, 19, at a Mayfabr night
club during a visit here. A photo photograph
graph photograph showed her as a dark-eyed
brunette and quite attractive.
" Sunday night Barbara blew kiss
es at Gary as he boarded a plane
for Germany and the newspaper
auoted her as saving.
"He was sad to be leaving and
rm afraid he's left me witn a bit
of a broken heart"
"I wouldn't say Tm in love with
him," the pretty, teenager said.
"Better call it a crush.. But we
both hope we'll be able, to meet
Gary did a one-week singing en engagement
gagement engagement at the -L 0 n d 0 a Pal Palladium
ladium Palladium while on leave from the
U.S. Army. He rus a disc jockey
on the American forces net-
l p. X 5 if A
mtmKwnmmilimmmnmS wiVV iim Lm mm mi i ai mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMtmm&M
CHARGE! IS THE ORDER of the day with fixed bayonets for members of the 20th Infantry 1
Regiment at Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone. Advancing on the "enemy" are (left to right) Sp3 Sp3-Donald
Donald Sp3-Donald E. Prlchard, Hq Secon'd Bn (lead man); Sp3-William B. Perry, Hq and Hq Co.; and t
Sp3 Robert C. At-will,. Co. "A." i (U.S. Army Photo)
Foot Soldier Infantryman Is Still
One Of Army's Best Peace Weapons
The Infantry is known by its
deeds. From Lexington and Con
cord to Casablanca and Seoul, the
Infantryman, with the heart of a
giant and the spirit of the sturdy
American pioneer, has courageous
ly served his country in peace and
General Bradley's words, spoken
during World War II, well describe
the Infantryman's job:
Rep. John J. Alletf and W. j S.
Mailuard are among the 100 pas
sengers oil" for New York today a a-board
board a-board the Panama liner Ancon. Al
len is accompanied by his wife.
. The two congressmen arrived on
the Isthmus by plane Sunday and
during their visit to the Canal
Zone are conferring with canal or
ganization officials-on. Company
1 Six passengers are expected te
sail. on the. Ancon for Port-au-
Pince, Haiti. They are Frank Cha Chavez.
vez. Chavez. Richard Ellas. Mrs. J. Enri-
quez, Robert B. Flinn, and Mr.
and Mrs., Richard Salomon,
The complete aadvance passeng
er list for New York follows:
Rep. and Mrs.' John J. Allen;
and Mrs. Thomas Aing worth: Mr.
and Mrs. William B. Barnett; Mr.
and Mrs. Harold R. .Uerlin; Heinz
Beyrich; Mr and Mrs. Max Blan-
shaft: Mr. and Mrs. Juan L. Brew
er and 3 children; Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Broad; Mr, and Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert E. Budreau; Miss Agnes Chap Chapman;
man; Chapman; Frank R. Costanzo; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert G. Cooke; Mr. and
Mrs. Gustav Dreyfuss; Mr. and
Mrs. George Erdle; Mrs. Mildred
Fell: Mrs.- John Golden; Miss Lil
lian Goloyine; Mr. and Mrs. G.
Grundon; and Miss Y. Grundon.
Mrs. Ethyl D. Hare; Dr. and
Mi Martnn. T Uaftk ILfw mnA
Mrs. Maurice B- Helfant; Miss
Freida Heller; Mr. and. Mrs. H.
Lawrene Jones; Mr. and Mrs.
John A. Knox; Mrs. Gloria Kohn-
ivata met iiiu v Mam auu
stamm; Mr, and Mrs. Harvey S.
Lederman; Mr. and Mrs. Faulkner
Lewis; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lown
Mr. and Mrs. James Lott: Ren.
W. S. Mailliard; Douglas Mansell;
Mrs. Douglas Mansell; Dr. and
Mrs. Harry N. Memery; Mr. and
Mrs. John Michaelis; Mr. and
Mrs. George Michaels; Mrs. ( Rose
miniz; mn. oeremce anoore.
Joseph Norbury: Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Norris; Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward F. O'Concell and daughter;
Miss G. Ostiguy; Dr. and Mrs. Re
ne L. Petzoldt; Mr. and Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter S. Pope; William W. Reid; Mr.
and Mrs. Paul H. Routson. 1
Mrs. Hedwig S. Shaw; Mr. and
Mrs. Henry J. Stange; Mr. and
Mrs. A. Weir Stedman; Dr. and
Mrs. Artemas J. Stewart; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Taylor; Mr. and Mrs.
William Titus; Mrs. Uta Trigger;
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Van Schoon-
hoven; Mr. and Mrs. Theodore A.
VonGlahn; Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah
C. Waterman; Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Zieger; ana Mr. ana Mrs.
Frank J. Zwigard.
. If you promise a' hostess to
check with- your nusbana wnen
she Invites you to a party, be
sure to call her back the same
dav. Putting off caliinar for sev
eral days leaves the hostess not
knowlne wheuier or not she will
have to invite someone else to
take your place.
Wnentrer yea promne to "can
' "There is no short road to peace
To gain victory we must .destroy
the armies of our enemies, The
millions who make up those armies
must be killed, wounded, or cap
tured, in the final analysis this is
the Infantryman's job. With other
fighting arms to help, he closes
upon the forces of the enemy, and
killing, wounding, or capturing
him, takes the ground on which he
fights. The Infantrymen, is the
spearhead of our effort as a Na Nation
tion Nation at war. The foxholes of the In
fantry show the gains our armies
make, and his courage marks our
In this atomic age. even with
guided missiles and hydrogen
I 1 X J- -..1 I
uumus, aiumic suomarines ana a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic cannons, and perhaps, soon,
globe encircling, man made sa satellites,
tellites, satellites, the foot soldier is still our
best 'Power for Peace." ;
NEW BEDFORlXMasst Marih
13 (UP) ; Dr. Philip F.;Fortin,
who today "gave himself only a
few more weeks to live, said he
was luikier than the man who
Dr. Fortin, who has been a gen general
eral general practitioner for 24 of his 50
years, liagnosed his own illness
as cancer. ";
The doctor said he would use
his last days windlne ud "a little
unfinished business." 1
He discussed his illness with the
New Bedford Standard-Times. The
paper today began the first of a
six-instalment interview with Dr.
The doctor said he was "leav
ing work." He was fortunate, hek
said, to, nave time to out his af
fairs in order.
Let us Uve one day at a lime."
Dr. Fortin' said.
He plans how to attend a medi medical
cal medical meeting next week in Kansas
"I have time for reflecting, for
philosophising, for placing In or
der those things which always re
quire doing in anyone's busy life,"
the doctor said.
The increasing lack of general
practitioners, which he prescribed
as '"the yanishing American," is
a problem about which Dr. Fortin
has veen concerned for many
"The future of the medical pro
fession rests not only in the pro production
duction production of more doctors, but in the
production of more general prac practitioners,
titioners, practitioners, dedicated to the profes profession,
sion, profession, who will be given full -privileges
in hospitals according to
their ability, training and results,'
The doctor defined a good gen
eral practitioner as one who
knows his limitations and wno
knows when to call a specialist.
More than 99 1-2 per cent of the
670,000 men and women in Girl
Scouting are volunteers, -who con
tribute their interest, time, and
talents for the benefit of girls. .-.
' At least 12 1-2 million women
and girls have belonged to the Girl
Scouts since the organization was
founded 45 years ago.
! Girl Scout Week, March 10 -. 18.
1957, will be celebrated by nearly
three million girls and adults, the
largest membership ia Girl Scout
. . .. 1
Tha CM Srnuta are romhininff
their 45th Birthday celebration this
year (March 12, 1957) with special
observances in honor of Lord Bad
en-Powell of GilweU. founder of
Scouting for girls and boys. Lord
Badea Powell wai bora ia 1857.
The Chi Scouts' theme for their
1957 birthday celebration is "Girl
Scooting is a Family Aflair, in
recognition of the help men, and
women are giving te Girl Scout-.
n, a, uuaffla Jty
1090 Jtcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066v Panama
Today, Wednesday, March 13
4 : 00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
6:35 What's Your Favorite
1:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
1:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
- REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6 : 30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy -7:30
VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Music By- Roth
8:30 Musical Theater '. :v'
:00 You Asked For ; It ; (r.-
quests taken by pbou
10:30JCavalcade Of lAmertea
ll:00AJaz4 Till Midnight ? :
12:00-Sign Off. -. ,'v
Tomorrow, Thursday, March 14
1:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
r Club (requests taken
oy phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning salon Concert
8:15r-Church In The Wild wood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:0' Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by phone
. till 8:30)
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
p.m. . :
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1 :30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Bene Ice Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:36 Much-B i n d 1 n g-In-The-Marsh
1:00 Hank Snow And HI
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
8:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.
. quests taken by phone
f till 3:00)
1:35 What's Your Favorite
8:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary WRUL)
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 ooon Show
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Askerf For it fre fre-v
v fre-v r quests taken by phohf
' tHl ni
10 JO Music From Hotel El Pan---
10:45 Temnle Of' Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Ott.
MONTREAL, March 13 (UP)
Cecile Dionne, 22, the most viva
cious of the four surviving quin
tuplets, acted with the coyness of
a eirl in love today when con
fronted with a report' she will be
the first of the famous sisters to
The nursing student neagea witn
the, skill of a, Holly wood celebrity
when she was asked about a Tor Toronto
onto Toronto Telegram report that she
plans to be married next -Septem
ber to a man she has Known tor
First Cecile said there was no
truth in it.'' Then she added:
"There's nothing certain about
Finally, she snapped:
"I don't want to take any more
phone calls from newspapers."
The Telegraph said in a Mon
treal dispatch that the official an
nouncement of Cecile s engage
ment to Philippe Langlois, 25,
might be made on May 28, the
quint's -23rd birthday.
The dispatch said Cecile s sis
ters favored the match and the
news had been broken to their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliva Di
onne, who live in Callander, Ont
Friends were quoted as saying
the wedding would be a small one,
restricted to immediate members
of the family
Langlois is the son of Alphonse
SEC Reports More
Phony Stock Deals
Than Ever Before
WASHINGTON. March IS (UP)
Chairman J. Sinclair Armstrong
of, the Securities and Exchange
Commission reports that more
Americans are getting fleeced on
phony stock deals than at any
time since the boom days of the
He told a House Appropriations
subcommittee on Feb. 7 that the
SEC is preparing criminal cases
against some shady dealers. His
testimony was made public today.
Armstrong said the "tremend
ous increase in the amount of
fraud is an offshoot of the pre
vailing get-rlch-quicK mood in the
"There Is an atmosphere in the
country today which I think has
not existed since 1928, that you
can get rich in the stock market,"
Armstrong testified. "People are
in the mood to be guilllble. .
there have been great losses sus
He' said his agency has launched
a campaign f to warn the public
against ,beihg made a "sucker",, by
what, he called ,;4'hlga pressure
The chief source of coniplaint
is "boiler room" stock sales in
which- a dealer contacts an intend intended
ed intended victim by telephone, or some
times by mall.
Such a dealer will nhone a pros
pect and say he has "reserved"
a block of stock for him that is
likely to double or triple in value
money is coming in to tne aeai aeai-shortly,
shortly, aeai-shortly, he explained.
"The next thing you know, the
money is coming in to the deal
er,' Armstrong saw. But insieaa
of rising the stock drops In value.
Motor Bikes Scooters Cycles
From $189.50 CZ.
7110 AVE. BOLIVAR
' .-.V:.; eJ
...should havsent it by Pan American
- - ..
PowowmttSlreet Rc, jTTtC 24)670; Colon: Sotes lldfl, tot 1077
Langlois,- a Quebec City apart
ment house owner. He worked for
a time as a Canadian Broadcast
ing Corp. radio technician in Que Quebec
bec Quebec City and later was transferred
to the CBC IN Montreal.
When Marie Dionne, the frailest
of the surviving quints, opened a
flower ship last year, Langlois
quit his CBC job to help her pre
mote her business. The shop
closed after losing $25,090 and
Langlois has been training since
to work as a television and news news-reel
reel news-reel photographer.
Cecile was' reached at St, Jus Justine's
tine's Justine's Hospital where she and
quintuplet Yvonne are completing'
their nurse's training. She ap appeared
peared appeared to be angry that the story
reporting a 'romance in her life
had appeared in print
There was no confirmation front
the Dionne family in Callander. A
housekeeper Said neither of the
elder Dionnes was at home and
would not say where they were.
After quintuplet Emilie died dm?
ing an epileptic seizure in 1954
and Marie left a nunnery because
of frail health, the four girls broke
with their father They moved to
Montreal where they -rented, a
$200-a-month suburban apartment
and lived modestly on their one
million dollar trust fund.
After she closed her flower shop,
Marie said she would keep house
for her sisters. Annette, the re remaining
maining remaining quint, is a music student.
Have you seen the
The World' Finest
, Silicone Remover
EXACT COLOR? MIXING
No. 13 )"Q" St.
Front to the Colpan Motors
sy" wont betp r bit. What we' jt ia the house.'
i work radio station.
right hack" be sore te da a.
V; f''.i. iim te '.viV!
; 4 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN ' AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MAPH 13, 1951
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Jikc a cigarette should!
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CANAL AGENCIES, S. A,
Ctthtdr&l PI&2A Phen 2-0324 P. O. Box 63, Panama
' i .v- j
'ii.,., r tot, ii .in v ,ifHnti
NilPCF Will TAKF PART Miss Sylvia Duncan (qenttr),,wM' gues;t 'spe.cr f or Htmian
nUR YVILI, IMIC riUII ... ; .... tui.w.flw;-rialrf th- Second Inter-Amerlcafr"
IN MEDICAL CONVENTION Medical Convention .at th Htel.El Panama and the University 'of Panama
ths first week'of April. Members of ths planning committee are shoW1tn herefrom left to right Mrs. Martha
Goodwin, Mrs. Mary Hgmmel, president of ths Nurses' Association, 'Miss "Duncan? MfS.- Henri Skele and Miss
Marie Weber. : -T'.M I i
fe, ?n ir -Car- ?
I, PARENTS CHILDHEiJ.
DANCE At -JAMBOREE
' f.: Eugsns Brown-and
1 J A J her son, Pwlf Linda Ewald
f f an
. f y. v.-J .'S t V
and Major General Truman
Landon, Robert Dales and
his jnothsr Mrs. Dales are
and student dance at a
recent Harnett and Dunn
e j, l -u
M.' 'M. M. ' 1
tiyyj sjiaiiiiMs y-P
.' v -
' f !.'', ...-. 4.-1..
I J 'i. L .IJ f..L'...J r i
AT IIHMv rlllK Members of the Balboa uons wivio invnta kuh nT n wiu-imuneu
s s iiU Camb0 Cun C,ub CJub' Sun(iiy- H,r Mr,; W W Dil,? ftr Uft) U h0Wn
PICNIC AT 6AMB0A taking care of the gutsts at her table. Turkey shoots and baseball games added to
the fun, and children of all agss took part In the g&mss, .,'
" L :
: fAQE SETC
wmNESDAT. MARCn 13. 1957 .
-. l 1 1
1;: M hIh !!
TOE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEE,
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Girdle as illustrated. .f 6.95
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" No. 22-06 Central Atb. No. 18-20 -Tivoli Ave.
' 'Tel. M773 Tel.
id ,..- -.i. ;. ,l; uiaa. Chlrlatf Tillman. tnf tmp-- Aik lit fw 16th birthday oartv. which was celebrated
at Amaaor unicer wiud paiuraay nignu rrvrn j w iw ""vn"
it iiiinAn rillD Harned, .Sonia Figueroa,-Myrna Pierce,' Virginia Mauldin, BillTerro, Shirley -Tillman,
AT AMAUUR CLUB, Danny Sullivan. Sandra McKa'y Gloria Cly and James Bradley..
' I I
; ;:;TLWAis mk '-h
Shirley Tillman stands be-.
. 'tween her parents Mr. and v.
' 'Mrs. C. D. Tillman of Gam-
boafeady to receive guests
at -her birthday party.'
Shirley .wore a bouffant t f
: gown of aquamarine blue
. to match, the aquamarine 4
ring which .was her pa-
,f rents, gift.
- f ij1-'"1' "'
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"- c-..- J,i 1,, f,it t tk Dav Cims hild at Ft. Clayton recently are
SMILING : BROWNIES Maile Miller, Ft Kobbe Seals Unit. Connie Seymour, Ft. Clayton Dancing ;
..... i nn Horse Unit, Delta May Holtsford, Ft. Clayton Dancing Horse Unit and Joan-
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The best styled Livinj-Rooin sets.
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MUEBLERIA "EL l)lABLO"
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FURNrmiE STORE HAKDWAIE STORE HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES
1 i J (
PANAMA'- AMERICA ; AN ; INPCTSNDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MARCH IS, 1I5T
Pirates Continuing ; .1956 Ro
Bragans Hustlers 4 Wins
yWafa Tjen? Ony Unbeaten
Cufc n Grapefruit League
By FRED BROWN
NEW YORK, March 13 (UP) The Pittsburgh
Pirates are picking up this spring right where they
left off in 1956 as the No. 1 surprise team of the
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
, Second Half Standings '-,
Won Lost Pet.
Gibraltar Life ..
3 2-3 3
With four straight victories,
manager Bobby Bragan's hust hustlers
lers hustlers are the only team still un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten In Grapefruit League
competition and they're playing
'no favorites. They've beaten the
i Philadelphia Phillies twice and
- the Washington Senators and
Cincinnati Redlegs once each.
The Pirates made It four in a
row1 vesterdav when they beat
the 'Redlees. 6-4. on a two-run
seventh-inning homer by rookie
outfielder Dick Stuart. It was
' the second homer of the spring
lor Stuart, a e-ioot, s-incn, zuu zuu-pounder
pounder zuu-pounder who walloped 66 hom homers
ers homers and knocked in 153 runs at
Lincoln, Neb. last year,
w Ramon Mejias, another rook rook-outfielder
outfielder rook-outfielder who played fur
'Hollywood in the pacific
' Coast League last season,
helped spark the Pirates with
four bits In as many tries.
Jackie Brown, Bob Garber and
Nelson K'ng combined to lim limit
it limit the Redlegs to seven hits
including a homer by Ed Bailey.
The Pirates created a sensa sensation
tion sensation last season when they led
the Rational League on June IS
but drifted back to seventn
naien. Bragan insists the team
paign. BBragan Insists the team
wiH show further Improvement
this "year and may even crack
Into the first division for the
first' time since 1948.
A 'pair of brilliant 1-0 pitch pitchers'
ers' pitchers' duels highlighted the other
games played on the fourth day
of competition in the Citrus Cir Circuit.'
cuit.' Circuit.' The Boston Red Sox got sixV
lilt -pltchine from a quartet of
iyounef hurlers and finally heat
the New York Yankees when
3bey pushed over a run In the
$3th Inning. Bill Skowron, ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting at third base, helrj helrj-ed
ed helrj-ed lose the game for the Yan Yan-Jkees
Jkees Yan-Jkees when he misolaved a
' "lnto a hit with two out and two
ton In the 13th. Jim 'pierss'I had
Angled and raced to -third on
-Ted Lepcio'a third hit of the
Warren Spahn, Gene Conley
and Rea Muril coilaDorated in
a two-hit eitort to give the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves the other 1-0 cie cie-cision
cision cie-cision in a nine-innmg same
with the Milwaukee Braves uie
other 1-0 decision in a nine-in-
nins same with the Detroit Ti
gers. Harvey Kuenn singled off
Htann in the third and Ray
Boone singled olf conley in uie
fourth for Detroit's hits. Wes
Covington scored the Braves
run in the sixth with Frank To Torre
rre Torre driving in the tally although
he lost credit for a double when
he failed to touch lirst base and
was thrown out.
Wally Moon hit a two-run
homer and Del Ennls a three
run homer as the St. Louis Car
dinals continued their heavy
spring slugging with a 12-4 romp
over the Kansas City Athletics.
The Cardinals broke open the
game in the seventh inning
when five walks bv Wally Bur
nette and two hits enabled them
to score six runs.
Jim Hearn, maktnfc his first
tart for the Philadelphia
Phillies, yielded only a homer
to Harmon Killebrew during
a three-inning stint, to help
Mayo Smith's team beat the
Washington Sena tors, 4-2.
Four walks in the fifth 'nning
helped the Phillies gain a 3-1
lead and their first Grapefruit
The Cleveland Indians scored
seven runs in the first inning
and went on to wallop the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cubs, 8-1. behind the six six-hit
hit six-hit pitching of Bob. Lemon, Art
Houtteman and Don Mossi.
Lemon climaxed the first-inning
assault on Don Kaiser with
a three-run homer and al'owcd
onlv one hit in his first three-innine-
outine of the spring.
Gall Hams' three-run ninth
Inning homerun, his second of
the game, lifted the New York
Giants to a 9-8 decision over the
Baltimore Orioles. Rookie An
dre Rodgers hit two homers and
Red Schoendienst also homered
for the Giants, who have won
three of their four games.
Lincoln Life 8, Pplice
on Tuesday afternoon. Lin
coln Life moved into the lead of
the second half of the pacific
Little League, when they over
whelmed the first half cham
Dions, police; by a decisive score
of 8 to 0. v
Louie French toed the mound
for the Lincolns. and his oppo
hent was Doug, Priester, and at
the end or tne contest, rnesicr
was not around whereas French
chalked up a well deserved shut
For the first half of the game
it was a pitching duel' between
two of the outstanding pitchers
in the league. Lincoln drew iirst
blood when they scored a single
run, but In the fourth the Lin Lincolns
colns Lincolns exploded, and came up
with seven markers.
t this linrisirig. Priester was
relieved hv Warren Ashton tut
he too could not silence tne oats
of the Lincolns. and 12 men
morched up to the mate.
French registered 13 sctikc
outs, and was in rare form mr mr-lnr
lnr mr-lnr an assortment, of fast bMls
with curves and changeun. For
the Police Ditcher. Dour prie;-
er. it was his lirst reverse oi me
season, and while Lincoln
tmir-vied him for seven hits
some hetter suotJort in the field
would have cut down tne num
ber of runs scored.
The fielding gems were cred
ited to several players. wim
runners on first and second, on
a sharp grounder down the first
hase. line. Wilder fielded the ball
and pegged a rifle shot across
the diamona to tne .wiu oaa
for a force out.
He ll Regain 126'Pbundrown
(Annual Balboa Relays Slated
Fftr April 5 At Balboa Park
Balboa High School's biggest high school boys, plus a full 13 13-athletic
athletic 13-athletic event of the i'ear, the event card for the top peiform peiform-Balboa
Balboa peiform-Balboa Relays, will be held on ers.
April 6 at Balboa Stadium.
This will be the eighth conse consecutive
cutive consecutive year of the Relays, and
meet officials have their plans
well underway to make this an another
other another top attraction for both
athletes and fans.
Defending champions, the Al Al-brool
brool Al-brool Air Force Base Flyers, are
expected to be back with an another
other another strong team, and will be
out te win the title for the sec second
ond second sear. Along with the Flyers
therewlll be strong entries from
the Host school, BHS, Canal
Zone-Junior College,' Cristobal
HighjSchool, the Athletic Club,
and several other military units.
-Events for the future track
And field stars have become a
Standard feature of the meet
and Oils year will be no excep exception.
tion. exception. There will be races for ele ele-mentary
mentary ele-mentary school and the junior
UUAJ i vvu
All told there will be 18 events
plug the colorful opening cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies which should add up to
an enjoyable evening for the
sports minded Isthmian.
Recently the Balboa Bulldogs
went to the polls and elected
the Relays Queen. After some
spirited voting Miss Dorthec Dorthec-Anne
Anne Dorthec-Anne Metzger was chosen.
Assisting Miss Metzger in a a-warding
warding a-warding the trophies to the
winners will be Linda Jacobs and
Marlfrances Tucker. The first
two girls are seniors at BHS
wnne Manirances is a fresh freshman.
Fans are reminded to keep A A-prll
prll A-prll 5 open so they will be free
to .take in this climactic event
to the local track season.
On a similar situation, the
Police had a runner on second
and on a clean hit to left field
the runner tried to advance to
third, but a perfect thrpw from
Fernandea to Beck retired the
runner. t ,..
The oddltv of the rame. was
that manager Howard Engelke,
for the first time this year went
the whole distance with his
starting lirieup. Ordinarily, En Engelke,
gelke, Engelke, uses the platoon system
more than Casey Stengel.
The box score:
Joyner J. ....
French p ....
Farns worth lb
nowman rf ..
Deming 2b ...
Ab R H
BULLFIGHT CUTUPS Rock (left) and Rol!tw6 local bull bull-fighting
fighting bull-fighting comedians, are scheduled to perform Sunday during
the bullfighting festival at La Macarena bullring. Two popular
Spanish matadors will be featured during the festival against
four Mexican bulls -which will not be killed. Tickets are being
. . sold at $1 and 50 cents. :
By OSCAR FRALEY
7 ? n J 1 r
, i By Conrado Sergeant y
Big League Spring Training
Makes Strange Bedfellows
NEW YORK. March 13 (UP)-
Spring training, it is evident today
as the major league teams go
through their warmup paces,
make for strange bedfellows
and dreams which often turn Into
lake the camps of the Brooklyn
Dodges and the Milwaukee Braves
One is 'on Florida's east coast and
tit other on the -west coast. seD
arated by a few miles N of pines
and orange groves, i
But to three players tney must
seem a million miles in tne past.
At the Braves cam in Braden
ton, there are a pair of room
mates named Bobby Thomson
and Andy Pafke, j That's the
same Thornton whose home run
gave the New York Giants the
1951 National League pennant in
movie script playoff against
the Brooklyn Dodgers.
The other is the same ranco wno
stood in left field for the Dodgers
that afternoon and disconsolately
watched the ball sail over his
head and into the stands. Room
mates now. ' i
And iust across the state, the
man who pitched the ball which
Tomson hit over Pafko's head
a fellow named Ralph Branca
is wearing the Dodger again ana
dreaming of a comeDaca.
Corrigan, 2b, ss
Ashton ss. p .........
Priester, p, lb
Potter c ...
Sebastian rf 3
Wilder lb, 2b 1
Catron 3b .,.. 1
Alves If 2
I I U per Car!
I Chapters 9 and 10:
KING of the CARNIVAL
- Plus: --
W Y O M I N G
- and -TRAIN
A FUNNIEST COMEDY!
IePREVER DARLING I
iC -In TECHNICOLOR!
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA :1S 8:40
"NOT AS A STRANGFR
TMBI,n HT8 7:
FRANCIS IN THI
THF BRAIN MACHINE
MARGARITA 8:15 7:45
"The Barefoot Battalion
PARAISO 8:15 7:21
PA BOCA 7:
CAMP BIERD 8:15 8:45
iTary At Gaasigbt Pass
Final United Press
NEW YORK (UP) -The final
1956-S7 United Press college bas
ketball ratings (first-place votes
and won-lost records in paren
1. North Carolina (26) (27-0) 339
2. Kansas (8) (21-2) 309
3. Kentucky (1) 22-4 265
4. S. Methodist 1 (21-3) 232
5. Seattle (22-2) 142
t. California (20-4) 139
7. Michigan State (14-8) 93
8. Louis"ille (1) (215) 81
9. (tie) St. Louis (19-7) 67
10. tie UCLA (22-4) 67
Second 10 11, West Virginia,
31; 12, Dayton, 23; 13, Bralley,
20; 14, Brigham Young, IS; 15, In
diana, 12; W (tie), vanderbitt,
Xavier (Ohio), and' Oklahoma City
University 11 each; 19, Notre
Dame, 10; 20, Kansas State, S.
Others San Francises 8; Can Can-isius
isius Can-isius T; Utah. 5; Iowa State 4:
Wyoming 3: -Memphis State and
Oklahoma AAM. 2 each: Cincin
nati, Idaho State and Yale, 1 each.
CRISTOBAL GUN CLUB
March 11 Officials of the
Cristobal Gun Club gleefully
announced resumption or snot
sun sports beginning at 4:30
p.m. today, shipments of am ammunition,
munition, ammunition, delay in which re
cently caused postponement of
some tran ana skeet contests,
have been received.
"Also," said Mr. R. C. Casano
va, club secretary, "re-noonng
and painting of the clubhouse
interior is expected to be com completed
pleted completed In time for full acale op
erations in the food ana enn
departments. All persona legiti legitimately
mately legitimately interested in these
pleasant pastimes are urged to
"Pacific Side sportsmen who
expect to participate in the C.Z.
8taU Rhoot in May are especial especially
ly especially invited."
Branca hasn't Men a pitchei'
since xnomson slugged that ball.
It's open to debate whether It was
that blast or bad breaks which
Big Ralph had been'a good one
until then. He was a 21 game win
ner in 1947 and one of the work
horses of the Dodgers that 1951
season when Thomson's home run
broke ? the Dodgers' hearts. Since
men the tix-foot, three-inch Bran
ca has-been lost, pitching little ov.
er the past five years and pracU-
i-uy ) none lor me last two.
He'll toll you that a chair elid
out from under him in the spring
of 1952 and he hurt his back.
Some insist that Thomson's bat
moved the furniture.
Whichever is so. Branca had a
record of only four wins against
two defeats in 1952. Then began a
pilgrimage down the ladder De
troit, the Yankees and Minneapo-lis-as
he scored but one win in
1953 and had a three-and-three
mark in 1954 before Mlnneaoolis
gave up On him.
He came out of retirement last
summer to pitch batting practice
and looked so good that Brooklyn
signed him. They used him only
once, being Involved in a heated
pennant race and 'remembering
"I'm throwing as hard as I did
In Wl," he eays. "I think I can
The Dodgers are watching. So,
too, must be the room mates a a-cross
cross a-cross the state.
NEW YORK CUP)-Sandy Sad
dler ignored the sightless spectre
of bam Langford today and de
clared .firmly from a hospital bed
that one of these days I'll regain
the featherweight championship of
the world." y
One year ago, the 30-year old
Saddler was the unquestioned-rul
er of the featherweight division
Then, on his way' to the gym, he
was involved in a taxicaD acci
dent. He claims injuries he suf
fered were i the cause of double
vision and doctors told him that
he would go blind if he fought any
But now. after an operation.
Saddler ignores the dark glasses
which hide his eyes and enthuses,
They tell me I ve got a helluva
chance to fight again." ;
"Sure, I know all about the guys
who went blind from taking too
much of a beating around the I race
eyes," be says as he frets through
his recuperative period. "But this
is different. This was from a blow
Loh the side of the head, not from
beatings around the eyes."
Saddler claims the shock of the
collision turned his right eye out
I thought my head had bee"n
busted iW?de open," he recalls.
'But I wasn't even cut. Then I
had terrific headaches and I told
the doctor that I was seeing
double, He said that the eyes
wouldf clear up when the head headaches
aches headaches did. But the headadhes went
away and the bad vision stayed
Finally t neuro-surgeon, who
had feared that the icicle of, the
prize ring was too unstable to ac accept
cept accept the bad news, told Saddler
that he might go blind if he ever
fniipht anv more.
"I cried like a baby," r Sandy
admits. "Fighting is all I've
lrnnwn since' I was 17 1 Years Ola.
The whole' bottom dropped out of
So Sandv retired Jan. 22 after
he had been stripped of,, his long long-held
held long-held featherweight .title for not
making a defense. In 160 bouts,
he won 142 against 16 losses and
two draws. Two weeks ago ne un underwent
derwent underwent an operation and now he
is counting the minutes and the
hours of hirf recuperative period.
"I'v never been in one Place so
lone." he said of his hospital
room.'Whfen I 'get out -of here
I'm ffoine to?recuperatB -in tne
Merchant Marine Just' s I, can
be on the move."
"Then," he said, "I'm going to
come bacK ana get oacn ,wy
featherweight championship. I
rfnn't know who will have it. but
it's still mine and I'm gonna get
From the way he spoke, you
could go broke betting against
Spaghetti, a green two-vear-old Suzerain ivhih mi,i..j i
naUveHust loarnmo fh. "ABP'. 'iU- Z" Zi t". .""""?u
racing,; nad, to be destroyed Mon-
aay morning after dashing into
me ran and riDDins onen hm ah.
spaghetti was a son of Brad-)
more ana a Jamaican mare.
the second race, was given eight
meets ui pci MHuiwg poorly, r
"w' n"nar winner tn the
third race, was set down 12
:12 meets for his contradictory
performance. He wound up last
in. his previous time out against
the sa me horses. Tra Iner 'Larry
Tomlinson was considered re- ;
sponsible for the form reversal
end fined $50. ..... ,
Jockey Marcos Hurlev w nas
alized with eight meets forlfcrnwrf.
tag: Gay Soot (Riibdn vi.t
with Oro Purito at the start of the
i Nine American, thoroughbreds
arrived on the Isthmus yaitor yaitor-day
day yaitor-day consigned to the Colon
Boyt, who also ; own Chlroke,
The horses are on. sale. The
names and the pedlgreei of
these horses will be published
later this week; ,
resident Remon r a en t m e trt DsvuMa h r tv.vim-K a
. . w w uvuu WlXCUiU t fill :
stewards were kept busy Saturday, Segundo Carvajal (Carlota) were
as a result of many irregularities. 'set down .four meets each for
Vellev. BlVeri A harl traiW in Vlnino n.rf rhit i j.
the first race, got eight meets for quez),at the start of the eighth
his poor performance. lace.
Trainer Victor V. Mhrrpil
uoviiig vuraie sent out on aunaay. Starwick (Concep
late tothe 'Ireceivmg barn" to be Ici6n Ruiz) got four meets' enfort-i
weighed. This caused the horse
bev scratched from the second
eu vacauon ior ms reiusai to budge
from the starting gate unto
UP Board Of Coaches Votes Tarheels
College Basketball Champs Of 1957
By NORMAN MILLER
NEW YORK' (UP)--North Caro
lina's "Yankee Tar Heels'', who
carry a spotless 27-0 record into
the NCAA tournament this week,
were voted the national college
basketball champions for the 1956-
57 regular season today by the
United Press' Board of Coaches.
By TREVOR SIMONS
Seattle, ., bound for the National
Invitation Tournament with, a 22-2'
record, was fifth, followed in or order
der order by California ,(20-4); Michigan
State Y14-8) .anrl TniKvilla Y9i.k
St. Louis fl9-7) and imr.A oh.a
tied for ninth. - r
North Carolina, with a squad
that included nine, players from'
the New York area imported to
Dixie by Brooklyn-born McGuire;
proved an exceptionally pressure pressure-proof
proof pressure-proof team; In sweeping through
an undefeated season, the Tar
Heels played only nine games on
their home court at Chapel Hiuy
The 80-point-per-game average
compiled by North Carolina this
season was not high, compared
with other teams. But the Tar
Heels' 65-point defensive average.
was enough to put them on. the.
game. All America Len Rosen-'
bluth and his iteammates, nrovt :;v
standout s"clutch' players in the
The coaches, in tu--amn :
lections.H- accuratelvt uredirtwl fiv
of the teams which evenhiallv fin-
chamnion which is favored to winimiiurf hio nmn.. v.!.. u.v.iJL i
the western NCAA playoff n was I third after winding up 14th hi the -.
lumiciup ixi uie in u"s """,pre-geson ratings., Seattle' -also
309 points; Kentucky's Southeast- surprised the experts,- nlacina
ciu Ywiujicucj aner Demg rated 39th before
were iniru aiiu iwuuran mcuiv
dist (213). the Southwest Confer
enco champion, was fourth. All
are in the NCAA tournament.
their -final ballot of the sea
son the 35 outstanding coaches
whose ratings generally have be
come acceDted as the most au
thoritative in the game selected
North Carolina for the honor over
Twenty-six members of the Unit
ed Press rating board voted the
Tar Heels tops -in. the country,
eigf.t picked them second and one
fourt i That cave, coacn-oi-me
veat f rank Mcuuires men
out of a possible 350 1 points.
McGuire will receive the United
Press championship troplfy for his
team on Ed Sulhv,an's nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised (CBS Vprogram j next
Sunday night' -yf
Kansas X2V2)- 4 Big Seven
Tocfav Bncanto J5 .20
The Rock. 1i Roll;Klngi in
Dent Knock The Rock Rock-Anthony'
Anthony' Rock-Anthony' eteelln!
"STORM OVER TH NILE"
SPANISH DOUBLE f
Pedro Infant In ;
"AHOBA SOY RICO"
'Rosa -Carmtna In
"LA DIOSA DE TAHITI"
Along The Fairways
AMADOR WOMEN'S OOLf NEWl
Kesuirs or Ringer Tournament
Everyone enwed the Rinporl
wurnamem just completed. There
was a gooa deal oi interest in see seeing
ing seeing who would win low cross ail
there were about six good golfers!
wiiu. a cnance at tne erne.
On the last day, of the tourna-
iiicni uene noDinson scored an
eagle 3 on the fifth hole to take
the low gross prize with a final
score of 64. Marge Se well 'made
two birdies on the last day to come
within a stroke of tying Irene.
However Marge did win 1st low
net in the first flight, Beverly Dil-
for vnn Tnit lour nt in tk. tiwm
flight. la the second flight. Barker,440 T.tl7
Ben piacea nrst and irma Mullar Mullar-key
key Mullar-key was second.
In the weekly Ladies Day tourn I
The fitst intercchool track meet
But big Ralph is back of tne 1957 season was held 1 at
mi. nope oiauium lasi rnuu an-
ernoon and from the small amount
of available talent from the two
t;hools should come at. least
three stars, two of which have al
ready broken C.Z. school records
and another who is almost a cinch
to bumble another school mark. -Dick
Williams, who took the
mile run in 5:08, Will' be. improv improving
ing improving on that time as the season
progresses. Add to this the fact
that the Balboa Stadium is almost
much more inviting to runners be
cause of the wind at Mt. Hope
and you find the reason why the
CHS. miler should go under' a 5-
minute nine. i
Cristobal's big Billy Gibson as
already set a new school record
with the discus. Bill tossed the
discus 145' 2". topping the previ
ous record held by Ray Nicker Nicker-sher
sher Nicker-sher which stood at 144' life".
Junior College's Charlie Morris
set a new mark of 50-5M" for the
shot-put, bettering his own previ
ous record of 48' 7".
The most thrilling event was the
0 relay which Cristobal High
won in 50 seconds flat Cristobal's
team consiting of Eaton, Kulig,
Gibson and Ed Smith' was trailing
anient Anna Movnihan mm th By some 30-yars wnen taait'Marawi
first low net prize with a score of,Imiin l00K OTer t0T 11 ,g
73. Gladys WUey and Margaret rc Smith overtook J.C. s
Hastings tied for second with net Hammond in the final strides of
scores of 74. -Gladys is receiving i"" to win c-y a narrow
Com pie results:
70 yard high hurdles:" Richter,
J.C. 10.1; Detore. CHS; Gibson,
Scores Upset Over
NEW YORK (UP)-Stocky Tony
DiBiase, the young collegiate wel welterweight
terweight welterweight who postponed two ex
aminations m order to get sharp
the campaign began. San Francis
co wound up 21st after topping the
final ratings the past two years.
Harvard U. Picks
John Yovicsin V
As Football Coach
CAMBRIDGE. Mass. (tjp
Harvard Universitv officials. ni.
and upset Danny Giovanelli on TV baps a bit self-conscious about the
Monday night, will fight again at school s slipping Ivy League for-
St. Nicholas Arena, April 22, if his tunes, admitted today they picked
wounds heal bv then.
DiBiase of A s o r i a. N. Y..
weighed 148, pounds to Giovanelli's
150 ,as he easily outpointed the
more experienced Danny and
stretched his unbeaten string to 18
bouts.' including onedraw.
His speedy left hooks and rapid rapid-fire
fire rapid-fire combinations enabled N e w
York University's geology junior
to beat the lanky Brooklynite on committee to tap the Gettysburg
a rounds basis, 6-3-1,, t-2. (fa) college footpau coacn.
young John Yovicsin an head foot
ball coach because he has done a
great deal with little."
Harvard Athletic Director Thom Thomas
as Thomas D. Bolles disclosed 05 men ap
plied for the job but, a letter of
recommendation from former
Crimson Coach ; Dick Harlovf
swung the favor of the selection
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
congratulations on breaking 100
for the first time with a gross
score of 97. Low gross went to Ire Irene
ne Irene Robin soa for her. excellent
S" T0L,& .-T,vou,: CECILIA "0 VICTOR, J,
- BANK NIGHT! Great Double Teaturea! ,v
SLTi.E. "Jr?' POSTkWaNGEB fV THE IRON
- TOMBSTOJfE Abo: w ; BLACK SLEEP MISTRESS
5 -Alao; ; Dena Andrew, in U,n Chaney
T I O D O R A THE RETTR OF v BEYOND A REASONABLE VERACRUZ
- JACK 8 LADE 1 DOUBT 1 with, Gary Cooper ': BIG JIM MaeLAEf
round of 77. There wi a ti h. CHS.
tweea Lorraine Spencer and Hazet 100 yard dash! Smith, CHS, 10.9;
Mora for the fewest putts. Humphrey, CHS; Eaton, Clii.
, 1 Mue run: wuuams no, a:w,
The first laditti rlnh toiirn. FoceL J.C; Sander. CHS.
ment to be held at the Summit 44Q yards dash: Raybourne, JC,
Hills oou and Country Club was 54.4; Ranrin, CHS; Brooks, cru.
p'ayed Sunday with Lynne Jones 440 yard relay: C.H.S. (Eaton,
shooting a dazzling 79 over the Kulig. Gibson. Smith) 50.0 J.C.
Mimmit layout to take cross hon-l ISO Yard low hurdles: Detore,
ors for the day. Louise Jones rsn CHS; 21 J Humphrey CHS; Rich-
Won tost Pet
" : n 1 nno
.. .. .. 0. 3.
OCELOTS FATTEN BATTING
ber daughter a close second with
1 0. Lynne and Louise shared
net honors with set scores of 65's.1
jftom all indications the women
had a wonderful time and other
low scores were Del Peters, Pau
line zon. Marge Kind, Maxine R li liter,
ter, liter, Wilms Riley, peg Montanye
and Peart Trim.
Plans are being made to make
the next ladies' day tournament a
scotch foreeome -affair with the
men golfers of the club joining as CHS.
partners. AH plans for this tonrna-l Broad
ter-BlackaD. (bed for third).
880 yard ran: Blerens, CHS. f.
20-9-10; Brackens, CHS; Cox. CHS.
zzo yard dasb: smita, itus z
9; MendenhalL J.C: CabaniUas
Mile relay: CHS, 4:01: iJC
SJlfrf Put Unrrii SO W
(record); Welein. CHS: Newhard
Diacns: Gftwoa. CHS. 145' t"
(record); FoJtoa JC; Werleln,
jumpr Ocero, JC, 19.0;
ment bare not been ironed out aBdiCabanillas, CHS; Kulig, CKS.
complete oeuus wui ne announced
at a later data.
High jump: Eaton. CHS (5-2k
(No JC entry).
Tuesday afternoon at the
Fastlich ball nark, th Ocelots
unleashed sr barraee of fourteen
hits ood for 16 runs wnuei
holding the PaJomas to 7 runs.
Reynolds went the distance
S for the Ocelota allowins: vbnly
three hits and aided hts own
cause In the second lnnin when
he blasted one over the left field
fence. Allen, Palomas center
fielder, also hit for the- circuit
In the first tanlnt. 1
The Palomas went alone with
Garcia, their mound choice and
if he hod fared-better In the
first inning he score would f
have been different. But thet
rwelota had their hi innin In I
first-UD when thirteen men Dahlhoff 2b
went to bat which was rood or Caldwell ...
seven runs on a lead-on ooroie Alien cr ..
by Enrelke: alnrlei' T. tT- Oarda n
ria and Vauphn followed try Paia h
rioub'ea by And arson and Fuddleton
French. KL'n- If ..
The bie tnnin for the Palo- "adders lb
mas came in ihe third when Dnlan r ..
the acort'1 four Umes-wlth'wt Olr-er If
a ht on four wlks and two Rathgaber
cortlr errors. Allen. B1rileson Miller rf
and poian, of tha palomas, i Snyder rf
were tha only playert to solvt
Reynolds for base knocks.
' Engelke for the Ocelots had a
perfect day with three at bats,
three hits and three runs. Hud-
dleston led with one for one for
the Palomas. ,
Baseball fan are cordially ln '5
vited to attend -the Fastlich
League games. "Game time is '-4;30
4;30 '-4;30 p.m. every week day at the
Fastlich ball park on Galllard
Highway. There Is no charge for 5
The box score:
Engelke 2b ;..;...,
Dubba rf ...
Morris. J. e
Poyett lb ..
Morris, R, as
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1057 r
f 'S2' PANAMA' AMERICAN AN INDCTENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WCAA Tourney SticIdngClosieTo'NoCindelld Tradition
THE HORNS OF A DILEMMA
r m .
Behind Deacl-Pa.i Mantie:
femper, Fighting Spirit
1 (EDITOR'S NOTE: In this
econd ; ot thre dispatches,
i Joe'DiMajflo i tells for the'
: f kit t'me of the Mibkey
'Mantle of today and the fu future).
ture). future). V 'W
By JOE DEV1AGGIO
" At Toldfct Barry Graysoa
, MIAMI, Pla. (NEA) One
' of the Dijjsent : danger con confronting
fronting confronting Mickey Mantle is. that
he'll break his foot kicking -the
water cooler in the dugout after
ctrifcinff out or poems''
ut. t fir
And-V'hat" he calls Yankee
pitchers from centerfleld when
they get on the wild side you
shouldn't repeat to your Aunt
jlattie, 'i '(v
; to some fans, this may come
: as a surprise, Mickey appears to
be a quiet machln. almost
apathetic to a lot of people.
Take my word for Jt, he's just
the opposite." No ballplaye'r ever
had more competitive fire or
was a hard loser. :;
Mantlft is seething inside all
, during a game. He never want want--
- want-- d td be anything but a baU-
S layer sihce 'his father raised
lm W be a switch-hitter, and
: he shows this In his play.
I TttlNlC THE 1951' World 8e 8e-;
; 8e-; rles With Brooklyn is a good il illustration;
lustration; illustration; of this, in the fifth
Inning of the second game, we
Whlieaded for a fly. Mantle
;. coming -over from right. He was
' after the ball, full-tilt, until 1
, Ahouted him off. I caught it to
mnA thfi lnnlne. but as I did ne
taught his foot on a water
sprinkling fixture and went
down in a heap. He liad Injured
, his tight knee badly j.the one
still giving him trouble today.
He knew It, too.
I'bent' over 'him and he was
erying., Not because of the in in-Jury,
Jury, in-Jury, It was Mickey's first World
Series and he couldn't take the
Idea that the Injury would put
continues to win both critical
and popular acclaim. Here is
a list to date of some of the
1. LOOK". Magazine One
of the best picture of the
year;, the- most promising
new actress; CARROLL
. BAKER: best original
" screenplay, TENNES SEE
- WILLIAMS, .. v, r
J.- Holhrwood rorelgn Tress
Association Best direc direc-:
: direc-: tor, -JXIA KAZAN: best
, new International star,
CARROLL BAKER. :
J- BRITISH FILM v ACADE ACADEMY
MY ACADEMY Most promising new new-.
. new-. comer of 1959, til WAL-
LACB. t ' :;
4. THOTOPLAY" Magazine
' Most promlxtnt new newcomer,
comer, newcomer, CARROLL BAKER.
5, Academy Award Nomina Nomination
tion Nomination Bst actress, CAR CARROLL
ROLL CARROLL BAKER:- xst sop
porting -tress, MILDRED
" DUNNOCK: bt acreen acreen-plsy.
plsy. acreen-plsy. TE-VK ESSES WIL WILLIAMS;
LIAMS; WILLIAMS; best dneroato-
The Yankee., management,
however, would give" anything
for Mickey to show a little ex expression
pression expression after he hits a home
run or makes a big catch. He
should tip his hat. Now this does
not come natural to a kid who
grew up in a one street town
like ''MidkeY'dld in ''Commerce,
Okla., but he should wise up 'to
the fact that tipping his cap is
only acknowledging applause.' 1
IT IS SHOWMANSHIP 'and
Mickev should augment his, ex ex-traordinarv
traordinarv ex-traordinarv abllitv with the one
.mt;e gesture demanded pf tne
Wg bau-piayer. .
On' these lines. Casey Sten
gel always has said that Mickey
would hit .400 if he bunted. If
he drags the ball oast the Ditch
er, few inflelders can throw him
But the home run 'hitter
draws the crowds and the x an
kees are winning with Mickey
swinging away so why get cute?
And. I don't think Casey ever
has. complained about a home
run yet' ; ,.
Tor example, Midtey could be
one or the ton base stealers a-
round If the Yankees had to
play it that way. But a club does
not steal many bases when it
has the big hitters and the Yan
kees are-loaded with them. as
usual. ; Stealine bases shouldn't
worry him. When-1 was with
San Francisco, I stole 24 bases
in 23 tries. Bu with the Yan
kees, I was hit around just like
everybody else. No need to do
it the hard way,
last season -were big. -He 'hit
.353. had 52 home runs. 132 runs
Lscored, 130 runs-batted-in, most
total bases; 376, una- he was
walked ,112 times .
HE IS 23 NOW, and should
come into his own comoletely
this year. But If I were Mickey,
rd make fielding my first
thought' He has the speed,
arms, hands and baseball sense
to be every Inch the outfielder
that he is the hitter. He has an
excellent arm. He should brng
his fieldinjt, dead, even with his
Then even these days of night
baseball and meals at all hours
couldn't stop Mickey.
NEXT: ; It
.wasnt easy for
To Keen Caoe UVeh
In Last Night's
By NORMAN MILLER
NEW YORK. March 13 (UP)
The 1S5T N.C.A.A, basketball
tournament was sticking mighty
close to its tradition of "no
Cinderella champion" today as
top-ranked North Carolina oac oac-ed
ed oac-ed the advance into Friday's
There wasn't an upset to be
found in six first-ronnders
Wyed last night at three dif different
ferent different sites, or in the other
first-rounder played Monday
nilght. Now the deck is cleared
for thesi pairings 'n the four
"regional" eliminations start-,
Ing Friday night:: .
At Philadelphia North Car
olina (28-01 vs.'Canisius (21-5);
Syracuse (17-6) vs. Lafayette
At Lexington, K Pittsburgh
(16-9) vs. Kentucky .(22-4): No
tre Dam (19-7) vs. Michigan
At Dallas, Te. Oklohoma
Clty (ia-8 vs. St Louis (19-7);
Kansas (21-2) vs. S.M.TJ. (21-3).
At Corvallis, Ore.. Califor California
nia California (20-4) vs; Brieham Young
(18-8: Idaho State (25-2) vs.
San Francisco (lfi-6).,
North Carolina o v e r Carrie
what coch Frank McGwire
called its "worst firnt half of the
seafon" to down Yale, 90-74:
Canisiu took advantage of
West Virginia's "jitters" for
64-56 win: and Syracuse staged
an pmszln rallv to beat Con Connecticut,'
necticut,' Connecticut,' 82-75, in : firsr.-ro"nd-ers
at New York's Madison
Square Garden last night.
Meanwhile, at Columbus, O O-hio,'
hio,' O-hio,' pint-sized Don Hennon's 31
points led Pittsburgh to an 86 86-85
85 86-85 win over Morehead and No Notre
tre Notre Dame led all the way to
down Miami of Ohio,. 89-77. '. 1
'it. .i i t
At Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
City U. avengade, a regular-season
loss in whipping, i Loyola of
New-vOrleans 7851 The. Mon
day first-rounder vaw Idaho
State beat Hardln-Simmons, 68-
57, at PocatellOt Idaho.'' f;
The Canlslus and Pittsburgh
victories were to games 1 rated
"even money." in each of the
others,' the, favorite came
through in the tradition of this
tournament that never has been
won by a v "Cinderella team."
which the N.C.A.A. defines as a
team that lost more than five
games in the regmar season.
North' : Carolina, ran Into an
Inspired team In Yale's Ivy
League champions and were
held even for 30 minutes. Then
the taller Tar Heels puued a a-way
way a-way from the worn-out EHs as
All-American Lennie Rosenbluth
took scoring honors, with 27
points to 25 for Yale'a Johnny
a,,.i-(vv j Sjii inn.. ..wn i..u"rtlinii i .i.im ,r ttmmmmmmm Jl
' iTHAT'5 WHATHJE'S THERE FORy Throneberry, who hopes to make it with the
, YankptM as- m first baspjnan. .learns .the hardi wvt,.ftok(p Lschool s he misses a Ditcd.
''.Rut the Yankees Have a follow Sjike Bill; Dlckey;'nghl,itcMiandle that at' the St Petersburg,
.?.FI?.tf camp. Throneberry .. Usten!t-end ,' flrd-r-as Dickev jhows htm the- strike jone.
j, ..." .I. .' .-...-v. i .:!. .......... .1 lu. 1
ATLANTIC LITTLE- LEAGUE
, J' (Standing March 11 r
' Won Lost GB
Mutual of Omaha .51
Pirates . 4 2 1
Coco Solito Cubs ..421'
Police Pals ........ 2 ;4 3
Coco Solo Braves,.. 2 4 3
Coca Cola Bottlers .1 5
The box score of the game
nlaved on Tuesday. Marcu 5,
and not previously reported is
listed below. In this game the
Coco Solo Braves defeated the
Coca Cola Bottlers 15 t 1.
The box score:
Coco Cola Bottlers Ab R II
Wilder, lb 2 1 1
Roscoe, ss S
Crouch, 3b ........ 3
Dockery, c ..' 3
Sanders, Cf 3
Tobta, If 2
Hutchinson, p 2
Bender, p 0
McLeod, rf 2
Stohrer, 2b ;....(;. -1
Peterson, 2b 11
u.i. t. i i ii.n ri
I Totals '"23 3 1--4?'
; v i, As t ..(
Coco Bolo Brave(
SeabOlt, p, 3b....... 1
Bonsoumet, cf ...... 4
Rt-ivuHi RETAINS LEAD IN
MAJOK BUWL1AU LEAUVJil
W1XH FOLK WEEKS 'AO GO
' Tne KU-iNehi kegiers reiaunedl
tneir leaa m ine iviajof Bowling
League last week wnen thev.
iOok two points' ilrom vne Lucky Pt us
i?mke teum. 'Wie singers-have
been languishing In third piace
lor five -weeks,, although, they
kit j:.'.' ; i i
he matched Wainiq.'pUcW- 'for
pitch, m the thjrd. inning, achei achei-degg
degg achei-degg lost lus 'control' anu ut me
same time, his teammates start.
edv playing .loose ball. With on
man oiit arid six runs across ihe
olate. L: .T. nhristnnh "pn.m. mi
in relief,: and hnisned tne iastMca "p ieague lor-n w-ue iirsv
three and two thirds innings weeks, with only four weeks
giving up only. on, unearned J let- the RC-Weln team is -3',
run. : 1 points ahead of the gaining sey
Bud Wainio was eligible to I Agency earn.
pitch only five ; inning? as he For the RC-Nelu team, Hal
had previously pitched an in- iKaelin led with 560. follgwea by
ning this week. Mike Burza waslAlmeda with 551. For Lucky
JOE WILLIAMS it
- WEST PALM BEACH, March 13 Here, on the wrong side of 1
the tracks irom vacauorung American, nooiavy, tne Kansas City
Yankees, or ratner tne aew York Athletics no, mat's noi cor correct,
rect, correct, eitner, let's try it again.
Here, a team uiat xoimally represents Kansas City In the
American League, but is popularly iooKed upon as an emergeniyi
relief station lor the Stadium forces, is readying useli fpr the
"We should finish fifth, no worse than sixth," enthuses the;
manager, Lou Boudreau, who, for one year at least:., the year
ins inspirational play and trenchant mace brougnt Cleveland Ha
second, world championship was a great a shortstop as anybody, anybody,-ever
ever anybody,-ever saw. , , Z
That was 10 years, ago Mr, Boudreau's circumstances have, .'
been altered considoraoly since theiu Last year, his team lost.loi
games and finished dead. last. His position-now is such that
is most thankful for small favors. Hence his enthusiasm as Jia
dreaimiy contemplates a fifth, or even a sixth-place finisli. -," ..v.
VI course, ne no longer has the ser.vices.of -his. winningest ,-t
pitcher Art'Dltmar, a big, strong-armed riKht-hander..' or BohBy
bhantzr the come-back lefty They are now wltlr the varsity, chuw.
But Mr. Boudreau seems to think he got, enough in fetun frorfljJ
nie ittiihtses 10 rescuu mm nom we cvuar. .
Commentinff on his Ditchins acauisitions. Tom Morean. ftirt
Coleman and Mickey McDermott. he said : VAt least, there's noth--?l
ing wrong with their arms. They can throw the ball." Also he has 'I
1im 4-ln4- IU. J 115 11-. TY.iw.4- Ui.Hn. HtlJA
Giaif (second base) will ameliorate -a serious infield problefnl'.v;
"XX7 H a iron 't Vtnrl a nrYAt iuVii nnn rv-i ri rn n rlnuhla rtlnvr J
' Around the circuit baseball neonle were saving this newest
manifestation of intlmacrhetween the Yankees and. ilia KC AAAS
ended the race before it had even started, probable winners to IJe IJe-gin
gin IJe-gin with, now the Yankees simply can't miss, .. .r.
. Mr- Bouareau said he wouidn t) buy that. grant you Dit-f
mar ftrirl. Shnntz flp-urp th hlri hut. hasehatl's not the kind "fir.
game where you can take anything for an absolute certainty, Tjfre,
xaiiKccs cwui liavc bu will iiicu Baiuco wi i lie iiciu : l-cHl'j;
"BLOWS HIS TOP"
rates' in the last inning; end he
was equal to the task. He pitch pitched,
ed, pitched, to. three men, striking out
two with the third man ground grounding
ing grounding out to second base.
-a:,. : ... f. t
. Th box score:
Mutual of Omaha 4b ft II
JUim, Reg ss 4 2 2
0 Field, c
u u Bath,
0 (r 0
The Tar Heels now need on only
ly only to beat Canbdos Friday to
tie the all-time eollego record
of 29 straight wins in afngle
season set last year by. San
Francisco. Coach Frank MC-.
Guire, blaming ale
press defense" and his Yan Yankee
kee Yankee players "nervousness be before
fore before the home folks" for their
Kbakv start, looked for a
"much -Improved" howlng un
Here's how the other first-
rounders shaped up:
f m vftVlr Jitterv' West
Vlretnla lost Its game to Canl
slus in the first half when n
sank only eight or 33 snois mu
was out-rebounded, 35-14. Can Can-isius
isius Can-isius led, 34-18, at halftime a
West Virginia Ail-American Hot
nnrii hart scored only
four points. West Virginia clwed
to 52-50 later, and Hundley
wound up with but Canlslus
had enough left for a strong
finish. Syracuse trailed Connec Connecticut,
ticut, Connecticut, 65-55, with eight minutes
left, but out on an all-court
press and ran away from the
badly-rattled U -Conns. .Gary
Clark had 26 points and Vlnnie
Cohen 23 to pace the upstate
New Yorkers. 7 1. A
At Columbus Notre Dame
innii t i-4 lead in tne
opening minutes against Miami
and led we rest 01 in w;. w
ml rallied to trail bv only 22
an hut then Notre Dam pulVed
out to a 47-31 halftime margin
and was to front comiortaDiy m
th second half. Tom Hawkins
of the Irian and Wayne Embry
of the Redskins had 23 points
Roth, c .. 4
Hardisty. 3brp ...,. 4
Rice, ss 1
Oliphant, 2b ....... 3"
Hakanson, rf 2
Dyer, rf 0
Sharich, If 2
MOnten B. If O
25 15 9 3
Score By Innings
Coca Cola 10 0 000 1 4 2
Braves 0110 4Ox 15 9 3
On Thursday afternoon, at
Margarita Little League Field,
the Coco Sohto Cubs -defeated
the Coca Cola Bottlers by a score
of 9 to 4. to start the final
round of the Little League sea
son.' 1 ....V t
Ralph Bender, the Cola's
ftromising 10-year-old pitcher
urned In a creditable performance-on
the mound as he suffer
ed his second loss against the
heavy hitting Cubs. Luther
Qulnn was the winning pitcher,
his seventh of the year. Mario
Villamarzo took over the Ditch
ing -assignment for the last
three Innings ana held the Bot Bottlers
tlers Bottlers to one run.
The longest hit of the game
was a triple by young -Qulnn.,
Other long ball hitters were
Ricky Peterson, Mario .Viilamar-
and Tommy Heffner. each
having a two bagger to his
uurza, iu tt ,.
Mauser, z& ..;3
Sanders, rt 6
Rier, cf ...... v.,:,..
Lum. ori, cf
3 1" 1
Totals J "56 7 5' 2
(a) Grounded out for Docker
Alberga, ss ......... 3
Hilty, 3b ... f 3
ennstopn, lb, p
Scheidegg. n, lb
Will. If ....
Hickey, 2b . ;
22 1 3 4
, J MINNEAPOLIS, Mar.. 13 (UP)
Minneapolis iateresta t 4 a y
neared their goal in a $150,000
fund raising campaign designed
to keep the basketball Lakers but ech. Five-nin Hennon of Pitt,
they also neared their deadline. ( addition to scortn honors.
Laker owners Ben Berger and Mt UD the game's Key Basket
1 Morris Chalfen bav given Mia-jh- jonn Laneve with 65 seconds
neapollj Interests tintil today) remaining. Whistles were toot toot-to
to toot-to equa: a $150,900 offer made by; in., aJi tha time and 97 free
a group beaded by former Chica-j throws were attempted by the
gn While Sox manager Marty Ma- two teams. Steve Hamilton led
Morehead with 22 points.
At Oklahoma PitV The
-If Marion sod his 'associates home team, favored by 15. rush rush-bought
bought rush-bought the club It probably would ed to a oulck 18-7 Mead and
oe tnovca iron juuiBeipous. (romped home. Oklahoma Otv
, The fund raisers said last nipbt,ied by 3S-16 at half time and
ther ww within SUXOO f the; Loyola never came closer than
$150,000 and expected U have the. 17 points in the eeond hair,
money by the deadline today, j- Loyola settled for lndirkiTwd
Ther mid thrr later raised scorine honor as PeU Gaidln
I their goal to $200.erio m they'd! tallied si rbile six-l Hubert
have sore money ta manage the Reed led Oklahoma City with
;iub with next year.
The box score:
Coca Cola, Bottlers
Wilder, lb ..-.....
Roscoe, 3b ........
Peterson, ss .......
Conley. if ......
Campbell (a) ...
Burns, 2b ......
Score By Innings
Mutual 008 1007
Pirates 000 010-rl
Ab R II
Totals 27 4
(a) ran for Tobin In 6th.
Cee Solite Cabs
Eberenx,2b .. 4
Webber, c 3
Oninn, ss, 7, 3b 3
Villamarzo. 3b p .. 3
Kandrtn. rf -.,
Rainey. as. lb"
t'vete By Inninra
Coca Cola . 300 0014
Coco Solito 310 $2x
Mutual of Omaha firmly es
tablished a hold on first place
Friday afternoon br nlnnlnr a
defeat on the Pirates bv the!
score en w u oenma the ro roper
per roper twlrlin of Bud Wainio
I Aire f lisvri ll LCU n 7 prvTti
Scheiderg a&d for two inniT4s Poc
The Coco Solo Braves came
into their own on Saturday aft afternoon,,
ernoon,, afternoon,, and the victims of their
improved play were the Police
Pals who took an 11 to 0 defeat.;
which Just about eliminated
them for second half honors.
The. pitching combination of
Carlos Seabolt and Wayne Har Hardisty
disty Hardisty was red hot for this game
and held the powerful Police to
three bits without a score. :
1 seabolt the starter was cred
ited with the win nd Howed
only one hit in the three innings
in which he worked. For the
Police, Ricky carpenter was the
starter with Kennv Smith cci-1
ihg on In the third to fta'sh the
game.- Carpenter was ehfrgsd
with the loss, nis secom m tub
The pitching combination of
Seabolt and Hardisty were alfO
tha star batsmen of the day.
each boy gettln three hits. One
of Hardlsty's hits was a double,
an honor he .shared wtih. John
Bullnlngton and Kenny KaN
The box score:
. 1 -,'.
Coco Solo Braves
Seabolt. p. 3b ...
Bonzoumet, cf ;
Roth. c w. ......
Hardisty. 3b. p
Rullington. lb ...
Oliphant. 2b ...
Montei, B. rf
Jongbloed, rf . j.-. .
Crump. 3b .
Karniaskl. c, 2b
smith. If. p
Carpenter, p. If .... 1
The Seymour Agency team,
meanwhile, took three points
irom Fuerza y Lug; with Cascio
leading tor the insurancemen
with 60S with games Of 209, 192
and 205, Nunes of Seymour,
however, had high game of the
evenins with a bi 255 In his
0 j second game to follow cascio
witn Miv. r or -uerza y luz,
u-ieicmnan naa oov ana niora-
The El R&nchovOarduers toos
the H, L Homa team for three
points to increase Its,. fourth
place -lad from 3 to 5 W points
ovr the tuemen..B0b Boyer naa
A 588 series, 'followed by soyster
with' 573. For the Hdrna'1 tileset tileset-ters,
ters, tileset-ters, Baker' had a' whoppmg 673
with' games of 214. '247 and 212
for high series of the night, but
the remainder of the team fell
below 550 and was unable to win
more than one game.
In the final match of the eve-
IflliiK tnnlr three nnJnfjs frnifl t.ha
faded Max R. Stempel and Sons
team. George Riley led for Sum Summit
mit Summit with gam es of 200, 210 and
193 for aflne 608 (bj hl"hest
of the season), followed by
Seim with 640. For Ptenwl. pil-
ly Coffey had a big 618 with
eames of 232, 184 anrl 202, but
the remainder or the team naa
les than 515 each.
The. present team 'sipndiiiei.
after 24 weeks of the 28 -week
Team Won Lot Ave.
RC-Nehl 62, 33 V, 906.
semour Agency 5fl 37 900
Lucky Strikp .. 56 40 894
EI Rancho G. 51 12 r,"7
H. I. Hom .. 46' 50 894
Summit Tills ..43 51 asi
Fuerza y Lu?! . 33 M R3
Stempel & Sons 32 64 868
Mr: Boudreau is too much of a diplomat to be productive of m
vigorous quotes, so in an effort to learn just how much Dittnaiv-a
and Shantz might help we turned to other sources. Capsuled, iht.io
lowdown on them is this:
iShantz is' abie to throw normally,-- with "stuff" on then ba.H.iio
for the first time since we developed arm trouble-after winmngi.T
24 with the Philadelphia AAAs in 52. However, he still.has a sellrtdi
ing job on himself to do; there afe times when it aopears hSSrit
isn't -sure his arm has come all the way back. The feeling- in the .,1
AAAs camp Is that he could be spectacular In relief. "All Casey 4
Stengel's got to do is make the little guv believe in himself."
Ditmar has the potential to be a 20-game-winner the AAAjei
tell you. His equipment is solid and he can pitch all day. Indeed. jff
there were timeR last year that he had to. the team was so bad,,
it couldn't get anybody out. The rap on Dlmar.is that he -blowf-his
ton. . "He's not as explosive ps Russ Meyer but ha gets plSjf,,
high dudgeons off the stme rack." 'n"vr-'
n-. Hnenn'f ainfnvs fni low ..that a nitc.her who has moved from, : v
a last place to a, first-place club will' show a proportionate im-.
provement in his won and lost figures. r
McDermott was one who didn't. He was 10-10 with the last-i
place Washington when the Yankees bought, him for 56. Ted n.
Williams said he was sure to win at-, least 15 In the-Stadium, OH. Ji,-.
he woa only two.. while losing six. . -!J- ioh ioh-,
, ioh-, -Actually, Stengel had-never wanted-McDermott and madeio(,.
secret of it.. Whether the .young man n.skt-have PfOfpered.irua.
more congenial-atmosphere is a guess. got to worMc-;Wi,
slad yesterday, ''and I didn't get enough work with the r Yankees.;, ,r
. m w O 1 .!TiS
CERV THE BONUS' ,V
Bob Cerv is another Yankee who may help Mr. Boudrea
realizeihisV modest ambition this year.. He cTaine up ki Pi .MjM
fence buster, but it developed he could be Ditched to: if he Can
restrain his anxiety V the plate he may still make It.
The AAAs got Cerv a a bonus for their kindness is aking'I
Country Slaughter available in th draft Inst seaon i just whW A
te Yankees deerPeh- needed ion-banded batting strength.
JT. l-i, ti,. vonVeea rldimed him. the AAAs annonn-ed
.,, w, .tuntr Rerw nt. th pnd of th season. This wasn t very
brighC fo- it w .nreti'"11y Emission of collusion.
est .. ..
Cascio ... t
, 1. . t..M VtMSM'. enmp
It rnm rouii'i.i j .'fc.vwi' v,(cfr
with Z AA A.,. ArroM ,Toh-on. theW hrMent; promW toA
tvi Hi 11 it the VPTikee ierrerv. lst, wter. Maybe thirty
.i l .... rlsnliiel ir wpnin iiioi uci
with the narent club a bit longer. ,
The way tome kids fail In orith orith-wfic,
wfic, orith-wfic, you coo hardly coll thtm
STORE I INTM AVtNUf
Coooer. rf, e
Coffin, rf, e
Ab R II E :
.; 4 .3 3 0 .. ..-..5
..5 ..-..5 2 0,0
.. 4 2 J'O i
.. 3 2 3 0 i
.vs i iso fA
..4 a i or H
...... 2 0 1 I i I
t i I -V V
32 U 11 3 V I
YZ''.'. o j o 1 v f
- -' .,. I A
: : 1
5tyi ctg or?
Scere By Inning"
. 370 5irull 11
- .CM 000 0 3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NIWSJP API
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1957
C L A S S I F I ED S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE A -' ' -'
"-FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 ;
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished,
ished, furnished, thrtt bedroom's house
all conveniences. Garage. 168
FOR RENT: For 5 month,
vary eomfortablt, folly furn furnished,
ished, furnished, 4 badroom, 3 bathroom,
ratidanca in Campo Alagra, ex ex-callant
callant ex-callant naighborhood. Monthly
rantal $250.00. Apply Wolff and
Company, Tal. UW, 31 t St.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urea
beach house. One mile put Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apart apartments
ments apartments at Santa' Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
Increased For Civil
WASHINGTON, March 13 (UP)
the House Judiciary Committee
today rejected what Chairman
Emanuel Celler (D-JN Y ) called a
number of Southern Democrats
attempts to "weaken" the admin
istration s civil rights bin.
The committee acted at a closed
door session on a number of
amendments to the bill's provi provision
sion provision setting : up a presidentially presidentially-appointed
appointed presidentially-appointed ommission to investi
gate charges of .racial discrimina discrimination.
tion. discrimination. Details were, not disclosed.
' Celler said he would "make
every effort" to complete com
mittee action on the bill tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The committee approved one
minor amendment. It would In Increase'
crease' Increase' from $8 to $12 a day the
cxDense allowance eranted;-out-of-
town witnesses -apearmgvbefore
the proposed CivilRights Commls-'
wvu. : W, r J
An amendment restoring the
(commission's authority to investi investigate
gate investigate religious discrimination was
not offered today. Such authority
was Included in the administra administration's
tion's administration's bill but a judiciary subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee struck it out.
. The amendment to restore the
authority is sponsored by Rep.
Lesetr Holtiman (D-NY), who suf suffered
fered suffered a heart attack and is hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized in New York.
However, Rep. Kenneth B. Keat Keating
ing Keating (R-NY) said Holtzman's a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment will be submitted at
the committee session tomorrow.
The administration bill would
create a civil rights division in the
Justice Department, strengthen
protections fort he right to vote,
and authorize the government to
start civil suits to prevent civil
rights violations. ...
Girl Scouts Celebrate
Health And Safety Daay
Knowing how to make an emer emergency
gency emergency splint, or how to behave in
any emergency situation, in an
important part of Girl Scout train training.
ing. training. Because it is, many lives
have been saved by Girls Scouts
even seven and eight-year old
youngsters who were in the right
place, at the right time and knew
what to do.
Today, being Health and Safe Safety
ty Safety Day in the Girl Scout Week
Program, scouts are asked to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on that phase of their
CALLS TIL 10 00 PM.
25 cycU converaion
ALL WORK CUARANTEED
ATTENTION, O. I.I Just built,
modarn furnished apirtmants, I,
2 badroom, hat, cold watar.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnishad mod mod-am
am mod-am apartment, scraaned milita
ry inspactad, fiva minutes from
lone. Call Panama 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Modernly furn furnished
ished furnished apartment1 for married
couple. 3 blocks from Ameri American
can American Embassy. Mexico Ave., 40
street. Apt. S. Cat key same
address Apt. 9.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3
bedrooms, living and dining
room, 2 porches hot water,
maid's room, garage, beautiful
view. Bella Vista, Colombia St.
No, 44-17. Permanent elevator
service. Enquire same build building.
ing. building. FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartmenst.
10th street No. 8061. Phone
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment;
ment; apartment; one bedroom, living-dinning
room, private bath, priv private
ate private kitchen, nice yard, quiet
neighborhood. 46-47. 48th street.
FOR RENT: Furnished mod modern
ern modern apartment: one bedroom,
living dining, hot water; inde independent,
pendent, independent, quiet, in El Cangrejo.
Please apply Foto El Halcon on
side street facing Hotel El Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Tel. 3-1179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-bedreom apartment sit situated
uated situated at El Cangraie: living-dining
room, bathroom, independent
maid' room and bath, garage
and lovely lawn, near Hotel El
Panama. For information phone
FOR RENT: Comfortable a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, A street El Cangra Cangraie
ie Cangraie No. 11, facing Hotel El Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Telephone 2-3448.
FOR RENT: Studio apartment
' beautifully and completely
furnished.. Ample terrace, ,, hot
V water, garage. Call 3-3884.
FOR RENT: 2 and 3 rooms
apartments, located next street
from 4th of July Avenue. Call
Darien No. 14-21.
FOR RENT: Large apartment'
living room, porch 2 bedrooms
garage, kitchen, with m a i d's
room, 2 bathrooms. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnish furnish-ed
ed furnish-ed one bedroom apartment.
Automobile Row $75.00. Call
Man's Long Stay
In Phone Booth
Ends In Court
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 13
(UP) Loitering charges against a
53-year-old Mississippi man who
tried to set up housekeeping in a
phone booth were dismissed in tity
David Sheppard, of Meridian,
Miss., told Judge Beverly Boushe
he stepped into the telephone booth
to write a letter, got sleepy and
decided to take a nap.
Police said Sheppard, minus his
shirt and shoes, was "snoring
loudly when they found him.
"I guess if you'd had a TV set,
you'd have set up housekeeping in
that phone booth, Bousne said.
"Judge, if I'd had a TV set I'd
of been wide awake."
SheoDard said he came here
looking for work, and didn't have
any money to rent a room.
Boushe dismissed loitering char charges
ges charges when Sheppard promised to re
turn to Meridian.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
UBlted Statu District Conrt for the
District off the Canal Zenc
I Balbea Divisive
j In the Matter of the Adoption of
ELI RIGOBERTO VJ. LOS ANGELES
a minor under the age of 14 year
MARIA EL VI A SOTO BERROCAL,
No. 4455 Civil
TO: MARIA ELVIA SOTO BERROCAL
YOU are hereby required to appear
before the United State District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Di Division
vision Division of Balboa, at the Courtroom
thereof, in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the
2 day of April. 157. at t o'clock in
the forenoon of that day. then and
there to .how caii-e. If any yon have,
why RAYMOND W. LANK and PHYI. PHYI.-LIS
LIS PHYI.-LIS J. LANE should not roceed with
the hearing ef their petition for the a a-doetinn
doetinn a-doetinn of the above named Diner, and
for the cnanee or his name aa BAN BAN-ID
ID BAN-ID ALL WAOe LAN"
WTTtES. tn PONOKAKLC UUTH UUTH-fTF
fTF UUTH-fTF F. CROWE. Judee. United State
District Court for the District of the
cxl Zone, this 2S day erf February,
v C T. McCormlek. Jr.
Clerk mt Court.
By Lais C. Tarrleoo.
TO" MARIA EL VTA ROTO BERROCAL
The fereeoing cttatioa la eertd upon
you bv Dublin-tlon pursuant to the or order
der order the vo'fnaia.KLE orTH'
CROWE. Ja&t. United State DI-trlM
rourt for the Dkriet of the Cine!
Trmt, dated the IS d of Fuere.
157. eno" ented and riled In eh1 ac action
tion action m he offw of r nrtr the
rtniw Ktate rlf-t Com nirWon
talboa, an the 2S day of February.
C T. McCormlek. Jr,
Clerk of Court.
By ft Lei E. Harrison,
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OK OUR OFFICES' AT 13-37- "H" STREET, FAN A MA llBRERIA FREC1ADO T Street No. IS AGENCIAS
INTERNAL.' DE PUBLIC ACIONKS No. 3 Lottery Plaza 0 CASA ZALDO Central Ave- 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasqullla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St, r LEWIS SERVICE Ave, Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 14 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la OssaAve.JNo.41 FOTO DOMY Julo ArOsemena Ave. and 33 St. FARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 5 Street Na. 53 FARMACIA EL BATUBBO Parque Lefevre I Street 0. FARMACIA "8AS" Via Fonaa 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre. '" S ,
FOR SALE: 1M4 Chevrolet
2-door, twa tent. Phona Navy
FOR SALE: 195 Mercury
Monterey, hardtop. Priced for
quick sale. Can ba teen at
Apt. 0260-C Ridge, Camboa Wk,
days, Phona Balboa 3332.
FOR SALE:-1955 Chevrolet 4
deer Sad an, V-S -engine, whit
wall tires. Seat cover and ra radio
dio radio excellent condition). S21 X
C rot on street Balbea Phona
FOR SALE: Oldsmebila bar.
gain very good condition. Call
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
regal one owner low mileage.
Good condition, $650.00. phone
FOR SALE: Ford, Pick-up,
1-2 Ton, 1951. Albronk Field
Phone 86-7163, 0731V te 3:30 p.
m. Mr. J. Caddell.
FOR SALE: Late 1954 Olds.
88, 4-door, radio,. 2 speaker,
Heater-DeFroster, Stand shift.
$1,250.00. 744-D, Barneby St. 2 2-2761.
2761. 2-2761. FOR SALE: 1948, four deer
Hudson, fully equipped. Imme.
diate sale $275.00. Call Villare.
a, Tivoli Hotel.
FOR SALE: Beautiful gold
and white 1955 Belair hardtop
low mileage "like new" condi condition,
tion, condition, $1,675. Can finance in
Zone 572-C Curundu Hgtt. 83 83-6230
6230 83-6230 evening.
FOR SALE; 1948 6 cylinder
Oldsmebila Sedan. Exceljent
motor, tires, battery. Bargain.
Phone 3-5279, Panama.
FOR SALE: Panel truck 1948
recently painted. Excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition, tire good,
new batteri, $350.00. Phone
Panama,- 3-6993, Acetorios.
. J JIMRIDOE r
General Ajtent '"
V Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S. A.
Packet Shipper Mover
Phoiia 22451 -jtZStl
Lear) Riding at
PANAMA i RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 4V Janplng Classes daily
I te 5 p.m. Phane 2-2451
ar by apaelnhnant.
CHIIDREN & GENERAL
Dr. R. Elsenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrerft
C I. DenUl-Medleal reTycIfarla
Tlvell (4 at July) Ave. 21A24
(oppecite Aaeea School lyreaaO
XeL 1-211 rename
Win tma flfm dewe"
McLery Machines, Massage
team Beta saale aaS female
SS A. Jant Arattnnil S-221I
Dr. 8CBOIX trainee- Cklropedlst
IIJ Theatre Will
Show 'Baby Doll'
JERSEY CITY, N. J. (UP) A
movie theater plans to begin
showing the controversial film
"Baby Doll" today, despite
a threatened half-year boycott by
Jersey City's large Roman Catho
Catholic priests throughout Hud Hudson
son Hudson County have called upon their
parishioners to boycott the Man Man-ley
ley Man-ley Warner Theatre for six
months, if it shows the film.
More than 60 priests distributed
postcards to their congregations,
urging them to mail protests to
the theater. Theater Manager
Jules V. Camels' office said the
theater has received "just a few"
protests in the nail.
The theater management said.
however, that "Baby Doll's" origi
nal booking for several weeks, has
been cut to one week, and that the
film would be shown to adults
Comes ToYn To Earth
M AUBEUGE. francei March 12
(UP Jacque Draocourt, 23, and
Louisette Tee re, 19, boneymoM on
solid ground today after an aerial
courtship and marriage,
The-couple net while repairing
factory windows on a scaffold 90
Tbey were married yesterday on
the same scaffold. But in defer
ence to the town mayor, the pnent
and wedding guests, the. shaky
olatform wa lowered -to a ooint
30 feft abovt f round, y
25 Cycler? Dear 25 cycler;
; The International Jewelry
Camera Headquarters ha the
solution te your worries Our
i Proximat projector you us air
cooled and after conversion' te
60 cycle you run it with the.
blower- which Is attached al already.
ready. already. Place your order im immediately
mediately immediately with International
Jewelry 155 Central Ave.- Cent Centner
ner Centner K Street. Mail order by
- Phone 2-1803.' No paydown you
' pay after arrival of the projec projector
tor projector at yeur door.
FOR SALE: Siamese kitten
throughbred registered cham championship
pionship championship line. See and yeu boy.
- Phone Coco Sole 555.
FOR SALE: 21 Inch RCA TV
. set 4 month eld. Must sell
!$130. Call 85-2188 or may be
seen at Qrts. 614 A Corozal.
FOR SALE: 1 violin, Brand
new $35.00. Call 2-0740, Sra....
FOR SALE: 50 per cent dis discount
count discount on LP classical and- po popular
pular popular records. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th street No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds
for duplex $35.00. 24" Window
Fan $25.00. Car heater-defroster
6 Volt $15.00. Call 2-3654, 1533 1533-B,
B, 1533-B, Calabash, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Puppies, S weeks.
English Bulldog and Bexar
Cros.' Qtrs. "E." ft. Ama Ama-Aar,
Aar, Ama-Aar, Navy 2310.
FOR SALE: Aquariums, pump
lights, tubing, etc. Enough e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment for 15 tank. Tank
from 1 gallon 20 gallons. Qtrs.
"E" Ft. Amador, Navy 2380.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ;
DRAWER A.M DIABLO
t': BOX 121 1 v CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
NOTICE: LUM hava remeveal
;-? No., 40 National Av.Aiite Av.Aiite-rnobile
rnobile Av.Aiite-rnobile Row." lets fparkinf
pace. Tel.. 3-4734 Panama. ;
FOR WINNIE-Pictured is a
Tiffany-designed, gold medal medallion,
lion, medallion, first award over mad by
the PiiBTinui of the US whlrh
was presented tc Sir Winston
ChurchilL Obverse aide (ton)
shows a pilgrim, flanked by the
American eagle and British
lion. Reverse aide nails Church Churchill
ill Churchill as one "who baa done more,
than any man in history to ad advance
vance advance the unity of the English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking paopi-. j
UNITED. STATES OF AMERICA
- CANAL ZONE
I'alttS States Dbtrlet Ceart fee the
DHtrtrt e( Cseal -Zee
DivLolea of. Btaleee
- MAURICE R. COtXINS.
IVA S. COLLIKS,
Case rv 444 CreH Porket
. action roB. rrvORCi
To tim above-named defendant;
Yoi are hereby required to eppesr
and answer the eemoleint ffled in the
atvnre-entitlrd action eritMa Blnety 4a r
aftee the rirat enblieatioa. '.
In case of your failure to eo aovewri
ana nesrer. tuaement enii- oe isiren
sninst you defaalt for the rebel
demanded In the eomoVint
WTTNS5S the TonorebJe Cuume r.
Crewe. Judee. VnHed Stt" Ihwrict
Court' tor be. ThstrVt of ia CaaeJ
Zone, this Feo. '17-
v C T. as-omucK. vr,
- Clerk. W
(Seal) .. ...
- T pw SbTTW 99 iw rfia,'
!. Chle Deputy Cterk.
TO TV A S COUJNS
The toreotn smmcn W eSied we ween
en ween yrju be enbnnstion auiei'aiit ta tHe
order ef flu JlonoreNe CrttrHe T
Crowe. JtKlae. UeUed Stages DKrtet
Cowrt tW the pist-iet e w Cnal Tne
da'd Frw-r' IS. 1S. end edee
mI fn h, nls rrle In U f
n )n-r o ar'd tilted Ste'e Tn Tn-rHe
rHe Tn-rHe Co, t th Ttnmfm of Balbea
, i F Str d la o,
. '. '-: Chief Deawtj Clerk., I
" ilU THi if. i vat. :
f JZlk W'insionSi'Lw t. ii ymn I
P k t t f
'd:AiV; Naw im ttiarAavrO'viWf i
v.tVAliM' rus; tiNtr or Tee 'j
$2.50 for local TV service call
UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
you with our service. SAME
DAY service if yew call before
7 p.m. Our-work I uncondi unconditionally
tionally unconditionally guaranteed. Open 9 a.m.
t 10 p.m. dally, phone 2-4416,
U.S. Television (all servile
Satchmo's Wife Teaches Ghana's
Minister To Trip Light Fantastic
LONDON, March 13 (UP) The
wife of Louis "Satchmo" Arm Arm-strorrigr
strorrigr Arm-strorrigr headed home to the world
of jalz. and dixieland today after
doubling as a ballroom teacher for
the Prime Minister of Ghana.
Mrs, Armstrong came to the
rescue of Prime Minister Kwame
Nkrumah so he ; could., dance with
the Duchess of Kent during the
recent' Ghana independence cele
brations on. the Gold. Coast.
The duchess represented Britain.
Since Vice President Richard M.
Nixon was representing the Unit United:
ed: United: States, Mrs. Armstrong was on
hand- solely to -represent her hus
band, who rocked -the African
country during a recent tour.
Nkrumah, educated at Lincoln
University in ,t Pennsylvania, ap
parently?! never learned to dance.?
US Needs Thousands Of New Schools
For Proper Education Folsom Says
WASHINGTON, March- 13 (UP)
Marion B. .Folsom, secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare,
said today that American children
cannot be properly educated un
less thousands of sew schools are
He urged a House Education
subcommittee to give prompt ap approval
proval approval to President Eisenhower's
1.3, billion- dollar, four-year .school
construction program. He said
that "surely the richest nation on
eartn can afford to provide, ade adequate)
quate) adequate) schools for its childreit"
Folsom accused, the U.S. Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce' and other op
ponents of the President's plan of
Iniliilainfr In "e4 atictinel lAOArH A-
main" in an effort to showt bat a
federal program is not necessary.
He said-at least 159,000 new class classrooms
rooms classrooms are needed. i
Folsom was the final witness as
the subcommittee concluded its
extensive bearings on school leg
islation. .The group will, begin
dosed door sessions next -week.
Folsom, who opened the hear
ings on Feb. 5. told the subcom
mittee that 80,000 new classrooms
Increase Of 612,000 Jobs
WASHINGTON, March 12 (UP)
The government reported today
that the number of American job
holders rose by 612,000 last month
to a totsl of 63,190,000. It ssid the
rise was larger than usual for this
time of year.
The increase wined out at least
4patt of a big January drop in the
vUumber of employed.' During the
firsKaonth of this year, the em
ployraent total had declined by 1.7
million persons to about the same
level as in January, 1956. - (
In February, the number of un unemployed
employed unemployed persons stood at 3,121, 3,121,-000.
000. 3,121,-000. a decline of 123,000 from -January.'
. . 1
Tho February rise in employ
ment wss largr than the decline
in unemployment because most of.
the people who got Jods last aionin
had not been looking for work in
January. Those not looking for
work are not counted as .part of
the nation s labor force.
The Commerce and Labor de
partment's said the February em
ployment vas about 900,000 higher
tnaa in February, ism.
They ssid farm employment
rose by 260.00U persons to a total
of 5.195.000. The deoartments at
tributed the -Increase to a' big im
provement in weather conditions.
Non-farm job holders ros oy
353,000, to total 37996,000, a record
Sheree North Says
Secret Marriage r ;
Is Now Dissolved
HOLLYWOOD (UP). Dantir-
c tress Sheree North. 25. has con
firmed that her "secret msiriage"
af two years to Hollywood music
publisher John Freeman, 39, has
gone" on the rocks just as aecretly.
SPELLING No. t B ELLIN E
reluctantly rumors that Freeman
had moved ut of their home a
month ago. She described it as a
friendly separation" nd said
htere were no Immediate plans for
dlvorco. - t
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: Boat, trailer
1954,. 25 H.P. Evenrude motor
$500. Call 2-2291, Panama.
SAL E; -f- Modarn nine
'piece blond mahogany dining
set. Originally for $450. Will
crifice for $180. Tel. 3-2165.
iv'.'We. were in the Prime Minis Minister's
ter's Minister's house at lunch time the day
before the big baiy Mrs. Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong recalled before she left for
the United States last night.
She said Nkrumah was worried
because he would have to dance
with the duchess.
"So I said 'It's all right man,
J'U teach you how to dance.'"
But. Mrs.' Armstrong scrapped
her husband's rythyms. No jmer jmer-bugging
bugging jmer-bugging for the Prime Minister.
"I taught him the fox trot and
the waltz because we didn't know
which One they would play," Mrs.
- She said Nkrumah tripped a
couple of times over his keznte
a Ghana toga but learned fast
"I hear the P.M. did very well,"
she' said: "He caught on to that
are needed to take care of the
student- overflow from present fa
culties: Another 79.000 are. needed.
he said,, to replace present class classrooms,
rooms, classrooms, thatare .''simply unfit for
U.S. Commissioner of Education
Lawrence (J. Dertbick, who ac
companied Folsom, a greed there
is an extremely critical class
Folsom reiterated a previous
statement that criticism by the
Chamber of Commerce and other
opponents of the President's pro
gram is "seriously misleading"
and "clearly inaccurate." He said
these opponents picture "the
classroom shortage as a mirage
or a figment of the imagination.
"I wish it were possible to elim
inate, .the shortage sjmply. by
adroit juggling of figures," he
said. "B u t unfortunately, the
handicaps imposed on our children
by a shortage of classrooms can cannot
not cannot be removed in this fashion.
These children are not imagi imaginary."
nary." imaginary." He said .the shortage is handi
capping the education of millions
of young Americans.
US Last Year
level for February and about one
million more than in February a
year ago. Most of the increase
was among self-employed and do domestic
mestic domestic service workers.
The number of factory jobs
dropped slightly to 17 million, in in-sl.
sl. in-sl. Job reductions were reported
in some planta producing home
building materials, radio and tele television
vision television plants and automobile fac factories.
tories. factories. A substantial decline in jobs
wss reported in the food industry
and a substantial rise in clothing
factories.' But the departments
said both changea followed the
usual seasonal pattern.
Surgeon Will Tell
Of Atomic Warfare
A UlkDn the -"Biological Ef Effects
fects Effects of Atomic. Warfare," with
emphasis on the aspects of her hereditary
editary hereditary transmission, will high
light the meeting of the Pana
ma Area Armed Forces Distaff
Executive Council at Rodman
Naval station tomorrow. .. 4
Lt CoL Hamilton R. Webb.
Caribbean Air Command sur
geon, will address the executive
council meeting, the 48th In a
series of monthly session! for
key Distaff organization person- j
neL' Conducted tola month un under
der under the sponsorship of the Rod- i
man Distaff organization, the
meeting win hrUl at the
Rodman Naval station Officers'
Club May 14 at 9:30 a.m. .,
An Invitation to aU m-mbfrt
of the Volunteer Dlstaif Orgsn Orgsn-lrations
lrations Orgsn-lrations to attend has been ex
tended by tht execuure eoun-
Bilingual secrata- ram i .
ries; shorthand preferred from
La Boca Highachool. -Apply
, Servicios y Colocaclonas, C6 C6-mara
mara C6-mara da Comerclo No. 9.
Office secretary, fully qualified.-
Girl scouting background
preferred but not neesry.
Apply in parser Girl Scout Of Office
fice Office Balboa.-,
WANTED: Watchman for for-lumbar
lumbar for-lumbar yrd, preferably -.-ex
Canal Zona employe. M us t
have reference. Trandthmian
Highway, old road Coreial.
Millionaire Shoots Two Elephants
With Bow, Arrow; Wins 510 000 Bet
William Negley, a 42-y earmold
Texas oil millionaire wagered
$1,000 against $10,000 put up by
William K. Carpenter of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, .Del.' f hat he could kill
an alaphant with a bow: and ar arrow.
row. arrow. In the following dispatch
Negley tella how it was done.
By WILLIAM NEGLEY
, V As Told to United Press
NAIROBI. Kenya (UP) Well,
I'm back from safari feeling hap
py, hit and mighty proud of my
It's not every man who can
chalk up an elephant shot with a
bow and arrow, and I managed
I'm going home with 20-pound
tunks from the first bull and. 35 35-pound
pound 35-pound tusks from the second.
Careful planning of the safari
and. the help of that great hunter
Eric Rundgren made the .success
possible.. .: ;; ;. j
The safari-took seven days en
route to the Congo and we made
our first major camp by the shores
of lake Albert.
Our group included Rundgren,
freelance photographer Alan Het
tinger; myself and eleven Dearers.
We -got hunting permits and set
off on the.nrnt days ,nunt. we
were immediately successful ana
spotted nerds or Hundreds ot ele elephants.
phants. elephants. 5 7 k v
' Rifleman .Stands ly
We picked), out one bull. i
We began stalkm1 him. s:
fhe, wind was very brisk It
made sulking difficult, .It took! an
hour before the shot X could be
I had steel-tmoed arrows in
Rundgren stood by witn a rme
in case I missed. .
KING? Although officially
denied, reports persist,-in' Oslo
that Norway's 84-year-old King
Haakon VII, who suffered a
thigh t fracture In June,: 11)55,.
hi ay soon abdicate. Crown
Prince Olav, 33, pictured above,
would succeed to the, throne-
V V i P. t
. : '. A N N D U N C E S. .- ;. ';;t;;-'V
' FANTASTIC REDUCTIONS t I
in ALL TYPES of FURNITURE! i
You can't afford to mits thia opportunity , t
,- '. v CASK
. ; National Ave. Now 41
e 12" COLUMBIA record 98 ;
, icith each 3.98 record you buy,
-:; WANTED: Cook-hOusekeepen
.for American family. Refer Refer-ences
ences Refer-ences required. Phone Colon
992. 1J( I
WANTED: MaW, "llva in. Re References
ferences References necessary. Gamboa
Ten yards range." r v
ment when 'I pulled the bow and
set the arrow going. A, swish, thei
It hit home deep. I just couldn't
miss a vital spot.
The arrow penegrated the ele elephant
phant elephant almost completely. Just th
feathers were showing. Jt hit th
lungs; The bull took only a fev
minutes to die. But, it. ploughed oi
a bit, then fell Mnto, a, shallow cut
We 'followed. Then it decided U
have a last run and, got up heav
ily. We followed as, it'- Jumberet
and I dropped it with a seconi
arrow in the heart.
Shoots Second Bull t
The second" elephant' was bigger
My first arrow hit a fib, but tht
second did trick, ; '. -f
Besides the tusks; I'm bringini
iu me wine iviuseum in jai
Antonio where I'm director o
naiurai nistory two maie lions w
shot later- with, rifles. Arid sneci
men of Uganda reed "bucka
"I have also got samples, of bo wi
and arrows used by Congro tribes
man to compare wun my lua
nAltnil mill hnup I "'i
"1 11 never regret the het. I madi
... ... .,
wiiu my pai ui xvAjia issi a cuuiis.
n't shoot an elephant. with a bos
ana arrow. a mage iny irn
worthwhile.' :, -j-'-nli :.":"
I haven't given"' un the idea a
trying my hand with bow; and ar
row .-. against Duffalortand evei
rhino and hippo. i4
bo I may be back, hero befori
long. i. ,j
Brain Does Quick
WASHINGTON: March 13 rUP'
. .; i i i I
gftain. ein.uuiui; 'Miaul uuit
out in 46 seconds today that thi
new leaerai-siaie nignway pro
grant will create 878,864 jobs.
In this same 40 seconds, thi
Drain caicuiaiea me economic ei
feet the 13-year road program wil
neve nn iwr lnniisrnes.
The program's impact on thi
economy was computed in a aem
onstration by the Council for Eco
nomic and Industry Research o
its new International Business Ma
chine "704" electronic data-pro.
cessing system. '".
. Statisticians for the council, t
private research company; col
'cted a vast assortment of in information,
formation, information, on road building aiu
ii.into the machine. Then the'
posed a group of questions'.
In a series of lightning-like cal
culations, including about 36,501
multiplications and 110000 addi additions,
tions, additions, the brain came up with tht
answers. ; v
figures, estimated that the roa
program each year would require
332 million dollars worth of stone
sand and similar materials ; 104
million dollars worth of pavinj
materials, and 191- million dollar!
worth of cement.
In one way or another, accord
ing to the brain, virtually every
segment of u. S. industry would ?
do some extra' business becaust
of the highway, program.
CREDIT. -.- ;i
Tela. 3-4911 3-1341
Answer to Previous Puzzlt
1 flowered herb,
4 The sun
7 Sea eagle
Interstice -Chest bones
H Tennessee and l( Faithf uX
18 staggered u Belgian river
iolTeweir a C a
TaT5 T T B 5 hTo
5 i otbrIpit'SKJ
26 Falsifier 43 Wound mark
28 Prince 44 Facility
29 Seines 45 Handle
16 Make possible 13 Garden spots 30 Allowance for 47 Malt drink
30 Weight of
19 Route (ab.)
21 Snow seasons 24 Go by
24 Hawaiian 25 The dill
. 27 Dregs
33 Stop watch
36 Some flowers JfT
46 fie borne
47 Scout group
S3 Attach V
16 Sea nymph
87 Brought up
58 Sweet Vi .,1
waste 48 Cut off
32 Domestic slave 49 Augments,;
38 Roof finial
42 Drive off
(to Stej& True Life Adventures
S)NBi3P THE MOST SOttACOU6 i-'," WW'
xr&nrtrrrnttz iki -run bhob A avj 1U6ET.
The Boys Are Upset
BY T. I. HAMLIN
SAffMfift. l L
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"Nothing, thanks! Just fniffinar
. AfOWAt PANAMA AMWA YS
PANAMA-MIAMI .................... 55.00
PANAMA-NEW ORLEANS 34.50
' PANAMA-NEW ORLEANS $
Today's jy Propam
Courtesy etf Aervrlaj Panama Airway
i is as mid roscxs BCTCB
4 e Mr. Wiar
s Trading post
5 Se Wtnkr IXnk
! Ciraa Tine
' tee Thh h Tour Ufw
S M Mama
t-ee Demon Vtunjoa Theatre
J Bi( Ptctur
ii ,-ee Krws
11 U tncan: Shaver t SUra.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
Te teem yeur "Pertvne" for teday from the stars, write in the letter
f the alphabet correipeading te the numerals en the line of the astro
logical period in which yen were tors. You will tnd H fun.
I Z J 4 S 7 9 7 lv II IX 11 14 IS 14 17 II IT 2S 21 22 23 34 25 24
ASCDt'OMI IK IMM OP OS TUVWTI
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: -3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6 99
JAM.23.1 3 7 20 14 6 12 li 17 21 i 14 .3 b
.21- J X 20 13 21 12 X 20 14 7 12 15 22 6
'mas. 21. 31 14 It 3 13 7 14 26 6 4 14 5 5 4
V.a- J ll 30 9 19 20 9 3 20 5 .14 4 5 14 3 25
MA3I. JJ J3 5 13 12 IS 15 11 5 4 1 19 1 5 20 19
'iWl 23. U 43 22 5 14 15 23 9 14 4 19 1 23 1 25
'AT 34. 1 13 14 21 14 i 9 1 20 I U It 4 21 i
Aixj. 11- 22 9 19 9 20 4 IS 5 14 4 19 19 15 15 14
un.- 14 55464 16 135 3 81 14 7,5
"ocl.4. 1) U 4 It 5 19 19 23 14 19 12,15 23 6
.y-"- 1 30 30 2 9 14 1 2 12 a 9 4 5.1 13 19
tcii' a i ii it a 23 4 a a i t 15 14 i
SAM. 2t ;
ii g 0e5
OCR BOARDING HOUSK
MAJOR HOOPLCOCT OCR WAT
By J. R trnXlAMff
now rr i too who are- 'StT?.' T
NETIC POWERS SOFTLY, ,NT0 TRAPDO?
SIR -YOJ ACE SINKIMS BATX PsT,."
PEL A- AM VtTO ARC Jlj HE' X
IN A DEEP SLEEP .THERe f AVfe AVC, Lrr
VO) AC A SAILOR IN TH&A COMMOOOeW yfTTMF
1VJ1..,.C I A HAIRCUT
th" bull, a tm' woop
lfT 1 IKK AfcVBODy
5ITT1N' ON Ml DESK
Pti it TM' TAL LEU ftUVS
caw ooze on wrTMCxrr
BEiN NOTICEP MUCH
eiT A 6UV WHO HA&
TO WSI36LE UP AW
AAKE& A &k& FO
OUT OF LUCK
VEM, AM' PAW j
I "' COWTUAWB0py I Wt I 1
I'll. I .TT1W rtJ Ml DESK 1 TMANAKJCK. I
I 'll" I BUT TM' TALLEU I 1
i'W BCiN NOTICED MUCH I HE & HUMAN, Q
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yue ajwgTAMpe-t v . -. e
am ii n
Read ; story on page ": 8
vv i u su x oo. niii
Boys 13, Girls 12
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r-anwT ft ROBERT EGGLESTON drills his squad at Balboa High School in preparation
?AD1 Hi S Siht at Balboa Stadium Friday. The ROTC Field Night is the
ior uie t.hat Cristobal and Balboa High Schools are together as a
only time ourm 0nieS will start at 7:00 and the public is invited
Reeiment. This year ceremuiiics rat. a RnriritriiP t. F.astman
from left to right are caaei oru ao,
Aleman, R. JL,au ana u, v----.
Eastman, R. Chanis, J.
CLAIMS ADEN Imam
Ahmed, king of the Yemen,
. has laid claim to all of the
British protectorate of Aden at
' a meant of tettllng the long
standing border dispute be be-;
; be-; tween the two eountriei. Claim
lng that Great Britain fails to
I settle because they hope to find
ii oil in the disputed territory, he
; threatens to put his case before
the United Nations.
ROTC Units From Balboa, Cristobal
To Join Friday At Field Night Fete
The only time during the
school year that the Cristobal
and Balboa High School ROTC
Units are together in one place
is the annual Field Night. This
year will be the ninth year that
Field Night has been held and
the event is scheduled for Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium on Friday. The
starting tims is set for 7 p.m.
This will be the high point of
the year for both Cadet Batta Battalions
lions Battalions and the competition to
take home the awards provided
review in honor of. Governor
by various civic organizations
in Zone is keen.
Ceremonies will open with a
review in honor of Governor
Potter. After the opening re review,
view, review, competition will be held
to determine the best squad,
platoon, and company in the
Canal Zone ROTC. The best
three Individual cadets in the
ROTC Uiiits will be chosen.
based on the cadets' appear appearance,
ance, appearance, bearing, and knowledge
of Military Science.
After completion of the com competitions,
petitions, competitions, performance of the
Drill Teams of both Balboa and
Cristobal High Schools are
scheduled. The ev-ening will
conclude with the presentations
of awards and a final review
by the Cadet Regiment.
As in the past, the affair is
open to the general public.
There is no admisison charge.
Truckin' On Down..
DETROIT, March 13 (UP.
San Francisco jazzman Turk
Murphy was about to drive a
truck carrying his band and its
instruments on a street closed
to commercial traffic when he
was stopped by the law.
"This Is no commercial vehi vehicle."
cle." vehicle." Murphy protested. "This is
my sports car, touring car, busi
ness car and runabout besides,
I liv on this street." The offi officer
cer officer permitted him to drive on.
Boys outnumbered girls, 11 to
5, in births at Gorgas Hospital
for the week which ended at
midnight March 11. During the
same period, 187 patients were
admitted to the hospital and
'Let th people know the truth and the country is $(fe Abraham Lincoln
Parents of the boy, babies are: I
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Dare, of
Diablo Heights: Lt. and Mrs.
T, Zargan, of Fort Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. RicKetts, or Pan Panama
ama Panama city; Mr. and Mrs. P. O.
Martiz, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. L. N. Lynch, of Pan
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Dubravsky, of Fort Amador;
SP-2 and Mrs. L. F. Brace, of Ft.
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Fen Fen-ninger,
ninger, Fen-ninger, of cocoli; Sgt. and Mrs.
G. E. Roth, of Fort Kobbe; SFC
and Mrs. O. H. Crawford, of Fort
Kobbe; and S-Sgt. and Mrs. P.,
White, of Maracay, Venezuela.
Parents of the girl baoies are.
M-Sgt. and Mrs. Vi H. Stokes,
of Fort Clayton; Mr. and Mrs.
L. A. Guillen, of Panama City;
SP-3 and Mrs. L. D.r Chainam,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
Justo Navarro, of Gamboa; S-
Sgt. and Mrs. H. K. powen, oi
Albrook Air Force Base.
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1557
; FIVE CENT
Insists On Right
To Keep Document
WASHINGTON (UP The De Defense
fense Defense Department insists it was
right in refusing ta return to coU
ummst Drew Pearson a document
connected with court martial pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings against an Army ballis
tics missiles expert.
, Pearson eontended that the De Defense
fense Defense Department "confiscated'.'
the controversial document when
he submitted it- for advice as to
what parts should not be pub-
nsnea on mil rt
4 j PRICES: .75 40 SHOWS; 1:30 3:05 5:05 7:00 9:00 P. M.
BABY, IT'S THE GREATEST!
ICW'i PI liv I'll 4m wtifap,
RAY ANTHONY BARRY GORDON FATS DOMINO THE PUTTERS
rvdtum Mr5,- UsnW ; Ar'il
Wipj 4fmtm K2T3S L''';I
JU4 tTrSf 1 r 1 V-V
LITTLE RICHARD GENE VINCENT THE TRENIERS I V EDDIE FONTAINE
J Liiu LC, 1
THE CHUCKLES ABBEY LINCOLN JOHNNY J WTflNO TEMPO
OLENN 7 EDDI
flocr yourself info your ff f J
happiest time l 11
' i I.. Rwsra
Mine hfthies wer born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week
endine at midnight Wednesday,
March 6, according to the reg regular
ular regular hospital report. During the
same period, 69 patients were
admitted and 77 were discharged.
Babies were born to the fol
lowing: Lt. (jg) and Mrs Carl
Rieck, of Coco Solo, ciaugnter,
Set. and Mrs. Thomas Snead, of
rono solito. daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Sherry, of Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, daughter; Lt. and Mrs.
Robert Olsen, of Coco Solo,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Miles
Loper, of Coco Solito, son; Mr.
and Mrs. Virgilio Garcia, of
Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Leigh Paulson, of Gatun, daughter-
Mr. and Mrs. Clarke Tabor,
of coco Solito, son; and Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Ralston, of Coco
i i i
Decides US Women
, , .... tt
TOKYO. March 12 (UP) Amer-
: th. ,.nhnnit in
icaa wumcii ic """-rr
the world, a panel of Japanese
men agreed today.
A university professor, a music
'critic, a painter, writer and sev sev-leral
leral sev-leral newspaper editors reported
on their choice in women in the
Yomiuri Japanese tNews.
French women won the nod for
being the hardest working.
Swedish and Romanian women
shared the honors as most beau
But the American woman was
another dish of tea.
"They can't expect men to pam pam-ner
ner pam-ner them any longer," one panel
ist said. "So now American wo wo-imen
imen wo-imen are trying hard to make
friends with men and be attrac
tive to them.
Even those efforts came under
"in order to humor the men.
they have to go on diets, dye hair
and try to get rid of their body
odor," another panelist saia.
I Jananese women fared little bet
ter. The oanel agreed that "after
a while you begin to notice how
. i wj... - r
5iai mcjr iic
; a r y security
He said the department did not
return the document to him
ther in whole or in Dart."
reniagon records made public
as a result ot Pearson s column.
which was published here Mon
day, indicated that his submission
of the document started the chain
of events resulting in the court-
martial of Col. John C. Nickerson
Jr. The trial is scheduled to start
US Sends New Proposals to UN
To Aid Troubled Middle East
', WASHINGTON,' March' 13 -(UP)
revealed today that the United
State has submitted to the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations new proposals for
dealing with the Middle East
-But the President made it clear
at his news conference that it is
up to ,the U.N, to take the lead in
making arrangemnts for negotia negotiations
tions negotiations aimed at settling problems of
the troubled Middle East.
Mr. Eisenhower gave no details
ei-of the U.S. proposals which he,
said have been communicated to
UJN. secretary General Dag Ham
The Army has charged Nicker
non with preparing and causing
to be disseminated to unauthor unauthorized
ized unauthorized persons, including Pearson's
associate Jack Anderson, a mem
orandum containing "secret de defense
fense defense information.", The document
dealt with Secretary of Defense
Charles E. Wjlson's order last
November barring the Army from
developing ballistics missiles with
more than 200 miles range and
giving the, Air Force sole respon
sibility in that field.
Defense Department general
counsel Robert Dechert said in. a
statement that the Pentagon had
decided not to make public or re return
turn return to Pearnon "an expurgated
version" i of the document because
it might seriously affect the rights
of "the defendant or defendants
in the court martial. either for
or against conviction."
TAMPA, Fla. (UP) Gus Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, 68, better brush up on his
spelling if he's going to stay
around his brother-in-law, Prince
Williams told police he shot Ed Edwards
wards Edwards in the leg because he Could
n't spell "Gainesville."
Edwards said he did not want to
prefer charges against Williams.
The President said he had not
heard of late news reports from
Cairo to the effect that the U.N.
and Egypt had agreed hat E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt will take over civil .admin .administration
istration .administration .of the Gaza Strip.
A newsman asked the President
whether he would like to see E
gypt delay plans to take over ci
vil administration, of Gaza.
- Without replying directly,, the
President said he would like to
see arrangements made which
the U.N. and Hammarskjold be believe
lieve believe would be most effective n
bringing out 'negotiations to set'
tie Middle Eastern problems.
The President said he talked this
marskjold. But he said H a m- morning about the Middle East
marskiold Dlans to leave for the era situation with Acting secre
Middl East Saturday. 'tary of State Christian A. Herter.
W-W-W-WELCOME B-B-B-BACK, JOE-Old-time vaude vaudeville
ville vaudeville fans, veterans ot the Rparing Twenties, will hail the news
that Stuttering Joe Frisco, one of the-all-time greats of show
business, is making a comeback Jn a couple -of forthcoming
Hollywood movies. Of late years the 68-year-old former
headliner has been in a atate of suspended animation inside a
racing form. Here's Joe today, complete with cigar and racing
magazine, telling folks: "I w-w-was J-l-lucky at the t-t-track,.
today. I got a rr-r-ride home."..
Against Ike k
LONDON, March 13 (UP)
The British and French pres
loosed angrv: be rrages against
President Eisenljower today,
blaming him personally for th
present chaos in the Middle
' 1 -A. i:s
It was the worst outbreak;
of anti-Americanism since last
October when the United
States refused to hack the An-"
e-lo-French invasion of the.
Suez and brought pressure to1
force a withdrawal.
This time, however, the anger
and sarcasm was directed not a
gainst the United States or
Americans In general but a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Eisenhower oersonaliy.
n coincWert with a flood nf
British and French "spedal"
$torie from Washington say-
ln the President was tl? and
Volatlnr. hnself from his ad-'-visoN
and that the nation Jtad
lost faith in him. ...
: "!'. ."'".,''' ;.
The criticism came from na
ners .of all, political color ta-
boritr ana conservative In
Britain and rlght-and-left-wlne
in Paris. ? t.unr&&jiv.,-.y-.
The new wave" of criticism re-
onened the 'llittle cold war'? be between
tween between Britain and the United
States almost tin the eve of the
Bermuda conference of E'sen E'sen-hower
hower E'sen-hower arrl British Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister i Harold Macmlllan.
Ladv Of Breeding?
PASSAIC, N. March -13
(UP) A loca,l department store.
Is looking fot a woman who
If her squeak Is authentic
she will be chosen to play th
Easter Bunny at the store, for
one month. t
Nothing ostonlsrtes people
nowodoys os much OS pood com common
mon common sense.
COUM kr Dt LOXB
ALSO: A CINEMASCOPE SHORT
"HUNTING THE N ETCH IK
AT 9 P.M.
John H. Heymann rr
CARNIVAL IN PANAMA"
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
IK heart ending a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and- Hydro graph I e
Branch of the Panama Canal
RAIN (inches) NW-Zt
(inner harbors) 74
THURSDAY, MARCH 14
1:51 a.m. 1:14 a m.
:Z2 Mk. 1:44 f
Shows: 2:53 4:10 5:48 7:26 9:4 0.75 0.40
LIKE IlOTIHIie YOUR EYES
HAVE EVER SEEII BEFORE!
JOHN BR0:.!FIELD BEVERLY GASUUID
-LARRI THOMAS T0M PAYNE1 HARVEY (MK ;
ft ttf t) c km Mcsi t, mm nwiwsma
. i wtw-irrmTaut peat '-. v.
Shows: 12:45- J:17 4:3 f:47 0:00 0.75 0.40
boldest story! i
V. .uL, mH' jmm""" TTmfW
nrr t r i J, m
a greet while
i i every si
nwWANNER B etiisimiie
KARL MALDEN CARROLL BAKER : ELI WALLACH
- ; fcvlMR TOMBS SUIiaS MaMWM IKVTSnr
"BABY DOLL will only be shown ai Central Theatre don't miss lhis opportunity! J