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i' 12nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P SUNDAY, MARCH 21, 1957
US 'Armed Forces
Spend $$2 Million
"Ffcs Year In RR
'. Oyer $52,000,000 in payrolls, purchases, contracts
and services fey thrU. S. Armed Forces In the Canal Zone
contributed directly or indirectly to the Panamanian econ econ-ornjt
ornjt econ-ornjt Jast yearHeadquarters Caribbean Command; officials'
, estimated today , I ; v, ;&? s
. The estimation was made as part of the normal year--?
fidl tabulation of the various monetary activities carried
out by the military services that affect the f Jocal commun communities,:'
ities,:' communities,:' and did'not take into 'account, the "extensfve pur pur-u
u pur-u chases, of" the Panama Canal Company-Canal Zone Govern-
merit of the yearly purchasing powerof its employes.
, By .far, the largest ;, proportion of the' total was in the
.military -'and civilian, payrolls! paid -locally :in 1956 -that
f totaled $4(3,859,443 for the Army, Navy and Air 'Force.
Of f Icials who compned the
payroll Information emphasized
the poiftt that- thia ..figure re re-,
, re-, presented -only that portion of
s. the .military and civilian 1 pay pay-'
' pay-' rolls that -was disbursed In the
Canals Zone and did not ie ie-.
. ie-. present the entire payroll since
many -persona have allotments
4 paid,""' directly front finance
. teflters In th; United States',
'V "Thi is am Important, fac
" tor i out estimate of what
the aVmed forces contributed
to the; Panamanian economy
last year," on -cfflcial said,
:-t "because Jt is reasonable to
' assure that mch of the more
than" $40,000,000 paid, locally
was spent JMJTXa
' : Almost $11 ,000,000 'of the total
'"was ofdrrect benefit Vf' Pan Pan-'ama
'ama Pan-'ama in -purchases of 4 products, (
-' rvices ; and contractual actl-
v vities., i-v- ; ::'-". i
i" Durmg-195B -the three serv serv-'
' serv-' Ices of the Caribbean Command
'-spent $6,002,134 forthe pur
. nam.., 'V-Ll-
-traces ; let yvi-T
j Fnrrr with Patiam a n a nr : Contracts 4,30,98XB8. -;JT
Force B wiiii tnti I c Total $10.668.413.97." -v ; v
Another i" Iterft in the Arnia
Torces budget fof ,1556. that ma
terially added tcv the .panama-
indlrectly.was the sum of $187, $187,-'
' $187,-' 000 which "will have,, been "ex "expended
pended "expended from July 1, 1956 to June
' BoydRbosevelt Highway. -v-
: Under the 1950 highway : ton ton-mention
mention ton-mention between the ; United
To VA7 Uniform
MUNICH.. iMarch SS'-UP)
Thieves deduced Adolphe Men Men-Jou,
Jou, Men-Jou, Holy woods long-time best best-dressed
dressed best-dressed man, to a. single -'Suit
for the weekend .. World
.War I French : General's unl unl-Xorm.
Xorm. unl-Xorm. ,' ''", :
Menjou ww wearing the wil wil-form
form wil-form yesterday for a scene, in
tho film fPaths, of Glory," be being
ing being ahor- at the Geiselgasteig
. Btudios here,' :. ::
While -the cameras ground
away, thieves entered Menjou's
dressing room and boldly walk walk-i
i walk-i d away with four suits; an
vercoat. a raincoat, u several
hats and SO aecktlea.i
,rThe fifth annual contest tolc&i' bartenders, and to raise the'jners-up- also receive prize mon
aelect the bpst bartender fof the
tcv,-,. -11 k iirf thii com
inir Friday at the El Bancho,
Garden: according to an
nouncement today ;; by Col.
Charles H. Der'ester,-' executive-
Vice president and general
manager of the Destliadora. Tfa Tfa-clonal,
clonal, Tfa-clonal, SA. which sponsors ti;
contest. --. .. ,; -Five
bartenders from, the Re Republic
public Republic snd the Canal Zone, -who
were selected this past week by
-three juders known only to of officials
ficials officials or it distillery, will com compete
pete compete for tl-.e 1(357 title and the
$100 priz sard." They : are:
Wallace Crck. Panama Golf
Club: Yves Erri-.a. Officers Club.
Ft. -ior: faerwin Johnson.
CO Cluo, 1 Fort Oulick; Enos
Maitland, El Panama Bar at To To-eumen;
eumen; To-eumen; Aston Richardson, 1
Beas Officer Club. Rodman,
These bartenders who Willi:
Serve during the evening at
special bars made for each bar bartender.
tender. bartender. UI be judged by the in invited
vited invited guests at the close of the
party on lb following factors:
Personal tepearance, condition
of the baj attitude with the
public, skiii and rapiditv tn ?rv-Inr,-
and exceLer.ce of mixed
TfcV-PO" of the ann-uat
best l,tenriers' contest, aH
Peerm-ejter. I tn stimulate pnr
la their ocaif atioa among io-
States and the RenuBlic .of Pan
ama, the United states pays the
entire cost each year of main
taining the Trans isthmian
Highway in return for the use of
all roads in the Republic of
Panama without further cost.
As the, major link between, the
two principal titles in 'the Re
public, the -continued excellent
condition of the hfsrhwav is. a
major. Jactof in development of
raimmawwi commerce, ana in
dustry. :' -I' :. f
A breakdown 1 of Caribbean
Command's estimated direct
and indirect contribution' to
iuuuws; ..-- ;.; .-".,.
" payrolls paid locaB .to Ttilli
tary arid civillari'employe'sj $40,-
895,443,91 :p-'t--Ai: :
Caribbean Command' purchases
and contracts in Panama during
"lvT ood Products 5,036,031.97.
- 2. Beverages 661,052.23.
I i. Commercial Items 1.429,.
296.33. '. rV::
!4.a Othef .Commodities U875,-
, Boyd-Roosevelt Highway Main
tenance for fiscal year -1957
(July 65 to June. 57) ; .Total
$187,000,; v. ., 'A'.'.
V'' 1 .ftsf. rj"'f. v - j
AThlsi week' Address by Robert
Q. Cox will mark -the half way
point in his group of six talks on
' The subject for this morning
is:. "The Basie Unitarian Values
Love and Freedom.," Cox will
consider in his discourse 1. The
existence vf the love-force in
the universe and in human so society,
ciety, society, and 2. The importance of
freedom in both biological and
spiritual evolution. t
, The titles and dates of ser.
mons for the next three, weeks
will be: March 31-"HUmanism,
Unitarianlsm and the Belief In
God"; April 7-"The Politics Of
Unitarfanism"; AprU 14-"The
Unitarian Struggle Against the
Cult of Matter - -.
' Interested persons tn Panami
and the Canal, Zone are welcom
ed to attend the service begin beginning
ning beginning at 10:30 ajn. and for the
Fellowship hour to follow. Loca Location
tion Location Is Building 362 Ancon Bou
I standards or bartenoing, v tne,ey oi $90, ssn, 570, and seu.
ibenefit ef the oubiic and the
bartenders themselves. In addi-
KADAR MAKF.S STATE VISIT .TO RrsstA Janos Kadar, Communist Premier of Hungary
(behind microphones speaks of "unbreakable Soviet-Hunearian friendship" after arriving at
the airport in Moscow. Kadar s state visit is expected to last 10 days or more. His wel wel-cnir.ln?
cnir.ln? wel-cnir.ln? committee included (left to right, directly behind Kadan: Anastas Mikoyan, First
Deputy Premier: Defence Minister Marshal Geori Zhukov; ForeiEn Minister Andrei Gromy Gromy-io;
io; Gromy-io; Premier Kikolai Bulganin; unidenliid; and communist Party chief Kikit Khruihchev.
By DOC QUIGO
NEW-VORK (UP)-A eentlman
tately come home, to America
ifter 12 years in the Orient checks
in today with a considerable gripe
about the high cost 'ot tipping in
this country, t-living hazard he
had lareelv foreotten.
"I euess you d call it righteous
indignation on my part," he said.
"But it was the- first thing' that
struck me. V
"You just try- traveling around
the United Sattes of a couple of
months with three kids and a wife
and you'll see what I mean. The
thought even occurred to me,
while coming across the, country
by train, that it would be a necK
of a good thing for a presidential
candidate to have an abolish-
tipping plank; m Jiis -platform
although I suppose- it would lose
him a V lot of ; votes from the
crouDS'.'that have-i developed the
pattern that theyVe got to be
Service with. Frown
"The- first tip-off on tipping
came on the ship over. You find
that some of the people who are,
allegedly there to give service are
not worth a damn until the day
before you land. Then they're all'
smiles ami unctuous bows., :
"When you look at the custom
from a national angle k actually
seems kind of funny.' k' ;
Funny? how's that? 1 J : 1
he said. "is the- picture of
class Americans anS nobodS being
, A n,Arl..h. om nnhMtf hums
proud enough to refuw, bn either
side. I don t want to sound pom
pous but the whole- institution, of
tipping seems to me to he mcon-
grous to the American ideal -"Tippinr,
would be much; Jhore
logical 7 hy the Orient -v because
there in many places you do have
a menial working class that could
expect to. be tipped by th. Iass
that has money,' k IS
t i f Bener in Orient '; vr
HoW does it work in the Orient?
. ,"Well, in Japan at least, they
add a surcharge to, the bill in t
restaurant. It's practically always
10 per cent. You do tip a bellhop
for carrying youpbags if you re
"As for barbers, when they
hand you your change they give
you the correct amount, without
a lot of spare cnange tnrown in as
an indication that they expect
Up." v, vV'
This man has been traveling.
visiting relatives, through the Mid
dle West, Far West, smith, and
East, and his impression it that
tipping has reached a constant-
menace level lor travelers -in au
sections, including the rather rural
ones. :x : ,: '
He advances the theory that
tipping soon may go on a vertical
kick, working Us way into the
palms of elevator operators. If the
amount were based on the altitude
reached, visiting places like the
Empire State Building could be a
pretty steep business. 1 '
"Official tasters" are remind
ed to present their Invitations
at the entrance.
'MEETING 'IN BERMUDA British Prime Minister Macmlllan (left) greets President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower at Hamilton, Bermuda, after the latter came ashore from the U.S. cruiser Canberra
for top-level talks. Macmlllan and his party arrived at the island earlier in the day by
plane. In center Is Bermuda's .Governor, Lt. Gen. Sir John Woodall,
Disagreemenl On Besl European Defense
Delays Ike-Macmillan Policy Slafemenl
TUCKER'S TOWN, Bermuda,
March 23 (UP) Disagree Disagreement
ment Disagreement over how best to defend
Western ,fhirope against Com
munism.? may delay a Joint
statement bv Presiaeni msen-.
hower and prime Minister Har
old ; Macmlllan, British sources
lTJ' h lilptpnsi
Wiv- -""-"- T
lopes to Withdraw a substantial
amount Of troops irom uermany
and coordinate more closely. It
nuclear, weapons and guiaeo
missiles program with the TO
" They were scheduled to end
' . 1 L -. ul J
yesteraay- oui.wwe .arwci wvoi
tctthis morning., :
Thls led British sources to oe
lleved that the British -and
American leaders still were some
distance away from agreement
on how best-to put up an Anglo-
American shield in western Eu
rope against the tnrea oi ao ao-viet
viet ao-viet ovnansion.
They said it would delay the
drafting of the joint policy
communiaue by Mr. Elsenhower
Die Yilhin 6 Hours
Or Premature Bjrlh
ROOSENDAL, Holland, March
23 (UP). Quintuplets were
born prematurely here today to
a 28-year-old dutch housewife,
but all of the babies died with.
in six hours.
- The e.uints three boys -and
two girls were born to Mrs.
Cornelia Van Hassel-Heynen.
The mother was reported to be
in good condition.
The first born, baptized
Catherina,-was last to die. She
lived five hours and 45-minutes.
The 6ther four babies died
within two hours after birth..
Thf quintuplets were Dorn
after a pregnancy or six
months. Their total, weight was
under one kilogram (2 pounds).
' Mrs. Van Hassel-Heynen gave
birth' to twin boys two years
and Macmlllan and it" may not
be made public until tomorrow.'
Sqme diplomatic sources said
the two principals were cordial
but did not see eye to eye speci specifically
fically specifically on pulling British troops
out of the North Atlantic Trea Treaty
ty Treaty Organization, to cut down on
Britain's defense budget, v -f
To US v Diplomats
WASHINGTON, Mafch 23 '.
(UP) Vice President Richard
M Vlvnn M orri.rin in AfHpo
found an almost solid front of
opposition from U.S. diplomats
tn hla hreeav hanasnaKlnir teen
nlque. But later they changed!
After seeing him in action,
they agreed almost to a man
that it was one of the most ef
fective devices they had ever
seen for convincing other peo peoples
ples peoples of this country's goodwill.
Nixon's practice of mingling
with tbe ordinary neople of the
countries he visits, talking witM
them on a person-to-person ba
sis, is no accident
He devised it during his 1953
Asian tour to put what he term
ed the "American imprint" on
his visits. -r ,s
And he used lt to the hilt dur
ing his recent visit to Africa.
Only in Ghana, where he was
cast In a supporting rather than
a starring role, did he aoannon
Nixon too time out irom nis
wife's surprise birthday party In
Rome to discuss the question
with reporters.- 1, ;-'
"I; was looking for some way
to make our visits stand out
from the ordinary diplomatic
call in which the visitor is rush
ed from one official function to
another," he said.
"I finally decided tne best way
was to meet people on their own
ground on a person-to-person
basis.'V .- '.
Democrats Alarmed At GOP Gains In NegroVotes;
'56 Survey Shows Mixed' Pattern In Labor Groups
WASHINGTON (UP) Tho most.change indicated by the 1956 olee
alarming news tbe Democratic
Party is hearing from its allies
in the labor movement relates to
Republican inroads into the Negro
These appraisals tend to dis
count the fact that President Ei
senhower polled a somewhat larg larger
er larger share of the overall labor vote
in U54 than in 1952. Adlai E. Ste
venson, tho defeated uemocrauc
nriHAnHal naminMi had mod of
th nrciniioi laSnr muiftrrninti.
On the basis of the 1956
tion results, men involved in la
bor t eioanami Political activity
have reached these conclusions:
Th. Krera vot win toward
thm r.QP u th moat iff7iifirnl'New York Oucaio. Detroit. Bo,
US Clergy Signing
Up For S. Security
BliCUlMCTAW Ull 11 X1T
More than half of the nation's
clergymen, or .about 100,000 have
signed; up for, social security, it
was announced today.
Clergymen were granted cover
age under 1954 amendments to
the Social Security Act. Tbe dead
line (or most to decide, wnetner
they want to be included is
- .lndef-the- original social law
muustera priests, ... rabbis,"T:liris-
han -science nractitioner and
fmembers of religious orders were
exempt from paying spcial ,secu
ity-taxes on earnings irom per performance
formance performance of their religious duties.
The .1954 amendments permit
tnem to waive tnis exemption,
pay social security taxes individ
ually as self employed persons
ana earn social security benefits.
The April -15 deadline applies
to those clergymen who in each
of the years 1955 and 1956, had
$400 or more in net earnings
from self-emDlovment. anv cart
01 wnicn was irom tue perform-
VI Uieil reilKlOUS QUUES.
clergymen have a further
, ovivl"" "ri,
Adm. Miles Will
Hew lluclear Sub
WASHINGTON. March 23 (UP
The Navy plans to commission
the submarine beawoit the na
tion's second nuclear sub March
30, at Groton Conn, -' f. '
The Seawolf has been undtergo undtergo-ing
ing undtergo-ing trials at sea since last' summer.-
Tbe 3,000-ton ship was launch launched
ed launched July 21, 1955. j. .. 't
.Former. Cnman4ant of th
15th Naval District hr Rear.
Admiral Milton E. Milat, -now
Commandant of tho 3rd. Navaf
District in Now York, will ploco
tho Soawolf kt commission dur dur-Ins
Ins dur-Ins tho eoromonios. .. -. ..
. Cmdr.. Richard B. Laning, Am
herst, Va. will take command.
The Navy announced yesterday
that the keel of another nuclear-
powered submarine, the Halibut.
will be laid on the Mare Island Nav1
al Shipyard, Vallejo, Calif. a April
The Halibut will be the first sub submarine
marine submarine constructed for the Navy
as a nuclear powered guided-mis-
Uile. submarine. -.. . .
boa results compared with those
of 19i2 and 1954.
While Stevtnson's percentage
of tho. labor vote showed some de decline
cline decline from 1952, he suffered n
most cases from a stay at-home
vote rather than a shift U Mr.
In su: veying the 1956 returns,!
tht labor people found the patters
In- Lot Angeles, tor exam-
cle. Stevenson's Dercentaae of the
! vrf hirrfiitMl aver 1952 In two
elec-lNerro districts although Demo
- jrratih Rep. James Roosevelt's de
I Mr Eisenhower's share of the
Necru vote was ud. however, in
, CMtO, March 23 (UP) Egypt will propose a Suez
Canpl "users'' association' made ud of interested nrivnt
companies to help plan the development of the waterway,
informed sources said today. ' -"At
Egyptian PFesident Gamal Abdel Nasser isutlinjn'g f.
the detailed Egyptian plan for operating the canal to Unit
ed Nations secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold at their V
meeting today; the sources said. (.v ';.
,The sources said, however, that Egypt is not willing
to accepttar'users' association" composedof governments
as proposed by the West.
' Theysaid it must be an association of private inters
ests 'such as shipping companies and oil firms whdse) ves-
sels uSe the 10 1-mile canal.
The -West proposed a "Users' I
association" of ., governments
during ihe talks f the Can&l i
Such a Western" "Suez Canal f
Users' Association," with 14
crnvAi-nmonra afi.mamhitr, noil
Deen ses up ana maintains
headquarters in London; ;
'inw "sources gave an-auinori-tativcccoun
of Eeypt's posi
tiontm the canal as Nasse'r and
Hammarskjold met at a eOvern
ment rest house on a Nile river
Island north or Cairo to discuss
the- future of the waterway. ;
The Egyptian 'Suez Canal
, Authority announced today
tho canal will be open to ships
of up to 2,500 tons beginning
t The Canal is expected to be
cleared for all traffic in about
Hammarskjold was putting
his "secret diplomacy" to work
with Nasser in an intensive at attempt
tempt attempt to prevent a new Arab Arab-Israeli
Israeli Arab-Israeli war.
s Love weeds:
Smoke Like Crazy
r CHELTENHAM, England, Mar
? (UP) Njearly a third of the.)
ii.n elementary school said they
smoked cigarettes regularly, a
survey published today reported
, Dr. A. Parry Jones, deputy med medical
ical medical officer of health for Chelten Cheltenham'
ham' Cheltenham' disclosed the results of in interviews
terviews interviews With 307 boys in a work
ing class area school in the "Lan "Lan-et.'t
et.'t "Lan-et.'t the Journal of the British
Most of the boys were between
11 and 15 years old, Jones said.
They ere questioned in tht pres
ence of classmates and teachers.
Jones said he found that 32 per
ient of the boys ere regular
smokers. ; The percentages rose
drastically in the higher ages, al although
though although one boy claimed he first
had smoked at the age of 6.
. The report said one-. 13-year-old
admitted he smoked more than 30
cigarette a week and two boys of
14 averaped more than 40 ciga-
. "A few words with their teach
ers confirmed the bovs' claims,
the health officer said.
ton. PitUbureh. Hartford
other industrial cities in Connec
ticut, and Cleveland and other in
dustrial cities la Ohio.
The Democratic Party bead
amrtm' own review of the 1956
election stresses the shift in Nestle, meaning a
gro votes to the GOP as a lactor.ior Mevensoo,
in Republican gains in the tradi- ....
Uonally Democratic South. J Stevenson carried New York
.Labor findings in the big cities, and Boston by; reduced perrent perrent-partirularly
partirularly perrent-partirularly la labor wards, also ages, including a reduced share rf
did not show a-completely -uni
form tatterfl. On the West Coast
Mr Eisenhower carried Los An
gcles Sa Francisco and Fort-:
land. Ore., but polled a smaller
Dcrtentage of the vote than in'
1952. Stevenson carried Detroit
with his DereeaUgo vote slighUTiHe also recisterea gain
H It I IrkHar
f v.- r"
O 617 OrP Flff
v e h
' WASHINGTON' March 23'
(UP) A Senate Rackets com- -mjttee
spokesman said today
Teamster president Dave Beck's5
alleged, "questionable use s of
$270,000 In union funds is'"by no
means the end of the picture.','
- Committee Counsel Robert PV
Kennedy said the Committee al-
so has information "about Cer-
tain other transactions" be between
tween between peck's union and eompa
nies that Beck controls, x
He said the Commilteev, will
question Beck about both the
$270,000 and the "other transac transactions"
tions" transactions" when ho. appears before
it next week or at a later date.1
Beck has promised to appear
Tuesday with hjs financial rec records,
ords, records, v vfefc
Kennedy .hinted.; at "Beck'i
"other transactions as team teamster
ster teamster leaders in St. Louis cpn
demned the committee for using
"smear tactics." They also ac-'
cused the committee of sin?
the Press for "pre-judging th
union largest in the nation. ..
The statement was issued, "by
the policy committee of the
Teamsters National Warerftjuse
Division after a meeting attend attendee
ee attendee by teamster "Crown Prince
James R. Hoffa and Western
Boss Frank W. Brewster, 'y,
Hoffa is under" Indictment ori
charges of bribing a rackets
committee investigator to filch
secrets for him from tha' com committee.
mittee. committee. Brewster, who tempor temporarily
arily temporarily finished testifying befor
the committee yesterday, is un under
der under indictment' for alleged con contempt
tempt contempt of congress. ;
. . . t ; i
LEEDS. England (UP-Fiv
teen-agers who played rock 'a' roll
on a 17th century harp m a Leeds
Museum Thursday were fined two
But in Stevenson's home state
Chicago went Republican in a
! presidential election for tho first
timo since 1928. In lix labor wards
the Democratic vote dropped
while the GOP vote remained sta-
the voto in labot .hstncu. He it
Mdwankee, Wis and Baltimo-f,
Md, which b earned in l?ii
In the eight big industrial coun counties
ties counties of Ohio Mr. Eisenhower tut
ahead 'sain and by an meres- S
percental of the
vote over 1
ins in t1-
f4UStril filUe tOBS
THE (5UNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH XI, 1951
Wly Fair Lady Has Standing Room Only
Wter A One-Year Successful Bwgy Run
There Is "My Fair Lady" jewel jewelry.
ry. jewelry. And. newest on the bonanza
band-wagon, there's a take off
record album, "My Square Lad Laddie,"
die," Laddie," which has Reginald Gardi Gardiner,
ner, Gardiner, Nancy 'Walker' and Zasu Pitts
doing slightly ribald take-offs on
the show's score.
It's been a good year for "My
.Fair Lady" and, in a tome,
for George Bernard Shaw. The
late Irish playwright, whose
"Pygmalion" is the basis of the
shfrw, nevef lived to eee his
greatest Broadway rtiumph. But
his estate has been enriched, so
far, by $104,917.70.
By Dick Kleiner u
?Z NEW YORK, March 23 (NEA) They; still line up
citside the Mark Hellinger Theatre just off Broadway,
frbe scalpers still get fantastic prices for a pair of tickets.
Jjfle standing room 30 spots a performance is still
jeagerly snapped up every night. j
At the ripe old age of one year, "My Fair Lady" con-j-inues
to be Broadway's biggest hit. There seems to be no
let-uD in sight; at the moment, tickets- are sold out
through the summer, and September seats are going fast.
!iWhen the first anniversary was
reached March 14 the manage
laent stopped taking money to the
bank long enough to recapitulate:
In its one-year run, "My Pair
Lady" was seen by 656,215 eus eus-.tomers
.tomers eus-.tomers SRO at every one of
:th 415 shows. (One was top-
ted in the middle because Rex
larrison'ivstand by developed
laryngitis and couldn't finifh.)
'These 656,215 eager, viewers paid
1H $3,493,520. This was more iiau
eaougb to pay off the show s pro pro-dhction
dhction pro-dhction cost-it was recouped in
Jffast 32 weeks. Since then, "My
Fair Lady" has been rolling a a-lbflgFnctting
lbflgFnctting a-lbflgFnctting a decent $15,000 per per-week
week per-week profit. ..
-Bat, on top of that3V4 million
Ubx office gross, "My Fair Lady'
ban had financial ramifications e e-veii
veii e-veii more astounding. The Colum Columbia
bia Columbia album of the show, for in instance,
stance, instance, sold more than a million
Copies in its first 11 months on
Snlr- two albums have ever -sokfc
or-"Okahoma I" n d
'Siftn PaciHe'and both of
boe wore on the market consi consi-derably
derably consi-derably longer. -The
album sales,,, totalled up to,
March 3, amount' to $5,380,000.
This includes eight months of sales
inyhths at the.increased $5.98 cost.
months at the increased $5,98 cost
...put the two gross figures to together
gether together and you'll see that "My
EaJr Lady," on st age and record,
is getting very close to a $W,000, $W,000,-009
009 $W,000,-009 business. And, actually, It s e even
ven even bigger when you consider the
Indirect results of the show.
' Biggest single benefiary of these
Indirect benefits was Vic Damone,
somewhat of a has-been in the
pot! music field until he recorded
$ the Street Where You Live
from the show's score. It made
him a big nit again; me
m nvpr a million, he got a sum-
.nli.pment TV sllOW as a
aiif ho c once again command
inja'hefty figure for personal ap
k'. m 1 0M
J ili ;i
'ffm -m mm
: ; r 1
Solon Decries Interesting Record'
Of Ex-Republican Chairman Hall
"FAIR LADY STARS," Julie Andrews and Rex Harrison, re.
enact a bit of stage business. It may make TV by 1966 or so.
mmmmmnm, .. i I i.
i MiViiuiiii lnniovn-Ti ijijm murium--v i 1 1 n 1,1 rf vr .....'fwvmm
WITH A LITTLE BIT OF LUCK, some of these hopefuls lined up outside the Mark Helllnjer
theater in New York will jet standing room tickets or "My Fair Lady."
tw. pnmnnsers of "My Fair La
j .icn hpnpfitted indirectly. One
r ... 'P r i a a
- jir .rnpir pnriipr auuvva. &
rfnrtn." Is about to be revived by
New York's City Center. And a
- nnt of tne lew umes
K..n nuhlishpri for a musical, is
doing well at the bookstores.
. A L. 1.IJ
bout angels putting up pittanc pittances
es pittances for financing the show and
winding up wmr nuge prwrn..
My Fair Lady"' wes angeled
inclusively by the Columbia
Broadcasting System to the
tne of $401,000. CBS, for its
faith and generosity, now earns
Sper cent of 4ho profits about
,000 a week.
And the network also put the
rfceord of the show in its record recording
ing recording division Columbia and has
first crack at the. TV rights. Un Un-dbubtedly,
dbubtedly, Un-dbubtedly, it'll be some years be before
fore before these are utilized, but, say,
around 1966 or so, .you may see
. 1' t .1 n A nJ.auiG
Kex Harrison ami juhc
doing "My Fair LadjT on TV.
' iThe touring company of "My;
Fir Lady" has just been launch launched
ed launched It opened in Rochester, N.Y.,
'March 18. Brian Aherne and
Aline Rogers head this production,;
which cost the Lua Company
(that's "My Fair Lady s" omciai
corporate Utle) another $325,000 to
'Currently, producer Herman Le Levin
vin Levin (he gets 30 per cent of the
profits) and his staff have one big
Qadache tickets. There are two
eiris at the office that do nothing
oof handle ticket requests; the
switchboard operator answers all
Incoming calls with a polhe ui ui-otjlry
otjlry ui-otjlry "Is it about tickets?'';
: clsff at the
near-3,500 ticket orders that come
ii each week's mail; and there s
tee usual box office staff handling,
irt person purchasers.
jJress designers have come out
wit "My Fair Lady" styles, most most-1
1 most-1 copied from the show's brilliant
racetrack scene with costumes In
startling black and white. j
T O D A Y
O A GREAT WEEKEND ATTR ACTION!
WHEN MOVIE MAKERS STRUGGLE FOR POWER... i i
WOMEN ARE WEAPONS AND NO HOLDS
BY A STARLET OF A LOVE
AFFAIR HE DENIED
I dir iqa fc. 1.
IN A DOUBLE-CROSSING
STRUGGLE FOR POWER
ON THE MOVIE LOTS
BY HIS WIFE WHEN HIS
PAST CAUGHT UP WITH HIM
m -mm at r w
WASHINGTON, March 2J (UP)
Chairman Jack Brooks (D-Tex)
oi a House Government Opera
tions subcommittee, called atten
tlon today to the "interesting
XNationai Chairman Leonard W
record" of former Republican Na
tional Chairman Leonard W. Hall.
He said the materials would
make "entertaining reading" for
the Senate in case President
Eisenhower nominates Hall ; "t6
any job besides dogcatcher.
he made the statement in
releasing for general distribution
the record of two days of hearings
by his subcommittee last October
in its investigation ot me iuu
million dollar government-owned
nickel plant at Nicaro, Cuba.
.Brooks said : in a v prepareo
statement that witnesses at the
hearings who were Vreputable
life-long members of the Republi
can party," made "'serious
charges of political favoritism"
against Hall when he was
chairman. 1 i ',
The subcommittte had invited
Hall to. testify under oath and
reply to the charges but Hall said
he was too busy with the national
political campaign. He said he
would request an appearance be before
fore before the subcommittee after the
"The subcommittee has had no
further word from Mr. HaH since
October, 17, 1956," Brooks said,
adding that he has no Intention
of aaain inviting Hall to testify,
The Texas congressman said he
was anxious to call attention to
the fact that printed records of
the hearings are now available
because the subcommittee has
Today Eneanto .35 ,20
Ingrld Bergman i
Yul Brynnar in
. A N A S T A SI A
Robert Arthur In
"Desperados Are In Town"
Today IDEAL .25 .75
James Whltmore In
"CRIME IN THE STREETS"
i Faith Domergue In t
been receiving 'considerable
mand" for them.
He said the demands came in
particularly "heavy" volume
from New 'York where Hall has
been reported preparing to run
for governor, v
During the hearings Hall was
charged with "clearing', con construction
struction construction company to work' on an
expansion of the Nicaro plant
only after they had shown they
were operated by republicans. J
Rep.' Henry S. "Reuss (D-Wls)
said Hall's interests in the plant
and the bidders to. get govern
ment,' contracts to expand n
amounted ; to 1 va crude political
Reuss referred to testimony by
Randall Cremer. vice president of
the. Frederick Snare Corp. that
he discussed, r making campaign
contributions to the Republican
party at a v meeting with Hall
railed tn discuss the Nicaro con
struction contract Officials of the
corporation later contributed
$7,500 to the GOP National Com Committee
mittee Committee -campaign ,fund.
Snow Moving Hobby
Turns Traclor Owner
Into Good Neighbor
DETROIT (UP) Douglas
Diem Is the hero of his suburban
Detroit neighborhood each time it
nyiAW AKA-V -,Jl- W W H "f nt-rn T-m ees.
2L M Potman Vg,
Diem -owns a' small tractor he
uses to plow his garden each
xm-ine. and he loves to help peo
file. Since he doesn't have to work
in the morning, Diem gets up i
hit- eariv. dons a rea nunune oik
fit and plows the snow from me
sidewalks on both sides of his
"Sometimes I cet carried'away
and plow around the corners, too."
Diem said.. "I love to ride that
tractor. .v-..?: ,- .'
Diem has been plowing the side
walks for his neighbors each time
it snows for the past three years
Refpre that he used a shovel.
- OUTCASTS, PARIAHS, UNTOUCHABLES, draw-closer
while I whisperx to you in conspiratorial fashion tha
news that I was surrounding; a sud or so in Joe's; Hide
away the other day, wondering how, it was that a couple
of letters in the-Mail Pox' apparently "sufficed-to rout
they entire United "States Marine. Corps In the Battle of
Amador Gate, when, I received word of -an even more
stirring engagement the Siege" of the Washington Bar.
Just the sketchy details of the Washington engage engagement
ment engagement have been4 passed for publication by the security
authorities, who "are still checking on the state jot the
ein suDDlies followine' the skirmish. Their reDortis ex
pected in about three cases time, and is not expected 'to
be comprehensible. ,- '' -fi-
In the published reports of the battle of the ;Wash-
I--.. -j t . ... j j. ii ...ii a. ... l -a iii
mgion par msuiiicjenb aiieniion xias Deen piaceu .on ine,
mobility of attackers' and defenders. t ," -.
".At the height of the affray,, when the great tactical
requirement was swiftness, ot maneuver, an emergency
cau was sent to tne racmc siae lor itea s uantuta t;aD.
"The failure, of .the CantutaCab to -answer the clll"
s serious but "not crucial.t As. you know, it is impos
sible to see. through' the rCantuta'js 'splintered .windscreen,
so on long journeys such, as across the Isthmus 'Red r,e-
iies on xiis cuiiipstss
Take Advantage of Our Summer Rates
and Spend a Delightful Vacation
Special rates from April 1st to December 1st
Single rooms, from $4 dally, $?4weekly, $75 monthly
Double, rooms, from $5 dally, $30 weekly, $90 monthly
Enjoy the facilities and friendly atmosphere of the
Robert Clay Hotel, located in downtown Miami, but
few steps from the shops, restaurants, theatres,
churches, etc",, and relas
and have fun at our.,
Olympic size swimming
pool and cabana club.
For further Information
Miss Chichi Aloy
Hotel Robert Clay
HOTfiLS INTERNATIONAL, INC
6. E. 2nd Ave. at 4th St.
Dr. D. F. Reeder, President Fred T. Quinn, Manager
I'' "111 I?" !'. II
J I II IBBHB-.l
Showing at Your Senice Center Theatres Today I
pu: i 20c.
' 4JACK FROM
REBEL IN TOWN
i - Also: -MAX
Double Attraction 1
Sal Mlneo In
, ROCK, FRETTT BABT!
Father Williams in
THE INCUARDED MOMENT
' r THF COURT
TlUi Danny Kayi
FROlt AM TJTJl
Shackeat On 111
- and -THUNDERSTORM
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:0
"THE LAST HUNT
Mon. "Behind the High Wall'
MARGARITA 2:30, :15, 8:20
"THE. LAST WAGON"
ClnemaScooe Color I
Tuesday "Last Hunt"
GATUN 2:30 T:00
"ARTISTS and MODELS"
Tues. "Barefoot Battalion"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Also showing Monday!
6:20 :35 V ;
riLMCO IN rOYFT WTTM A CT Or THOUAMO
INCiNUtASCOPC ANO WAMMCKCOLCXt
ALSO SHOW IN a MONDAY I -'
FAR. SO t:l$ 0:40 II BOCA T:M
T.LST FOR LIFE" -THE HEREWOLF"
SANTA CRUZ CM 1:40 CMF BILRD 0:15 0:3$
Aleawdfy The Great" "Flame mt The Inlands"
On the day in questioni one of Ws GI customers-had
jut ic& cubes, a .maraschino; cherry .and two straws, in
he alcohol of the compass. Readings were inaccurate.' -The
course which Red calculated would bring him
into action' stations alongside' the Washington "pool in
stead brought him to, the edge ot. Goofy Laice, at yerro
Azul. He played no further part in the Washington
Perhaps it is better to detail the events immediately
before the fight. Word reached the Panama Govern Government's
ment's Government's Internal Revenue Office in Colon that .there was a
customer at the Hotel Washington bar.
"Impossible;' the official told the informant. "It's
just the ghost of an ICC commissioner. Back at. his old
haunts. Fan me softly dear, he added to the office girL
The informant was persistent. "He nemanaea last
service. An ICC ghost would know the Washington -has
always discouraged fast service," v ;
You're rieht saw the revenue oinciai, ana placing
his typiste carefully under a paperweight till his return,
moved on to una out wneiner me wasnmgron iaa a li liquor
quor liquor license. 1 ' :- y
I do not Know tne wneiner or not oi xne existence
of this license. I onlv know that this mobile bar busi
ness is reminiscent of -a rapidly-transferable mQonshine
Still. " t .'vifv.,-w.,,-;r -vvV.. :
The Panamanian official, who by then haa recruit
ed powerful reinforcements, was greeted courteously but
regretfully as he entered the Canal Zone's only .pink
cave.,,,;' '-ft' 4L.t"'?f.U'j .s
'e'ri verV iorrj
days ago," the Washington clerk said. "We are unable
to say whether or not he is returning,", ,tv ... -.,
"We've come to see about the liquor license. ,
"It's unusual, but in these days we'll do about any
thing to tent a room. As I understanj, it, you want to
hirft.a. room to set ud a small distillery?" . . -.
"Wet want to see the license for yourbai1, or well
shut it down." 1 ' s: ; :
At this the alert Washington operative went Into
action. ,He knew that it may have been a long time since
the Washington made a nickel, but it had made, three
Haitian gourds, a Venezuelan bolivar, and a, Jamaican
shilling from the last cruise ship to dock in Cristobal.
The bar must not be tampered with. ; ; ;
"It moves around a bit," he explained to the offi official.
cial. official. "I believe it's in the. third room from jfhe end. of
the corridor upstairs." t -i r
The Internal Revenue regiment marched thataway,
came back m 15 minutes perplexed. :v ,r
"Only people in joom are five French canal' diggers
playing chemin de fer," they said. "One asked had de
Lesseps got the money up yet."
- "Ah, then try the room across the corridor."
.The officials returned again bemused; "Man in there
writing.. Said was replying to a memo from Teddy Roose Roosevelt."!
velt."! Roosevelt."! ,. ov:.y-..;. ,;-:f: . :j, -.
"One of our recent arirvals. ; May I sueeest vou trv
the' adloiningr room. Perhaps the bar is there." -
"We tried that room. Lay was putting a return
address on a letter and asked how to spell Aspinwall."
"Then I suggest tne room airectiy above." , ;
As the Internal Revenue agent moved off, the clerk
took instantly summoned a horse and caxromato, can-
teted into the dining room and hitched thenar on be be-hind.
hind. be-hind. -:' :'':'":'''.'-;;V' :0 '! -f-'V
Though he had temporarily distracted the officials,
he was but one against all their number. There, has not
been anything 'like it since Horatio held the bridge, or
Wilt Chamberlain signed up for Kansas.' '-
The horse, towed the carromato and bar into' the
elevator with a spirited rattling even the Cantuta Cab
couldn't match. i -: Y
- The clerk took the whole wagon train up to the top
floor, up the stairs and out on to the roof, before the
Panamanian officials returned from the room to which
he had sidetracked them. :
,"No bar but a most interesting fellow," they report reported
ed reported to him shortly.' "Said he heard gold had been di-covered-near
San Francisco-'; ":. . -. ;
Our guests keep themseives well-informed," respond responded
ed responded the clerk, giving no sign of having sty recently taken
swift emergency actio' v i v' . v
"That gold story is interesting, said WofficiaL "I
shall ask the president for an exclusive concession to sell
whisky to passing prospectors, thus emphasizing the sol
ldarity of Panama's support for the United States In good ;
times and bad, including two world wars.
There's no time to lose. But first I must padlock
something here, to redeem" the national honor slighted
by your failure to have a liquor license." '
"May I suggest you padlock the telephone switch
board here, sir," said the courteous' clerk. "No one has
got through on it for some years anyway l ? -,
The official followed his suggestion.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week makes an
impressed inclination of the head to the
' thousand bucks which the new Canal' Zone wage
plan will add to Canal Zone payrolls, if the clan coes
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
I u h
'! V v Xi
CONGRATULATIONS ON RETIREMENT WfSjgi John D. Morris,' formerly the chief dental
laboratory technician at the U.S. 'Army Dental clinic, Fort Clayton rece yes retirement con con-srratulations
srratulations con-srratulations from'Lt. Col. Clare W. Sauser, commanding officer of the clinic, while the ser sergeant's
geant's sergeant's family looks on. Left to right are; Faye, 14; Thomas, 10; the sergeant's wife Bessie;
Sergeant Morris and Col. Sauser. (U.S. Army Photo)
MSgt. Morris Retires After Serving
20 Years As Dental Lab Technician
2 Businessmen llix
To Aid Small firms
WASHINGTON. March' 2a (UP)
Two spokesmen for business or
ganizations, today came out
against Democratic proposals to
grant tax relief to small business.
William J. Grtde. Milwaukee.
Wis.,- representing the National
Association of Manufacturers,: said
the proposals "would not serve the
interest of small or any size busi
ness, and especially new and
Alger B. Chapman of the New
York Chamber of Commerce and
the National Council' of State
Chambers of Commerce also op
posed the proposals, advanced by
Sens. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark) and
John J. Sparkman (D-Ala).
Grede and Chapman testified
before the Senate Finance Com
m it tee wnicn is considering a
House approved bill to extend
present corporate' and excise tax
rates for a year. They are sched
uled to drop April 1.
Fulbright and Sparkman have
suggested amendments t o the
measure to grant special tax re
lief to small business.
M-Sgt. John D. Morris, former formerly
ly formerly stationed with the U.S. Army
Dental Clinic as chief dental la laboratory
boratory laboratory technician, is .retiring
from the Army after ,more than
20 year's service.
At farewell ceremonies held re recently
cently recently Sgt-. Morris- received con congratulations
gratulations congratulations from his commanding
officer. Lt.- Col. Clare W. Sauser
and other personnel of the clinic
staff. CoL Sauser presented the
sergeant with a letter of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation from Maj. Gen. Thomas L.
Harrold, commanding general, U.
S. Army Caribbean, who highly
praised him for his outstanding
work and devotion to duty as a
SgK Morris Mfved in World
. War II and in 1946 became a
technician at the Third Army
Central Dental Laboratory, Fort
McPherson, Ga. In 1949, ho wont
to Frankfurt, Germany, and
served at a technician in the
Central Dental Laboratory there.
He became warrant officer in
1951 and eerved the remainder
o Changes In National Economy
Wrought By U.S. Home Owners
of his tour as assistant post
medical supply officer.
The sergeant was assigned, as
me meaicai supply onicer ior tne
82nd Airborne Division, F. Bragg,
in.l;., in israz ana a year later be
came the 5-2 sergeant for the
North Carolina Military District,
Raleigh, N.C., serving there until
his assignment id the Canal Zone
in 195g. .. -.
Sgt. Morris has been awarded
the Good Conduct. Medal with
Clasp, American Defense Service
Medal, National Defense Service
a l a : jt
lucuni, American campaign jaea jaea-al,
al, jaea-al, European Afircan Middle
Eastern Campaign Medal. World
War II Victory Medal and the
lAririy of .Occupation Medal. Qtr-
many.. ..jrpi .. w
Upon combleting "his retirement
from service, Sergeant Morris
plans to relax and then to continue
his career as a dental laboratory
nnciiTMP.Tnw MrMt: Vt' hfpS I Vinrnp owner Purchases a washing
A government Study just released machine on time he is substituting
underscores changes wrougni w m issev im i saws iiu
tne past on a continuing paws.
As an example, they pointed
out that commercial laundries only
have doubled their business since
1929 despite the mushrooming pop
ulation. The dry cleaning trade
for. which there is no home sub substitute,
stitute, substitute, tripled in thel same period
1 Another Reflection
Another refltction of home owner
shiD was in movie theater .admis
sions. The 'economists found the
home owner is more likely to get
his entertainment in front of a
television setanother substitute
for pay-as-you-go spending.
. They even detected home owner
ship in the do-it-yourself craze.
The man living in his own house
is mainly responsible for the boom
in washing machines., dryers ana
freezers. In contrast, ownership of
a television or a radio had little
relationship to home, acquisition.
Finally, the study pointed oui
that women have emerged from
the kitchen and into the economic
mainstream. They have more Jei
sure, and a better chance of get-
ling a 300 io supplement me iami
a ly mfoiff.
With this emancipation has come
increasing pressure from house
wives for more labor-saving de
vices. The manufacturers have re
s ponded with an increasing flow
from their assembly lines.
Ilavy Atom Bomber
Beats Speed Record
NY To Los Angeles
LOS ANGELES (UP) A twin-
jet Navy atom bomber streaked
across Los Angeles International
Airport Thursday night to break
both the New York to, Los An Angeles
geles Angeles speed record and the trans
continental round trip record.
The A3D Skywarrlor touched
down at 9:47.39 p.m. to clip nine
minutes, 28 seconds, off the old
mark of five hours, 24 minutes
and 26.64 seconds for the New
York to Los Angeles flight.
The plane piloted by Cmdr. Dale
W. Cox Jr., of Spirit Lake,, Idaho,
failed to break the Los Angeles to
New York recordof three hours,
44 minutes and 53 seconds by
about 15 minutes but cut one
hour 42 minutes and 3? seconds
11 hours, 18 minutes and 27 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. The A3D's time for the
round-trip was nine hours, 35 min minutes
utes minutes and 48 seconds.
Lt. John M. Conroy of the Air
National Guard set both the old
records May 21, 1955 in an F86A
Tht three crewmen wre able
to breakfast in Los Angeles, lunch
in New York and return here for
a fashionable dinner by making
the round trip in approximately
nine and a half hoors.
' t l"
BRIG. GEN. LOUIS Vi HIGHTOWER, (left), deputy tommand tommand-4ngi
4ngi tommand-4ngi general, Q.S.vAmy';:Carlbteai;'tre3enis'veiTAxiicar.
Services' safety plaque .for Operation Safety to Col, Edwin O.
Earl, (center X, U.S Army Caribbean Signal of flqe'ri. for the
last quarter of 1956 in ceremonies held recently An the former's
offices at Fort. Amador v Arthur Mv Mokray,'.' (right). Signal
safety director, looks on," The plaque Is presented quarterly
to the Technical Service which has the jnost successful safety
program during the' periods U.S. Army Caribbean Signal,
Quartermaster, Ordnance? and Chemical section? tied for the
award for the previous quarter. The- plaque' has been-won
twice each by Signal, Ordnance and Chemianl. The service
which wins the plaque three timeapyill keep lt permanently.
The Original Foam Rubber Mattress
ACCEPT NO IMITATIONS
'4" Single (75" x 39") 67.60 59.10
4" Double (75" x 54") 93.45 81.65
6" Single (75" x 39") 95.15 83.15
.6" Double (75" x 54") 131.55 115.00
Pillows (Extra Large) 10.65
EASY CREDIT TERMS
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Porous Will outlast
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IAi W. H. uutt, y A.
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.for a perfect carefree trip
planned to suit you. .
all the arrangements
- before you leave!
RAIL OR AIR
ALL THE FACILITIES
VISIT PHONE WRITE
Dvi u onu i ncna, iiw;.
20 Tivoll Ave.
P.O. Box 1626
the national economy by home
At the turn of the century, only
35 per cent of the nation's homes
were occupied by Owners in other
than'.farra areas. Today three out
of every five houses is occupied
by its owner.
The study, made by the Federal
Reserve System" at the request of
President Eisenhower, was direct
ed at the growth -and future pros-.
pects of installment credit. While
it found that the chief facor in
credit growth was the automobile;
the home played a major part.
Major Shifts Noted
The major shifts noted in spend-'
Ing habits was an increase in the
amount paid on car purchases,
coupled with a decrease in housing
costs due to increased home
The experts; noted other changes
due to the borrowing and-spending
habits of the family, that owns
Us own. home, especially in the)
on-time purchase' of aoDliances.
iney pointed out that when
Winner Of 'Emmy'
To Wed Director
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Television
actress Nanette Fabray, who last
saturnay won her second consecn
tive "'Emmy" award as TV's best
comedienne, announced ber en
gagement Thursday to Hollywood
writer-director Ranald MacDoug MacDoug-a!l.
a!l. MacDoug-a!l. No date was set for the wed wedding,
ding, wedding, which will be the second for
Gates Approved As
US Naw Secretary
WASHINGTON (UP-The Sen Senate
ate Senate today approved the nomination
of Thomas Gates Jr.. of Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia to be secretary of the
Navy. He succeeds Charles S.
Thomas, who- resigned.
- SERVICE ... v . v -
BRAND OF FENTACLOROPIIENOL
YpLTl GUARANTY AGALNST TERMITES
$1000 ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS $1000
THE BEST WHOLE MILK POWDER
With each purchase of a fiv-pound can of V I T A L A C you will receive a numbered ticket valid for twelve twelve-drawings
drawings twelve-drawings during the next twelve months, with prizes of ONE. THOUSAND DOLLARS monthly.
Prizes to he paid to the holders of tickets bearine the numbers of the Panama
National Lottery drawings of the first Sunday of each month.
'"'"' . ' '
ALL- TICKETS ARE GOOD FOR EVERY ON. OF THE TWFi VE MONTHLY DRAWINGS
J-;' Continuing through February 1958
. The Best
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The be$t food
for you.and your family. v
" Give four family
buying the large sue and
WIN $1000 monthly.
" inn mm
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for less than the price of
ONLY A FEW OF THIS MODEL LEFT!
..:?:- v,.'.m,,w,.fZ 4,1, 1
JM 21" TRAVIS II;
IN LIGHT OAK FINISH ONLY
(Butj on &.vy
Credit cferms at
c9X cfurnilure and (Hone cfurnhhtng Slori
4th of July Ave. and "H" St. Entrances Tel 2-2181
gTJNTMT, MARCH 24, 195t
f AOS rom
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
I and Otlieruide
to- colorful '
juI Vrai'tl tkwll It mailt J fttmptk) U IhmuukLh ilnm.
2-0740 tr 2-074 Limm 9.00 ttJ 10 m. tmlf
Jt mil It' Mcrini y ItltfJum tvtr P
luxury service at tburist fares
t J ' ;
' s ( i; Ni 1
ft 1 S
f 4-1." ' 1 11 -' V-;' Tt;
v Flf- If I" i1 I1
THREE QUEENS AT DAVID Coffee Queen Analida, Chirlqul's Queen Mamy I and Queen
aiita, I of Panama' Chinese Colony, ahown at last week's festival at David,
PRESIDENT E IA GCARDtA RETURNS TO PANAMA
tAEJER SUCCESSFUL TRIP TO THE INTERIOR
lAideiErtesto At la Guardla Jr. returned to Panama
- 'jp,tr FrMa morning after an interesting and successful trip
m'm His lsit to David coincided with the celebrations of
! SaSo natron saint of that city. Many of Panama, socially
-rwromrnent families travelled to David to Join the Presl Presl-iwfrntial
iwfrntial Presl-iwfrntial narty there,
FOR HEAD STONE IN GEORGIA and
k MINNESOTA GRANITE and CARRARA MARBLE
FOR MOUNT HOPE and COROZAL
Apply to CASIMIRQ MORENO in
"B" Street 52 and 19. West
Phont 2-2656 N : Panama
last performaiice tonight
of JACK KELLY
the popular ice revue is leaving us
after their show tonight at
10 p.m. in the BELLA VISTA ROOM
cover charge: $1.50 during show time only
our very popular
will be served tonight from 6:30 p.m.
on the East Terrace of the roof top
marvellous menu and music by
Clarence Martin's Orchestra
and Lucho Azcarraga at the organ
$3.50 per person
call Maltre d'hotel
A Klrkeby Hotel
Vititors From California
Rat urn Horn
Commander and Mrs. 0. R. He Hewitt
witt Hewitt eft Wednesday to travel via
Guatemala and Mexico City to
their home in Vallejo California.
They have been visiting their
sou and daughter-in law Lt. Col.
and Mrs. O. R. Hewitt of Ancon
for the past two months.
U. and Mr. Whaoler
Announc Birth Of Sen ....
'Lt. and Mrs. Ray W. Wheeler
of Balboa announce the birth ofa
son, March 19 at Gorgas Hospital.
The baby, who weighed 6 libs.
9 oz. has been named after his
father, who is employed by the
Fire Division in Balboa.
The maternal "grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Mallett of
Balboa, Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm R. Wheeler
of Utica, N.Y,
Tickets Go On Sale For
Doctors' Wives Fashion Show
Tickets are now on sale for the
Doctors' Wives Fashion Show and
Luncheon, which will be held at
the Hotel El Panama on the first
day of the Second Inter American
iMedjcal Convention Wednesday A-
Mrs. Thora Smith, president of
the L,anl Zone Doctors' Wives has
announced that the following lan
dies will be handling the ticket
sales: Mrs. Sally Romero, Albrook
Field, Mrs. Jettye Burke, Balboa,
Airs. Martha Llanes. Gorgas. Mrs.
Janet Martinez, Gorgas, Mrs. Ma
ry Anelin. Ft. Clayton, Mrs. Neil
iFineerhut. Ft. Kobbe, Mrs. Ruth
Hanley, Navy, Mrs. Octavio Men
des Pereira, Panama and Mrs. An
tonio Gonzales Re veil Panama.
''Remember The House' Will Bo
Subject Of Book Review
Mrs. George T. Darnell will talk
to the members of the Book He
.view Group of the Canal Zone Col-
: lege Club Thursday morning March
28 at the home of Mrs. A. J. Irwin
Quarters 220 B Rodman.
'Remember the House," a story
i of India by Santba Rama Rau will
! be the book reviewed by Mrs. Dar-
I Coffee at 9:30 a.m. will precede
! Mrs. Herbert C. Bathmann will
assist as co-hostess for the ocean
i Nature Slide Show Will Be
! Shown At Camboe Coif Club
i There will be a nature slide show
'presented by Dick Johns at the
uamboa Golf and Country Club
Wednesday at 7 p.m.
guests are coraiauy mvnea.
The show will consist of pictures
of flowers, plants sad insects na native
tive native to the Canal Zone.
11 I ; sl v 'I
ti-WiiiW-iwiltiBiiiiiii,,iiiiiiiiii.iiiiM I, i r,r fi, i, i. Vi M ,! u
MRS. SILVIA DUNCAN
J4ea(tL Problems OfP,
ubo Ylo 2)aunt Silvia 2)i
By HENRI O. SKEIE
The tremendous health problems
of Fahamtv do not. daunt a slen slender,
der, slender, black-haired woman, who with
a nanny smiling lace directs me
nuhlie health nursina services m
Panama. Silvia Duncan. Chief
Nurse Public Health Nursing
Services in Panama has a goal
mind to help her people ob'jrrera, Aug. 11, 1918. When just
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S
(sin a hptler WSV of life by lm
nrovina their health, social anu
Silvia Duncan has come a long
way since her graduation from
Santa Tomas Hospital School of
Nnminff in 1939. She attend West
ern Reserve University in 1947
and IS'W. Silvia received her Mas Mas-term
term Mas-term tWre, in Administration of
Nursing Service from Teachers
CrMaaa rnlumhia University in
1955. She was appointed chief 'of
the PubUc Heaitn wursing aervic
in Panama in 1950.
The "Departamento de S a 1 u d
Publica" is an up and coming out outfit,
fit, outfit, says Silvia. There has been a
revision in the organization re recently
cently recently and she feels this new set setup
up setup will facilitate her programs in
the Nursing Services. There are
29 Health Centers in the Republic
including a Mobile Unit, ine na
sic nersonnel for each Centef is:
Doctor, dentist, public health
nurse, auxiliary nurse, laboratory
technician, sanitary inspector and
Ths hnHffpt nrnvidea for 93 nub-
lie health nurses, including those
who work in the Health centers,
Tuberculosis Campaign and So Social
cial Social Hygiene. Silvia feels they
have accomplished much in the
few years but still have a long
way to go.
There is no regular post-grad
uate course for Public Health Nurs
es in Panama but the Heaitn
Department has sponsored some
sDecial courses for this group. Ip
the basic nursing curriculum of
the Santo Tomas School of Nurs
;ing there is a program for inte
gration of public health aspects
and an affiliation of three months
with the public health nursing serv service.
ice. service. After talking with Silvia for a
short while you realise that she
not only knows what she is talk
ing about but bow much she en
joys her work. She speaks Eng English
lish English fluently and has no trouble
every 15 days
i: fx : i&l i
. lm 1 r-
picking the right word to express
her thoughts. "There is so much
to be done in Panama I feel a
sense of responsibility." Silvia
takes no credit for herself, she
praises the people who work with
her and it greatly indebted to the
World Health Organization and the
romt 4 rrogram.
Silvia Duncan was born in Cho
a young girl she decided to become;
a nurse. Like most nurses she has
never been sorry she chose
this profession, she finds that her
nurses' training has siven her ma
ny advantages in solving, every
In 1949 Silvia, married, Thomas
Duncan. They live in Curundu
with their son Thomas, age 5, and
a lovely little daughter. Martha,
4 years old. Though Silyia devotes
much of her time to her job (she
spends many more hours t h a, n
the job calls for) she finds time
for social and religious activities
with her family. Mr. and Mrs.
Duncan are planning a trip to Eu
rope in May. Though Silvia is
looking forward to a much need needed
ed needed vacation with her husband, she
will combine business with plea pleasure.
sure. pleasure. She will attend the Interna-
' MRS. LAWRENCE N. HIDDEN
of Albrook Air Force Base will
sing the mezzo soprano part of
Rossini's Stabat Mater, which will
be presented next Tuesday eve
ning in the patio of the Balboa
elementary School by he Canal
Zone Junior College Community
Mrs. Hidden, who has partici participated
pated participated in a numbre of musical pro
grams here, sings, regularly at
tt.. ii:.iin. f u
Admission to the Stabat Mater.
which begins at 8 .p.m.. will be
free. The performance will be giv
en in the patio of the ? sc'h oo 1,
where the Messiah was present present-ed
ed present-ed during the Christmas season.
The Community Chorus presen
tation of the Stabat Mater will be
in English, although the. Laun
version is frequently sung. V
s&tT' MAKE fBIENDS
IT'S never good manners to ask
a woman why she has never mar
ried. Don't do it even though you
think you are wording your ques question
tion question in a flattering manner, such
as, How does it happen that an
attractive girt like -you has never
.: ...... ..... u A.
is lmperuneni aim aiiuvM auic io
IN THE ULTRAMODERN SWIFT
SUPER CONVAIR 340
FAST FLIGHT (IS minutes) FRESSURIZED CABIN
PERSONALIZED SERVICE ADt CONDITIONED
2 SEATS TO AISLE
OR CHARGE IT TO TOUR ACCOUNT i-t.
LACSA panoramic routes include:
MIAMI HAVANA GRAND CAYMAN
f COSTA RICA K PANAMA MEXICO ;
PUERTO RICO EL SALVADOR
Consult your Travel Agent v
' or call on Office Tel. 3-7'U ";
PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE
LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S. A.:
Juata Arosemena between 31st A 32nd Stt
tional Council of Nurses Congress
meeting this year in Rome May
27-J line., 4. ,tn ris looking forward
td this meetuirf with Inurses of dif
ferent nattonahtiej to discuss their
problems Sne feels, this 11 a step
toward world health and w or$d
peace.uif fv'., a ''
ouvia uuncan is a piun 10 not
native land and an example to
Duncan will address the register
ed nurses -or ine tanai .one ana
the Republic of Panama. She is te
be guest speaker ol the isthmian
Nurses' Association at an Assem
bly of Nurses held in conjuction
with the Second Inter-American
Convention in Panama.
No more bother with tea bags or leaves.
Just half a spoonful of Nestea in a cup. Add
hoc water. Tea's ready. A grand-tasting blend
of Pekoe and Orange Pekoe you'll love at
first sip. Never too strong or too weak. Simply
perfect every time. Top your shopping list
with Nestea this week. It's economical too!
. aura af Tk KuJ f n..i r m
iinm in oilit taa araoM wbira i
99mmmmt td mm! tarn mi nrf taimMm
l "'STAMT J
. I TP? A ; i
t R c AT IONS .1 s 'X, 4",
Itf Jloia BraMiara.
CirciMUtehtd wtlsa cuj 1 1
eater to your eomfert ';.'.
. . kaap you allorinf.
lift TkriU RraaMM. -.
The Mf iMtderkaat deaiga lifts
Bold antl tupporta with '.
. Lift Cnfidmiat Broaiwe. Taa tkia
paddieg gently shapes the battlioe for
tAdar'a hiiker, reus oar look. .-.
Perfect with sweaters, blouses.
v .- -'-I
by Form! It
Here are brassieres particularlj snitablf
for your many activities! Fonnfit
designs brassieres that ill enhance each v
ensemble of your wardrobe.'' v
TKf FOIAWIT COMFAHY LrtOa.i CaJeeoeT.UlA
A. A. SASSO, OA. ITDA.
ApaHtaMlo Postal 43 Tel 3-2247, Pemm f
fUNDAT, MARCH 24, 19S7
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
&oci a I and Otli
Kahakah But Ineu t
A lnrnhnn inH niirtV Will
be held by the Rebekah Business Cleans of an
Women at tte Wirts Memorial on
i Balboa" f; Rfc i tomorrow. : Proceed
will so to shanty. V f
Penny, Social Scheduled
(For Saturday April f
i, Members of the Caribbean Col College
lege College Club have started selling-, tic tickets
kets tickets for the 8th Annual Penny So-
Eial, vhich will be held at the Ho Ho-fel
fel Ho-fel Washington Saturday, April f,
atrting at 6:30 p.m. 1 T
T Each fifty cent ticket entitle?
the holder to his admission, n
serving of refreshments, entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, chance at the wrapped
mystery prixe. and twenty chances
to win some of the 150 gifts donated
by College Club members.
" General chairman for fhs-'lteT
Ptnny Social Is Miss Thelma God Godwin.
win. Godwin. Assisting her are the follow follow-tag
tag follow-tag chairmen: Mrs. C. S, Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, tickets; Mrs. W. B. Middle Middle-Ws,
Ws, Middle-Ws, refreshments; .Mrs. Nye C.
Norris, gifts ,and prizes; Mrs.C.
t). Cheek, entertainment: Mrs. V.
L. M orris, table arrangments;
lrs.vR. L, Brians, personnel or or-A
A or-A ganization; Mrs. D. C.v Mcllhenny,
- posters; Jtra.i F. R. McPermitt,
decorations; Mrs. w TV Grady,
publicity; Mrs. J. H. Leach, pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie address system.
construction-, destruction, recon reconstruction
struction reconstruction and abandonment of Ft.
San Lorenzo will be traced by
illustrated talk. U.
Col. Lerpy M, lodell. who has
done'' extensive research on early
Spanish fortifications in the Amer Americas,'
icas,' Americas,' will mak the commentarjr,
assisted by the color cameras of
Mis Elizabeth Marsh and Wil
liam Morgan Kosan. The color
slider to be shown will include un
usual photomacrographs, telefoto
and aerjal shots oi great aocumem aocumem-ary
ary aocumem-ary .Interests
- Knmunt ihm artifacts uncovered
I during recent excavations, such as
bayonets, trigger mechanisms, oar
shot, grenades, au sizes ana types
of cannon balls, etc., will be on
Natural History Society "' "'-Meets
Meets "'-Meets Wednesday
' The 282nd meeting of the Pana Pana-rni
rni Pana-rni "Canal History Society, wffl.be
held Wednesday, at the Gqrgas
Memorial Laboratory, Panama Ci City.
ty. City. v
At this meeting the periods of
By, Apple Grower
'AMHERST, Mas. (UP)
Howard Atkins puts on a skin div diver's
er's diver's dutf it before he enters his
storage chamber to "wake up his
-Atkins' 5,000 bushel capacity
storeroom here is kept with a
hlph content of carbon dioxide
which. ;puta the apples "to sleep"
' 1 11 HE 1 1
ana Keeps mem in a urau uu
Atlrlnc mM th cnhtrnlled at-
mosphere' may be good for storing
apples, but it's not the best way
to preserve human lungs. Hence,
use of the skin diver's ring.
PFC. HARRY H. PHILLIPS, 634th Military police Co., Port
Clayton, Canal Zone, examines, damage to a vehicle resulting
from a traffic accident involving two vehicles." Pfc. Phillips,
a traffic Investigator for -the Fort Clayton provost marshal,
is a retired Honolulu policemen and is back In the Army to
complete another retirement.; OJP.S. Army Photo)
Ex-Honolulu : Cop Serving
With MPs At Ft. Clayton
A Fort Clayton MP who has
spent the past 14 and a half
years working toward retire-,
ment as a police officer for the
Honolulu Police Department, Ho Honolulu.
nolulu. Honolulu. Hawaii, recently return,
ed to the U.S. Army to com
Of Peace Witness
Marriage Of Couple
T TWirppnftT.- N V mp Mr.
and Mrs. William Schapley can
boast of one thing about their wed wedding.'
ding.' wedding.' Thtre' were 41 justices of the
peace present. ;
They were to be married by Liv Liverpool
erpool Liverpool Justice Irving Orth, who is
also an instructor at a magistrates
t,slninr ihnnl nHh haH arransed
for an instructor to take over his
class so he could marry tne benap-
leys, Dut at tne last miume uie
guest Instructor couldn't make it.
. firth mived the Droblem- by mar
rying the Schaplevs in the cafe
teria ot tne local scnuui wueie
noietrat' class WIS held With
40 class, members, Justices of the
peace, as witnesses.
Julius La Rosa's
Dies In Hospital
NEW YORIt (UP)-A premature
boy born to the wife of singer
Julius La Rosa died today at Mt.
Sinai Hospital. The Da&y na Dee?
expected in July.
f ? -,t -u, r
at W extra cost!
Best way to Europe la vU New York with Pan American,
From New York FAAfres direct to more major Etiropean diiei;
thin any other airline, r
Or, to see more of Europe take advarita of Pan AoferJcan'a
"Extra Cityt plan. Stop oyer for aslonjaa you like
at any or all cities en route to your destination.
Experienced travelers always insist on flying with PAA
the airline that offers the finest equipment, the most
frequent flights, the most experienced fight crews : v v.
.- in Latin America ... and -'round the world. For your.
WorUTt Hott Experienecd'Airllns-
Penamai t Strttf flo. S. Tet 27Qj Colo Soc Wd-TeL 1 W
plot another retirement In nine
Recently promoted to Private
First Class, Harry H. Phillips, now
stationed with the 534th Military
Police Company. Fort Clayton. Ca
nal Zone, first entered the service
in Febrary, 1929. He served seven
years with the 21st Infantry at
Schofield Barracks, Hawaii, and
three more with the 64th Coast
Artillery (AA) at Fort Shafter,
Hawaii, before leaving the serv service
ice service in 1939.
Vtr Phillin. M "Tha fiinnv
thing about my promotion is the
first time I was promoted to Pfc.
was just 27 years ago."
After two vears as a atorekeen
er for Hawaiian Air Depot, Hick Hick-am
am Hick-am Field. Hawaii. Phillips joined
the Honolulu Police Department as
a patrolman. During the next 14
and a half years, he worked his
way up through police department
ranks as motorcycle officer, detec detective,
tive, detective, motorcycle sergeant and fi finally
nally finally traffic sergeant. He retired
from the Department in 1955 and
reentered the service in Novem
ber, 1956. i
Today, Pfc, Phillips Is using
his knowledge and experience in
police werk as a traffic Invetti.
gator for the Fort Clayton pre
voat marshal. On 24-hour call,
he Investigates aceWents at Pert
Clayton, Cerezal and Curondo
and accidents where there are
military vehicles r eerleue ln.
jury to mHitery pereennel In.
velved on the Pasifie aid f the
Republic f Panama er tha Ce
nal Zone. The latter, investiga investigations
tions investigations are Independent of ether
law nforcemont agencies.
Tha lnvpst1fffum Pfc. Phillips
conducts include questioning vehi vehicle
cle vehicle operators, gathering witnesses
and physical evidence and check checking
ing checking vehicle operating defects. Aft After
er After determining the basic cadse of
a accitent charges are made ana
recommendations for preventing
further accidents' of the same na
ture are drawn up.
Pfc. Phillips, who was born in
Bloomington, HI., now claims Ho Honolulu
nolulu Honolulu as his home. His wife and
two of his three chillren now in
Honolulu, will Join him here In
the. Canal Zone in this near fu future.
When asked about the weather
iar Panama, Pfc. Phillips replies,
Dove it. "It's Just like home to
me, I'll stay here as long as they
P-rri s. MOST
9 ll -y. -.
ONE STOP TO
GUEST Tourist flight.
i ' i --. -y-
' .ei-N. eifMHSMSfaw fr-j t
ALL 4 MOTOR
sit Lowest Faros to
United States and Canada
FLY NOWI PAY UTERI
Passenger A Cargo Servico
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
Can "B" ta CangreJ
Tela, 1-1057 1-1691
dhw& spu ijdsui
Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
it if I T
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and Very DIGESTIVE DRINK
(Beautifa I hair color
SOLD IN ALL
USED BY THE BEST
vV B IV.
M Wk sW Vt m
O it COLORS
O it CONDITIONS
O it CLEANSES
WW Jfl A w 1 1.
U W U and it does ALL THREE at ons and
COLOR SHAMPOO the same times
DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA ; '
t- LJ LI O nV O S, S. A., -,;j:; '4 13
, second Diagonal (Old "A istreet) wo. 7-Z7 bo bo cti-hi. 'H
-' v v 'J I T I ill 1 i
AVAILABLE, at 2
YOUR FAVORITE PHARMACIES iNCT5T0RES t- ?
armd -v I I -1 sain irT- II
MAKE YOUR V AC A TU
KEEP THEM THE KODAK WAY!
Taks v your : camera with you al-
ways... Keep alive hsppy memories J
of hours spent on sun-lit beaches.
Thsra's a Kodak to suit svsry j j
pockstbook, color and black and .
whits films for tvery purios, and,
24-hour -osvsioping servrc.
tw a ,t if II, A 11 A I T i"V
IV U U A Iv KAMA (VI A L i u,.
Disfribtrtors: CU. CXN0S, S: A.
THE SUNDAY AMERICA
SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 1951
Victory In Sprint Feature
Chiroke, Conetino, 1 Gavilan
Also Start In $1000 Dash
j rf if
" s r 1 ht-" 1
M lr yj
',.',", ' 3. c,.-'
.',' ....- :' '...
'ii'-'rrtr----flr--trri--'irrfarrnTi ir-tiintiiiiniiKmlli .imiihinmii. mnwuini itiikiiiihiJI
Isaac Gustines' consistent little chestnut colt
Eric goes out this afternoon in quest of a repeat vie
toryjn the featured $1000 seven-furlong sprint for
first and second series imported thoroughbreds at
the President Kemon Racetrack.
,. Amu ..mMiniimmia mum" iiwaiMi6&sfeftiaiii
JTHISROUP OF GOLFERS, headed by Colonel Peter S. Peca, teeinf? off, Fort Clayton's post
coihinandei". Rot off to an early start in the Military Police Association's 1st Annual Inter Inter-?
? Inter-? national Golf Day, which started Friday and will end April 6. The object of the tourney is
I 'tQ beat the score Jackie Burke, Jr., compiles in the Master's Golf Tournament at Augusta,
t'Ga., on April 6. Watching as the colonel sends his drive off the' first tee straight down the
fairway are, left to right: Colonel Joseph R. Walton, USARCARIB Provost Marshal; Major
Ultonald W. Hern, Air Force Provost Marshal; Lt. Col. M. J. Naudts, post commander, Quarry
';Hights, and Commander Kenenth R. Roberts, Security Officer, 15th Naval District. An en en-tfance
tfance en-tfance fee of $1.25 was established and 80 per cent of the proceeds will be turned over to
Jthe Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts in the Canal Zone. The remaining 20 per cent will be for-
twaraea to ine Military .ponce Association in Augusto to cover tne cost oi prizes.
; (U.S. Army Photo)
Scheduled to oddosb the consis
tent four-year-old Chilean-'hred son
oi awsiego-.rni aacn; are tracK
championship prospect Chiroke,
speedy Gonetlno and the unpre unpredictable
dictable unpredictable Gavilan, :
Little Heuodoro Gustines will
ride his grandfather's colt in an
attempt to duplicate their two two-length
length two-length victory of last week. On
that occasion, Eric toted only 97
pounds and took advantage of some
ioui name by Chilean rider Fer-
victory last week, will again hand
le tne reins of the Keginald Doug Doug-las
las Doug-las star.
Chiroke went off an odds-on mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels choice in his last outing a
fortnight ago when Melendez sur
prised and scored in track record
equalling time. He wound up a fast
closing fourth, only a head back of
jai Aiai 11. Ji;ric was second on
Gonetino, at one time the track's
nando Alvarez aboard Mossadea to undisputed sneed kinc. has been
lunsn aneaa. of Melendez. somewhat off form in his recent
This time Erie will carry. 108
pounds. Chiroke, which disappoint
ed nis last time out, gets in under
113 pounds and will have leading
jockey Ruben "Caliche" Vasquez
in the saddle. Gonetino has been as
signed 118 and Gavilan, an impres impressive
sive impressive winner in the third series last
week, will shoulder1 the. feather of
King Flores, who at times fides
as well as the best, will guide
front-running Gonetino. Jose M.
starts. His last start was an im
provementj- howeverj and he may
be much better this week.
Gavilan is sure to-the be rank
outsider and would pay juicy odds
if he should beat this group.
On paper; the race shapes up as
a sure-fire thriller with Gonetino,
Eric and Gavilan battling it out in
the early part and Chiroke joining
mem in tne closing stages for a hot
w t ' ?v t.
Race Track Graded Entries
B"!A1f TKTSrJFrm lto r,)'Mr- Aj.'Gasperl, 'command'ey of American Legiwf4
Post No.,1 and Mr. Al Gauvm, Canal, Zone Department Vice -Commander, give to Colonel';'
Peter Peca, Fort Clayton's Post commander. -tickets' tnr th a
. the Panama Area Armed Forces '57 Baseball Champions and. the PAAP AlUtai. tam Th
two, teams .will play a two-out-of-three series in the Balboa stadium BUrting April 6. rA
.v-";---- (U.S. Army Photo)
NEW 47 DIFFERENT
tiMad 3T Nylon cord moket lha nw Tub(tt Supr-
Cuthioa olmoat Iwio m strong at ordinary Sret, provides
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Patented 3T Nylon oxd and exclusive Grip-Seal Con Construction
struction Construction give double puncture protection, prevent lost of
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Ingenious Safety Silencers, molded between the outer
ribs, reduce annoying tire noise. And the bouyant Tube Tube-lets
lets Tube-lets Super-Cushion ride ostures odded comfort.
To give youlbe "sure-footednets'
you need, the AR-Nylon Tubeless
Super-Cushion has an exclusive
triple Combination of saw-tooth
rib edges, deep-cut safety slots
and cross cuts. Actually more
than 8,000 gripping edges work
for your safety, guard against
dangerous slips ond skids.
Jc r BLCV0 tttV
MI4 tNI'UI TIM ft IMI'I CMlrUI, UWl III
THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE 4
auto service:, inc.
Jockey St. Comment Odds
1st Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fas. Purse $400 Pool Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
J. Gongora 108 Has shown nothing 301
B. Baeza 113 Rates best chance 3-2
E. Ortega 104 Glue pot bound 25-1
J. Jimenez 110 ln-and-outtr 5-1
F- Gatica 100 Bad legs hamper 3z-l
E. Dario 10a Should be close up 4-1
H. Reyes 108 Better this week EVEN
A. Vasquez 113 Should make it here EVEN
A. Gonzales 110 Excluded from betting (fractious)
Stars In Boys,
Pool Closes 1:15
2nd Race "G" Natives S Fgs. Purse $275
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 La Gftzza Ladra Avlla 118 Depends on start 5-1
2 Certamen H. Pitty 113x Jockey handicaps 10-1
3 San Cristobal R. Vas. 115 Form indicates EVEN
4 Regia H. Gustines 96x Could surprise 15-1
6 Que Lindo Hernandez 96x Doesn't seem likely 25-1
6 Fru Fru A. Ycaza 111 Will fight it out 7-5
Fool Closes 1:45
3rd Race "GM Native I Fgs. Purse 1275
1 Damadura H. Gustlne 108x Distance suits style.. 2-1
2 Kalalu B. Baeza 104 Mutuels favorite 3-2
3 Nacho A. Vergara lit -Raa veil in last 3-1
4 Black Bet A. Gonzales 100 Has late foot s-l
5 Elenlta V. Orteea 110 Usually disappoints 4-1
a Eiteban R. Crlstian 113 Excluded from betting XXXX
4th Race MHla. H2a.
' Natives I T. Purse $275
Pool Closes 2:20
1 Jal Alal A. Gonzales 113
2 Don Jaime J. Gongora 110
5 El Frofesor
Needs more distance 4-1
Lacks early speed 8-1
Form indicates 3-2
Returns from layoff 10-1
Good early speed 8-1
I. Ortega 112 Will fight it out z-i
Could score here too 3-1
B. Baeza 120
V. Castillo 110
C. Ruiz 110
Bib. Race "A" Nattvet 1 Mil Purse $375
Fool Closes 2:55
1 Lady Edna J. M. Bravo 108 In favorite distance
2 Apache H. Gustines lOOx Poor recent performances
3 Don Brigldo A. Ycaza 124 Seems "sure thing"
B. Baeza luo nai iaui iuui
F. Gatica 108 Could make lt now
6 (Don Goyo
6th Race 6th Seriee Imp. Ff a Purse $400 Pool Closes 3:35
FIRST RACE U' lua uuuDi
In support of the Boys State
and Girls State programs spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the American Legion,
Department of the Panama Ca
nal Zone, a two out of three
game series has been scheduled
between the Panama Area Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Champions and the
The series will be supervised
and conducted by the Chief of
USARCARIB Special Services,
Lt. col. Leslie C. Wood, in coor coordination
dination coordination with the American Le Legion
gion Legion of the Panama Canal Zone.
The games will be played in
Balboa's Stadium on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, April 6 at 7:30 p.m.; Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, April 7 at 2 p.m. and if a
third game is necessary, It will
take place on Monday, April 8
at 7:30 p.m.
If the current PAAF pennant
race ends In a tie it will be nec
essary to reschedule the above
games to allow time for the
The Panama Canal Zone Um
pires Association will supply the
oiiiciais ror tnP benefit series.
Post Commanders throughout
tne istnmus are going to .con .conduct
duct .conduct polls on their respective
posts to select an all-star team.
selections 01 tne AU-star team
members will be made from five
teams, exclusive of the home
The post commanders will sel select
ect select three all-star eight man
teams, 1st, 2nd and 3rd choice
for each position, four pitchers
and one manager; : , i
All-star balloting will be se secret
cret secret and votes are to be in by
April 1. Votes will be counted
by the PAAF Protest Commtt
tee. In ease of a tie. a board
Committee and sport editors
of the Army, Navy and Air
Force local newspapers will
vote, to break the tie.
Should the selected all-star
manager be the manager of the
PAAF Championship team, he
will be recognized as Manager of
the Year, but will continue to
act as manager of his league
champions. The All-Stars will
then be managed by a manager
selected by the PAAF Protest
Individuals who are' selected
as i all-stars from the PAAF
Champions, will be officially
recognized as. such,- but for the
purpose of this aeries, will -continue
to participate as a mem member
ber member of the league champions.
The, all-star team will Hoe com composed
posed composed of 1st. 2d and 3d team.nl-
wuuns excluding; 'ftU-ataj-l .n
composed of the PAAF ProtestJthe championship teany?
He's Not Br6mm:mnBnM
But LaStarza Is BoxihAtni
3 Tiny Brook
6 Soft Note
7 Grey Juan
J. Avlla 115 Nothing In months
B. Baeza 110 Usually disappoints
F. Hidalgo 113 Returns in good shape
R. vasquez US Has strongest finish
A. Vasquez 118 Best early speed
G Montero 110 Not off recent ones
F Oatlca 108 Dangerous this time
R.Cristlan 110 ould wake up
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) In March
of 1955, Roland La Starza walked
out for the fifth round of his Mia
mi bout with Julius MederoS.
He wound up as a three-column
picture In the next day s paper,
as spectacular a photograph of a
man KnocKed out as you u find.
La Starza went, it seemed, just
like- everybody else who had taken
a pounding from Rocky Marciano.
Roland was taken out in 11 by the
champion in September, 1953, and
after that be went steadily down
Roland, who had been exposed
to serious education, disappeared
But the other day Lou Stillman
picked Up the microphone in his
gymnasium and called out, "Ring
number one:. .Roland La Starza
he Insists., v"Hurricane- Jackson
would be simple for somebody who
Doxeq mm mieuigenuyt Move a a-round.
round. a-round. him; like Jimmy Sladb did
tnose two tunes, and 1 hev gets
twisted up and looks foolish.
"Floyd Patterson is terrificaih
fast, but I can't, see where he gets
any power. AU.Arcme Moore did
against him was reach out -his
right to see if he could touch him,
then look for a spot to get out of
mere. 1 tninx Eddie Macnen is
the best of them all. He's the kind
that can come along and be real
good 11 ne doesn t take too many
punches on the way up.
xnere's a lot of money a good
In Luclcy Strike
n v.. Mh .KitrlM Imi. I Fxs.Purs $500
2ND RACE OF THE vvvbl-
1 Lifeboat ..B. Baeza 118 -Form indicates
2 Oolden Corn JM. Bravo 110 -Better chance here
5- Ornamental 8. CrlsUan 115 No. l contender
4 Maria Stuardo A. Vas. 112 Could score at price
6 (Distingo H. Gustines 103x Distance handicaps
6 (Coral R. Vasquez 115 Could surprise
Pel oCloses 4:05
Fool Closes 4:40
(Corner of Ancon Ave. A 'H' Street No. 8)
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
8th Race- Elimination Imp. 7 F. Purse $600
1 Copadora H. Gustines 97x Not good enough 10-1
2 Rosarh) B. Baeza 110 Long overdue 3-2
1 rtuimitiiHni a vriu i in Bad less hamper 5-1
4 American Maid A. Vas. 118 Mutuels favorite EVEN
5 Matruh B- Agulrre 110 Reportedly Improved 3-1
A Rio Negro D. Cortez 113 No improvement here 10-1
7 Tom Collins T. Godoy 106 Would pay off 10-1
tth Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fn-Purse $400
1 Verygood R Cristlan 113 Could score again
2 Joe's Fiddling B. Agul. 110 Back in top form
3 Pansaretta Hernandez 112x Early speed only -4
Flfito B. Baeza 110 Could be runnerup
6 Escorial J. Jimenez 106 Not with this rider
6 After Me H. Gustines 97x Hss late foot
1 Febrero II A. Vasquez 112 Showing improvement
8 Garramufio R, Vasquez 120 Should score at ease
Pool Closes 5:15
1Mb Race 1st and 2nd Series
Imp. 7 Fga.
H. Gustines 105x Sharper than ever
R. Vasquez 113 Mutuels favorite
K. Flores 118 Slightly improved
J. M. Bravo 105 Difficult test
11 Ux Race 4tb Series lap. I Ffs.
1 Quiescence J. M. Bravo 110 Could score agaia
2 King H. Gustines 107x Enjoying best term
3 Elko ? B. Baeza 108 Best early foot
4 El Fakir E. Dario-104 Rates fair chaece
5 Greco A. Gonzales 103 Not against these
(Hunters Horn B. Agul. 115 Could make it here
After he boxed. La Starza put
on a white terry -clot n robe,
wrapped a towel liberally mark
ed with the name of a hotel a
round his head and explained what
bad brought him back to a game
with which he had once seemed
to be finished.
"It's been 15 years now," he
said. "I'm only 29 but I've been in
the ring that long. I started out
in a CYO cvm on 66th Street. A
fellow -who is an accountant for
15 vears doesn't go into television
repair work. It's the same for me.
This is my business, u s tne oniy
one I've ever been in. So Vhy
shouldn't I fight?
Always bothered by elbow trou-
b e. Roland hsd Dotn arms operat
ed on during the fall, then he be
gan preliminary workouts.
His face makes a case for his
comeback. At a casual glance,
heavyweight can pick up, and
can use it. I have a cattle farm
in Florida and an annuity, but I'm
going to be married and ready
cash won't bother me a bit."
v Manager Jimmy De Angelo.
thoroughly sanctions the come
back "(Who can beat him? He
fought fighters, not the things wq
got around today") but insists it
was Roland's doing. v"
The read back: te condition
shouldn't be much or a problctai
for the Bronx heavyweight, if
his arms bold up.' As the Still Still-man's
man's Still-man's set notes, "Roland is what
you call a clean liver. It costs
money to dissipate and be s too
cute to be spilling cash all over
"Boxing never really changes,"
La Starza was saying. He was
bouncing around the floor, throw
ing, punches at an imaginary mid
Trainer Freddie Brown scowled.
"Stop jiggin'. Put your feet on the
floor, buck your rumble seat out.
You get hit when you skip around
like that." i
Roland La Starza followed or
ders, then looked up with a smile.
"I ve been around 15 years and
honest sweat seemed
.-: t .L. ..J.n Von h.4
"V; '; shallow I Set into bad habits.
furrow above one'eye, a couple' of
light scar scratches around the
other. His nose has only a couple
ertra twists to its contour,
"And there's nobody around,"
!! WAIT CfcKTr
STORElMI CSNTtM AVI N US. PANAMA
But it's my business and that's
why. I'm here."
1 Baeana (e)
2 Fru Fru
5 Don Brigide
Saa Crista bl
Do Goyr (e)
Jim RUey and Norm Lewter
tee-off today in a 36-hole final
match In the ; second annual
i-Ticxy stnite Amateur invita invitational
tional invitational Golf Tournament at
Gamboa. This match should be
very good one, with both play players
ers players havinar an eaual rhanr. tjt
win. ... .r'v.
Norm was th 1957 Panama
Open amateur medalist who
looked like he would- breeze
through the open and wlrr It
aw Norm U not lone
ball hitter, but is wrt ttnmt arftw
those iron shots, u .;:
On the other handf,;Jlm hit
the long ban and la forever play playing
ing playing out of trouble. Jim has a
new putter and claima he la to-
ing to Ctve Dlentv nf runni. m
I awiyac; eij
lesson on how to putt. He only only-wants
wants only-wants the Gamboa greens to be
as good as the wpr- ,b
when he defeated Doc Mitten U
advance to the finals.
rae sponsor, Lucky Strike,
wishes both' men the best. .
In the other flights, Cotlett
meet DesLondes, Brown meet
Jaggers, Engelke meets Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, Gildersleeve meeta Stuart.
Robertson fmeets Hope, -Carlton
meets Rogers and Boyett meeta
Coffey. AU these matches first
through the seventh flights, will
be 18-hole matrh rh -n
not be enona-h tim fn -n
flights to olav 36 holM -T..f
year many of the golfer said 18
holes were not a good way to de decide
cide decide a match, so the champion
will get the lontrer play-off
It is honed that t,
fana will be on hen4 iA TKi
for the finalist of their choice.
After the last putt has. been,
sunk, the beautiful silver prlzea
KJcn 07 imckj is trite will be
presented to the winners and a
cocktaU party will follow. So all
you people come out for mev
iron ana a 0001 CTlnk on
6 Grev Jnan
1 Lifeboat Ornamental Star1
8 Reeario. American MaWithe hanks of the rhaarM ninr
t Garramafie Febrere II' The matches will tee-off at 1
II FjIc ; Uurekithe foDowinr time and order so
II Elke Kinc be on time to aee your man
start Rliev and tbf e-n.
. Ilailandale. Fla. (NEA) WH WH-lie
lie WH-lie IlarUck. the phenomenon cf
the Florida raciaf aeasoa, Js a
left-banded whipper end he also
keeps his mounts as far to his left
as the rail permits whea he drives
Boyette and Coffer. t-s- rri.
ton and Rogers, t:00; Robertson
and Hope, 9:13; Gildersleeve
and Stuart. i:30; Entetke and
Harrington, 9:45; Brown and
Jagfers, 18:O0; and coUfand
des Londe at 10:15. See Xj en
No. I tee. t --,
SUNDAY, MARCH M, 1957
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
'. PAGE 8EVe
Needs Past Pep
Hut chin son
72 Game s
: "'35? '.:.
- y , i I
! .',! I
NOTE: Tbit t
n on th I
th v major..
I, IT AND OVERDOWN AND OUT John Bumette, Clayton's
ii third baseman, gets the once over lightly by Amador's catcher
Irv Haynes1. 'Burnette attempted to score from third base on
I a, fly ball but Baynes flipped him over his shoulder -and tagged
I htai for the piitout. The action occured In Clayton's 5-1 win
! ever the visiting .Troopers Tuesday night. (U.S. Army Photo)
. th fourth in a o
1957 proipte'U of
loagu clubt). f
,, By LEO H. PETERSEN
.ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UP)
-.Manager Fred Hutchinson; fig fig-urss
urss fig-urss his St. f Loixis Cardinals' are
"from ;o to 12 games"; stronger
this snasoalhan they were in1956.
when tbey finished fourth, 17
gamei behind the pennant-wjnning
Dodgers.. . t
But the "lack of a", hard-hitting
eenterflelder( only so-so catching
and uncertain pitching niay keep
them-from- overhauling- any of the
three top rated clubs the Dodg
ers, Braves and Kedlegs
"Our pitching should be bet better,
ter, better, Hutchinson says optimistic optimistically,
ally, optimistically, "and Del Ennis is going to
be a big help in the power depart department.
ment. department. I figure my club is the most
improved in the league. The big
question is, has. it improved
if he has to go with what he
has now, Hutchinson probably' will
two-platoon center with the fine-;
fielding but light-hitting Bobby
Del Greco and Chuck Harmon,
who failed to stick as an infielder
with the'. Redlegs.
fey HARRY GRAYSON
MIAMI. Fla. fNEA"t Walter
Alston continues to hold his own
with Casey Stengel of the Yankees
as a juggler of-ivory tlusspring.
The Brooklyn manaeer is look
ing at precocious youngsters as
much as possible. There is Don
Demeter, whom Roy Campanella
calls Joe I), because he is remind remindful
ful remindful of the great DiMaggio in cen center
ter center field. There is First Baseman
Jim Gentile, who manufactured 40
home runs, only one less than De De-meter
meter De-meter in the Texas league.
There is the Fancy Dan double
play combination of Chico Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez and Charley Neal. Dick Gray
Is a slugging third baseman and
Johnny Roseboro the catcher of
the Dodgers' future.. Several young
pitchers make the present staff the
1 1 1 .L I
ueepesi in me majors..
But watching exhibition games.
which still seem-' so unnatural un
der the lights of the little big
league park that is Miami Stadi
um, you xan t help but think of
what Fred Haney of the Braves
said about the National League
Counting On Ennls
The Jlory on Pictures ol
U. I. "Bailie Hymn"
CoL Hess introduces discipline at tbe air force base in
Toungsan, helped by Capt. Skidmore (Don DeFore) and
Sergeant Herman (Dan Duryea).
"Battle Hymn" isthe true and wonderful story of CoL
Starring Rock Hundson, Martha Hyer, Dan Duryea and
Don DeFore, "Battle Hymn" will be released soon at the
5 OXD- 9 & S 9 9 fl'
I ft I ri n r Tnniw fririiWfc'Vli
i vi it ii liiniiaii hu)ifiiii I
9:2ll:08, 3:05, 5:02, :59, 1:56 L
1:20, ,J:17, 5:12, 7:07,
;th fTro of I j
first. lavR in T
1:08, 3:05, 5:02, 0:59,
A BARRAGE OF
Tt'm Via 1...
durn west.um r
you ever roared
The other two areiilxtures En-
ms in left and Waliy Moon, one
of the favorites to win the Na National
tional National League batting title, in
right Hutchinson is counting on
Ennis, secured from the Phillies,
for 100 RBI's and figures his big
bat should give the Cardinals as
strong an array of four bitters as
there are in the league.
In that four would be Stan Mu-
slal, Ennis, Moon and Ken Boyer,
the power-hitting third baseman.
Musial will Dlav first base with
Don Blasingame at second and
either Al Dark or Dick Schofield,
who aooears to be about ready to
live up to the big Donus tne cardi cardinals
nals cardinals paid him In 1953, at short.
Hutchinson Is high on rookie
Eddie Kasko, up from Rocheste
where he hit .303. Kasko is listed
as a shortstop but Hutchinson has
been trying him out at seqond and
third as well.
Eddie Miksis will stick as both
an infield and outfield reserve
while either Tom Alston or Joe
Cunniheham. both of whom failed
to make the grade in other trials,
will be kept as a reserve for Mu
Hal Smith will be the No.
catcher but if something happens
to him the Cardinals will be up
iffsinst it. for Hobie Landrith can
not throw in major league style
and rookie Gene Green, a .300 bit
ter at Rochester, does not appear
to be ready.
z May Be Key
Three "pitchers obtained In off offseason
season offseason deals may be the key to
the St. Louis staff. They are Sam
Jones. 9-14 with the Cubs last
vear: Jim Davis, another ex-Cub
with a 5-7 record ana KnucKie-oai
ler Hovt Wilhelm. the ex-want
wiht a 4-9 mark.
Vinegar Bend Mizell, who won
14 while losing the same number
In his first season .after coming
nut nf service, is regarded as tbe
ace of the staff. Herm wenmeier.
who won 12 for the Cardinals after
being obtained from the Phillies,
nri T.inriv McDaniel. a seven
mm winner in 1956 are other
Murry Dickson, who jrill be 41
hefnre the season ends. Will be
used in spot starting roles and al
. fnr roiipf Two holdovers. Lar-
n, Jarkson (2-2) and Willard
chmtt a.n also will be back.
Four rookies are battling for the
10th pitching berth. They are
t invrf Meiritt. Billy Muffett. Tom
Cheney and Bob Smith.
Field & Stream
By JOE STETSON
"ONE OR TWO OF THOSE old
guys better come back," he said.
'They had to fall back on Jackie
Robinson when things got rough
last season. With Robinson, they
barely made It, and any outfit
Would miss a competitor like him.
At 38, Robinson decided that he
was too old to help a major league
club, and it's later than four or
five other bread-and-butter Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers think." : : J
There is no getting away from
the fact that the solid Superbas of
other years did not carry outstand outstanding
ing outstanding records into their contract
conferences. The figures show that
the Brooks won the 1956 pennant d
tically amounted to an off year.,
uring what prac-
"Sure, the Braves and Reds
came close," point out the older
members pf the party, "but can
they do as well if only one or two
or our guys return to tneir lorm
of other years?"
So, you see, their thinking is the
same- as that of the rival manager.
Haney dohbts that four Brooklyn
veterans can keep going at tne
championship pace, Pee Wee
Reese and Campanella in partic
Duke Snider won the league
horn a nm shamnionshln With 43.
but he had tbe bandbox that is
Ebbets Field going for him, and
his batting dropped to .292. He
batted .336 three years previously,
Besause of the hand injury, ap apparently
parently apparently mended, Campanula's
battine averaee all but disappear
ed (.219 as the burly catcher suf
fered the every other off year for
which he has become notorious.
- Campanella was so bad at times
that a memner oi me navpusn
directorate remarked that the
hand operation should have been
m another nart of his anatomy.
It was that far from the plate
while Ditchers were getting mm
i m .t in
i '! .11 M i i I
11 tin :.;:SJS- 1
h ,1 1 J i '3 1 h v v. f 1
I 7 J. f-j r
; C I v r C ?
. n , .-
lb-Si:: . 1
If 1 1
'HE BETTER MAKE IT' Walter Alton's worried fare as he watches Johnny Podres on
the long road back tells you it isn't all laughs for the Dodgers (his spring. Podres, sUr of
the 1955 World Series, was discharged from the Navy with a bad back, ,:
Just In Time
n s v "''''
CARL FURILLO FADED BE
CAUSE of illness and injury in the
September rtish. Pee Wee Reese's
hat tin i? drODDed to .257. GU Hodges
failed for the first time in, eight
campaigns to drive in 100 runs.
Randy Jackson bobbed up with a
hand injury just when he was
proving himself the club's most
Johnny Podres is still a boy, but
the left-hander was excusea irom
the service because of the bad
hark with which he went in, and
no wouion v do me urn l"
be off stride the first year out of
the armed forces.
Th. tnavitahia decline oi veier
ans is tne uroosuyo orm f
pal cause for concern, nowever.
km Um shrewd observers last
season saw the beginning oi in
end for the glorious Dodgers who
a 1. AS. Pki a t
have loraea over me "'
League for a decade, mey aon
ah fu-vM-. and Hodges is 33,
r.mn.n.lla and Furillo 35. Reese
is crowding ii and Sal Maglie U
NaturaUy, the old guys dont feel'
that they're bowing out. iney
But whether they do or don t will
be the story of the uoagen m. mi.
Big Mitts For
vru7 vnir fJVTF.A Boxing
baUyhoo passed out with nidi'fd
television payments, but -w 1 1 1 1 e
Ketchum forgeU nimseu now aim
then and goes back t the days
when fables sold tickets.
My new fighter, Davey Moore,"
says Manager Ketchum. "hits too
k.rA far all these euvs around.
hie knocks out guys in the gym.
He knows it. too. I bought him
a new pair oi sparring ii- -only
a Ughtweight, so I got him
12-ounce gloves, and do you know
what he says?
'Get 16 "- ounce gloves, he tells
me. I hurt an theae guys wiu
12-eunce things.' H
. ai a
J -cc? s i j fc i 2 O S a J I
We read about talking dogs and
see them on television screens.
Don't look to your aog ror anj
minrUc hnwever. Whatever con
versation you get from him will be
a result of your contribution to a
sympathetic association with, him
and his response U this feeling of
What can we expect of talking
dogs? How does their vocal equip
ment compare wun ours m terms
of the language we speak? .
Doss utter vowel sounds.' They
may be able to cover pretty much
tbe same range as the human
voice. They get these sound out
in association with a wntne. a
bark, a growl, a yawn or a. howl..
With tbe exception of the R of
a growl or worked-up-to bark an
the Y or a yip or yawn ana me w
of the mouth opening to emit a
sound slowly, tbe consonant range
is pretty limited. ...
The tongue is neither construct constructed
ed constructed nor trained to contact the roof
of the mouth to pronounce a T nor
can tbe lips be trained to form M
or B. Z and S, C and K could Oi
ly come from a dors mouti cy
some strange eoincideBce.
On "Good Morning With Will
i Rogers, Jr.," oa which I Judgtd
the ability of dogs to tali, there
have been a pleasing number of
dogs the response of which to
specific requests is indeed graci-;
Some have said hungry (words! St. Louis (NEA) Tbe twe times
of two or more syllables are re-;Roger Hornhy won the Triple
onirHl in a manner which. 'Crown in lf22 and W2J he hit
v---i Jt r-t rf in st' r- tvi ..
MUNCIE. Ind. fNEAV Amona
tne usual array of whacky 'things
which happen in the Indiana State
High School Basketball Champion Championships
ships Championships is the case of Henry Johnson
of Muncie Central.
A senior. Henry warmed the
bench all last year. This season.
he didn't even rate a game uni uniform.
form. uniform. He appeared briefly in only
nine regular season games.
But when Muncie Central was
down, 50 40, to New Castle with
1 minute and 37 seconds remain remaining
ing remaining in the third period of their
play-off, Coach Jay McCreary sent
"I was supposed to guard some somebody
body somebody close," the 6-J Johnson says.
"But I took a shot and it went in.
Then I took an6ther and I figured
I couldn't miss. So, Ikept shoot shooting."
In 9 minutes and 23 seconds he
put in nine of 12, plus three free
throws for 21 points and a victory
for .Munaie Central,, 69-41, ;
'BLfev. '-' i
St. Petersburg. Fla. (NEA) The
only Yankee in the top 10 Ameri
can League pinch hitters last sea
son was-Elston Howard, who had
five hits in 12 chances.
New York (NEA) The Ameri
can. League had at least one 20-
game winner in each season since
1901 except for 1955.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Jleet
Nw Orleans Service
. .March 27
. . April 12
ALSO HANDLING REFRIGERATED and CHILLED CARGO
New York Service
Weekly Iiuliatt''0f.twciyeisseri2er ship li New
York, Net!. Mews, Lok Anxeles, San Francisco
8FECLAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES PROM
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Te NeW York mnd'Returot...;.,-.,v ll49.(ie
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and -Retnrning
from Loa Angeles ......... I27I.M
To Seattle and Return 3.Va
CRISTOBAL 2121 r PANAMA 2-2904
a ii 1 1
Th demand it for
whu e horse
oi count I
Smoothness, flavour and fragrance are
uailtles well understood bv tot trui
tudg of this superb Scotch Whisky.
Have vou tried Hf
oWiition course, sounds much like
you and I in our every day con conversation.
I'm sura that two f these dogs
mmilH have fottn their nam-
barger" wefl done or otherwise-
without any horn an elanfieatioa
and one managed to embellish his
order with "onion" la flviable
The significant part of au Us
is the understanding between
these dogs and their owners .and
the bond between them which no
speech could ever replace,
LEFT NO DOU1T
7 a; t i ! m
' y ,v J" r i
aar i rw i v k k ft I
Z"? CH row ,3
DfartrTatlersi Ceanpante CTRJfOS. S. A. Celta raaama
i .-v.;.. i'i
WI1 I l(k
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FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE V
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 'v.
Boats & Motor?!
I! FOet H INT: 1 bedreom eha eha-j!
j! eha-j! let, garden, 7th i street No. 32,
t'Goir Heignts. Telephone 2-2407
. j;r318. jK
1 FOR RENT: Attractive furn furn-'
' furn-' llshed chalet, J bedrooms. 7th
tmt No. 26, Golf Heights. Call
FOR RENT: Complottly forn forn-lshd,
lshd, forn-lshd, three bedrooms houit,
(hot water). All conveniences.
Ul Via Belisario Porras.
. FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
- beach home. Ona mil oast Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeeanslde Cottago
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1473.
I Be a
. ; IT'S EASY
; IT S 1MEXPINSIVE i
j Wftm YOU BUY A I J
J Family i
U II Willi f 'AU I
f JA5T FRIENDLY I
on Auto How
COLON 446 I
ks&b (EBB aaaa) ajajja.
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Jusr built
modern furnished apartments 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, ,cld watar.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apart-mant,
mant, apart-mant, 6 clotats, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage.' 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phono 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living-dining
room,, spacioue kitchen,
laundry room, clotheslines,
maid's room with bathroom,
Campo Alagra. For further in information,
formation, information, telephone Panama
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3
bedrooms, living and dining
room, 2 porches, hot water,
maid's room, garages Bella
Vista, Colombia street No. 44 44-17.
17. 44-17. Enquire same building.
FOR RENT: Modern and com comfortable
fortable comfortable apartments, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living-dining room, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and independent1 bath bathroom.
room. bathroom. $33.00 $38.00. Roosevelt
Monument Avenue. Telephone
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
10th Street No. 8061. Phone
FOR RENT: Furnished dec decorators
orators decorators dream apartments.
Fully equipped, kitchens, hot
water, daily maid service, tele telephones.
phones. telephones. Edificio Campo Alegro
corner of Via E spina and Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel M. Ycaza. For information'
Miss. Arango, some building at
Arte y Decoracion Store, across
El Panama Hotel.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3
bedrooms, dining room, sitting
room and kitchen. San Francis Francisco
co Francisco No. 88 St. House No. 11. Ph.
FOR RENT: Large apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, porch, 2
bedrooms, garage, kitchen,
maid's room, 2 bedrooms. Call
Of Gen. Zwicker
WASHINGTON, March 23 (UP)
The Senate Armed Services
Committee today approved, the
promotion to major gerieral of
Brig. Gen. Ralph W. Zwicker
whom Sen. Joseph K. McCarthy
had charged with lying to Senate
The vote was 12 to 0 with Sens.
Harry F. Byrd (D-Va) and Styles
Bridges (R-NH) abstaining. Byrd
said he was unable to attend all
the hearings on the nomination.
Bridees eave no reason but he
had questioned Zwicker intensive intensively
ly intensively during two days of closed-door
McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican
asserted that Zwicker "clearly
lied" before the Senate Investiga
tions subcommittee during a 1955
inquiry that grew out oft he Army Army-McCarthy
McCarthy Army-McCarthy feud hearings.
Zwicker, now assistant chief of
staff of Army forces in the Far
East, was commander of Camp
Kilmer, N.J. He denied he gave
secret information to a subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee investigator, C. George An-
astos. The investigator and a sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee clerk, Mary Morrill,
swore he did.
Chairman Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga) said the Armed Services
Committee agreed in its report to
include a statement that its ap-
Droval of the promotion "did not
necessarilv imply" that Anastos
and Miss Morrill had "sworn
Instead, he said, "the situation
was so confused that there were
reasonable ground and abundant
opportunity for any person to havt
made a mistake."
Zwicker's nomination for promo
tion to the temporary rank of
major general and the permanent
rank of brigadier general was in included
cluded included in a routine list of 64 nom nominations
inations nominations sent to the Stnate by
President Eisenhower early this
year. The committee approved all
Zwicker was recalled from
Korea to testify after McCarthy
raised objection. He was accom-
oanied to the final neanng oy
Army Secretary Wilber
Indian Boy Run
IjOyer Twice By
Red Star, piebt-yeex-okl Crowln
dian. sbowwl no 01 eHecU aar be
ing run over twice PJ ie auuc
! car in one day. ,
I Red Star bitched hi $11 behind
' a ar drhren by Fred Bird Hat,
alo a Crow. 'Bird Hat. wbd did
I not know the Taoy bad hitrhed -on.
Deed and. backed un. Toe DO.v
oft the tied and a rear wheel
' -J k:. Iww.
yum .TO Ul UWJ. I
acridetrt and begat ahoutinj at
Red Hat. He tnougnt no was going
to back into tomething ac he puU-;
I ea lorwara end egew iat wneeti
passed over the boy.
Rd Star wj nted to tH hos-'
- :ta' ; fS-:en. h was
proclaimed in sound condition. I
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES At 13-37 "H" STREET, PANAMA MBRERIA PRECIADO T Street No. 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE FUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plan e CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 e LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street O MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. FARMACIA
VAN-DER-J1S 5o Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO-Parq.ua Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "8AS" Via Porraa Ul MOVEDADES ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vista Theatre. .. ; .,
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1955
4-door V-8. House 821 -X Croton
street, Balboa. Telephone 2-
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
4 door Sedan hydromatic pow power
er power steering, power brake, -ra-
dio, with rear speaker, heater.
W-S-W. tires. Albrook, 147-A
Tel. 86-2285, 86-2231.
FOR SALE: 1939 Oldsmobile
Coupe. Good condition, good
tires, $45.00. Call 5-188.
FOR SALE: Louisiana State
University announces bids open
for 1950 Ford four door Sedan.
See at 2172-A Curundu. Phone
FOR SALE: 1953 V-8 Dodge
4 door Sedan Cornet Gyro -Torque,
radio, $980. Alb. 86 86-3214
3214 86-3214 5150.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 1956
Hardtop C. P. "Likenew" con condition.
dition. condition. Completly equiped. Ph. ;
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury.
Good condition, $450.00. Call
FOR SALE: 51 Kaiser Deluxe
with O.D. 3 new tires, good con condition,
dition, condition, accept reasonable offer.
Telephone office, Balboa 3716.
FOR SALE: 54 Chev. Del. Ray
Power, glide and extra, new
tires, leather up holstery, radio.
Accept reasonable offer. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone office hr. Balboa 3716,
FOR SALE: Packard Sedan
400 1952 model, $900.00. Ft. A A-mador.
mador. A-mador. Phone 82-5210. Fully
FOR SALE: $400 discount
on new 1957 Ford Country Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, 900 miles finance In Zone.
572-C Curundu Hgts. 83-6230,
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac V V-8
8 V-8 Catalina Hard top, radio. Full
price, $1-295. Balboa 2-4491.
House 0813, Plank St.
for rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0552
to anc.P3P.TES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippera Mover
Phoes 22451 2-2562
tear Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by ippointment.
CHILDREN & GENERAL
Dr. R. Eisenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrera
C Z DenUl-Medlcal Pyc'',!'e
Tivoll (4 of July) Ave. 2124
(oDposlte Ancon School playgrenno
Tel. 2-2011 rarami
Balboa Service Center
SPECIAL COII WAYB
Mondav Thru Thursday
Set 18 penwnnel a4 then
With F 1.2 Lens
Pan ami N. Tork C0I611
April $ 1 7.50 each
"B" St. TeU
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNI OPPORTUNITY:
TY: OPPORTUNITY: g per er ouaranteed
annual retwm, payable quarter quarterly.
ly. quarterly. Preferred shares FINANZAS
S.A., Panama's largest, meet
reliable 4 finance -cerpecation.
Special bono of one (I) (hare
of Commoa, free of charge
with each $700.00 i n v e et e d.
(Common eharee clfvidenel pay payment
ment payment In lfia: S5.M per share)
For informetion call Panama
3-S33, Mr. Champaevr or Mr.
J ten. Annual report end full
details available. References
on Company ehtainab'e from
FOR SALE: Practice piano,
need tuning, $75. Z a n i t h
Transoceanic portable, excel excellent
lent excellent condition $75. Telephone
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE: Sealed bids, for :'
opening in public, will be re received
ceived received at the office of.Superin-
iendent of Storehouses, Balboa,
- for the following items: Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. S-57-326 Conduit fit fittings,
tings, fittings, Electrical fixtures, pipe,
covering and fitting v V a I v e s
Railing fittings, York" refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator parts. TO BE OPENED
MARCH 29, 1957rsat 10:30 ji.m.
I nvitation No. S-57-339 Anehors,
Bars,' Bolts, Brushes Burners,
Catches, Cleats, Clips, Fasten Fasteners,
ers, Fasteners, Gates, Hinges, Holders,
Hook and Eyes, Casters, Wheels
and Tires, Ball Bearings, Mow Mower
er Mower parts, Hanger, Holder and.
Racks, Hasps, Latches, Locks
and Cylinders, Miscellaneous
Hardware, Nuts, Pins, Pot
parts, Pulleys, Lenses, Shelves,
Tacks, Thread and Twine,
Traps, Sheaves and Pins. TO
BE OPENED MARCH 29, 1957
at 2:30 p.m.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFF E RS EXCAVATOR FO R
SALE: Sealed bids, for open opening
ing opening in public, will be received
until 10:30 a.m., April 12, 1957,
in the office of Superintendent
of Storehouses, Balboa, for one
Excavator, diesel, dragline, and
shovel, 2-cubic yard, Lima Lo Locomotive
comotive Locomotive Works, and accessori accessories
es accessories located at the Gamboa Grav Gravel
el Gravel Plant. For further informs informs-tion
tion informs-tion and copy of Invitation No.
S-57-333 contact office of Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Storehouses, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-1086.
In School Book
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
Randv Hekman. nine, spotted a
trucK without Headlights and De-
came the first person to notify the
publishers of a mistake in his
Randy was the only person In
his class to notice the truck trait
er and cab in his reading., work
book had no headlights. He wrote
La letter to the publisher in his let
ter-writing class and received con
gratulations from the firm for his
. J st masterotece or tie
FOR SALE: 1 Electric stove,
Apt, size. 1 automatic wash.'
ing machine 60 cycle. Phone";
FOR SALE: 9 1-2 cu foot 60
cycle Frigidairt household re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. $125.00. Qtrs. 28,
Quarry Heights. Ph. 82-2196.
FOR SALE: r- Chaise lounge,
floor lamp, radio, walnut dress
I. L. II I I
r, n punir, ail cupooara,
enrome ramie -enairs, oeauritul
new gas stove,, .$100.00., Cold Cold-spot
spot Cold-spot refrigerator 60 cycle, 11 ft.
$200.00. Westinghouse refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator 25 cycle, $35, Bendix Au Automatic
tomatic Automatic washing machine 25
cycle, Seing Machine Elect:
portable, $30.00. Tel., 25-3177.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set,
dining set, tove and table serv service
ice service set. 45 St. House No. 9 Apt.
FoKMary C. Davis
To Be Held Tonight
A candlelight memorial serv
ice will be held for Miss Mary C.
Davis this evening at eight o' o'clock
clock o'clock at the Unitarian Center,
362 Ancon Boulevard, Ancon.
Miss Davis was widely travel traveled
ed traveled and had many interests, in
cluding horticulture. Her me mementos
mentos mementos from far places, and the
gardens which she grew under
any circumstances, gave much
pleasure to her friends. She was
a member for many years of the
Unitarian Community Church
in Summit, New Jersey, and
maintained an active association
with this Church until she died
in ciearwater, Fia., on Marcn
Miss Davis visited on the
Isthmus on moire than one occa-1
sion prior to her eventual move
to Florida. During her stay here
and in the place-of her last res residence
idence residence she contributed of her
interest and experience to the
work: of the Unitarian, Women's
General Alliance., Following her
departure from the; Canal Zone,
th local Alliance awarded-, her
a .lifetime honorary member
ship. ; r,
rriends of Miss Da vis. and of
the family are invited sU this
evening s ceremony.
CIA. fA"RNOS. 8.
Volume is Allowing us to con continue
tinue continue service calls for $2.50. urv
' fil further notice. Same slay
service at home. U.S. Televi Television,
sion, Television, telephone 2-4616.
' L. K GARCIA, first class pla pla-i
i pla-i no Tuners and technician Call
' Baldwin Agency.: Phones: 3-
4947 3-0672. Edificio Lux, 34th
The' best dinners and drinks
re served in our modern a ir ir-.
. ir-. conditioned cafeteria, grill and
' bar.' Hotel Internacional 'Pla 'Plata
ta 'Plata & de Aayo.
SGT. WILLIAM A. JOHNSTON,
Chaplain's assistant at ,' Al-.
brook Air Force Base who is
considered a fine organist, will
accompany the Canal Zone Jr.
College Community Chorus
Tuesday evening when they
present Rossini's Stabat Mater
in the patio of the Balboa ele elementary
mentary elementary school. The Stabat
Mater has been popular with
music lovera since its first
presentation in 1842. Th per performance
formance performance will be directed by
Neil V. Bronstetter, Supervisor
of Music for the Canal Zone
schools. The soloists will be:
Sylvia Kletzeian, Nancy Hid Hidden,
den, Hidden, Paul Helton and Robert
Schultz. Admission is free to
the- Dublle although children
should be accompanied by a-'
Quits. The performance will
begin at 8 p.m.
FOR SALE: 14 ft: rurtabout
25 h.p., Mercury engine trailer.
t)as tank, $450.00. Calf 5-1 88v ...
FOR SALE: Fiber glassed
plywood Run-a-about. Ideal forr
bay .use. Bargain at : $200.00
NoW only $125. Albrook AFB
Qts. 279-A, Ph. 86-7298-
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Re
mero's Conversational System,
beginners, and advanced pupils.
Lessons: mornings, afternoon 1
and, evenings. 4th of July Ave''
rnie T 1-352 In. front of Quart
Modern and popular plane Ins Instruction
truction Instruction taught quickly.' Morel
than 20 years experience Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett. Tel. 3-4818, Panama,
Vfero : Beach," Fla.w (NEA)
Of the last J.0 National 1 League
Jtookies-oMhe-Yeai ? fouf were
Dodgers Jackie Robinson, "Don
Newcombe, Joe BJack and Junior
3 IS. ARMED FORCES HOUB
4:00 Encore:. Caesar's Hour
6:15 Industry on Parade
,6:30 Life Is Worth Living'
7:00 December Bride
"dtiuy -of ifouh UxsmmA
. 12" COLUMBIA KEcotD 98
with each 3.98
Brando. Ford and Kyo In
The Exotic Riot
"THE TEAHOUSE OF THE
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA
. "aW. t -h. ti. wee"
- One of Ine year's most earerty-awalfed attrartfons, M-G-M'i
THK TEAHOLSK OF THE MOON." star,
ring Marion Brando,' Glean Ford and the noted Japanese
actress, Mlchlko Kyo, opens Wednesday at the BELLA
- To film tbo kHarions sfhry of a U.S. Army Captain, wbo
Is pat In charge Of rehabilitating an Okiaawaa village and
wbo, abetted by a fanJoying Interpreter and an enticing
geisha girl, finds himself happily going nathre, M-G-M
aent Its stars and a large prediction anit to Japan, where
a greater part of the footage was filmed against aatbentie
and pictures, oe settings, with a somber of Japan's promi prominent
nent prominent actors and actresses taking part in the pictare.
Marlon Brando plays the role of Sakini. the happy-go-lucky
Okinawaa Interpreter who introduces Captain Fisby
to the pleasures of Oriental ways. Glenn Ford h teen as
Captain Fisby. who becomes the victim of a ocrlaT ti ap ap-roartoas
roartoas ap-roartoas happenings In his attempt to create order not of
chaos. Mac hike Kyo portray the terety geisha girt Mak
ing her firs, appearance la Bollywood prodnctiona this
celebrated Japanese star has wen renown for her work la
Doat miss thi great trlamph which opens ea Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA. ;
J Maild between ages of Zfanol
' '35 years, for general housework
" and child care. 5 1-2 day week.
Must speak and understand
..-some English. Most- live in.
' 40.00 per, mo. Plus room Mnd
-. board. Tel. Navy 3295 between,
. the hours of 8 a.m. and 2 p.m.
- Mrr; Hadstat. ;
WANTED: Interested in pur.
'.chase .of good used chronome
tor and sextant. Call yVally
Jearwn Navy 2292."
,v. 1 .'-"N- Z
WANTED: North American
. family wants rent 3-4 bedroetn
. house with" all conveniences.
Call 3-5001, Panama.
'i DRAWER MA." DIABLO v 1
BOX 1211. CRISTOBALCXJ
. Ifs time to recondition yodr
lifeless, dry season hair for
our Easter permanent. Hazel
and Mary expert Stateside halr
; stylists- Canell'e- Beauty Shop.
Cocoli Clubhouse. Navy 3812 v
7:S You Asked for It
8:00 Ed Sullivan Show
9 00 TV Reader's Difest
9:30 Phil Silvers
10:00 Star Tonight
10:36' What a My Line
11:05 Keller Aluminum Mou
EL PANAMA 3-1604
record you buy,
t rAGB njni
i (Bargain Munfyry SkoppM
SUNDAY, MARCH M, 1957 .iv-:,,, -'h .:-,v-. ' - .
Xhls comforter, value at $7 to $8, wit pre-UcketedTy IU
manufacturer at ,24.5j ; -"Reduced" price ame banala
hunters. i.v' i -.-- i 1 '.' i'1''
WASHINGTON (NEA) Girls,
we bargain hunters have got u
look out for a new, slick racket
'This is a schemer called ficti fictitious
tious fictitious pre-ticketing that makes suc suckers
kers suckers out of enthusiastic money sav
trick used. by small-timers for
years, it's now assuming 'larger
proportions and fooling people
right and left, according to offi officials
cials officials at the Fedral Trade Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. ., ".
" The main reason seems to, e
that buyers fall for fancy, mass mass-produced
produced mass-produced labels. Here from FTC
files is how a typical consumer got
caught. See if it has ever happen happened
ed happened to you.
, "THIS IS A REAL bargain,'
raid the lady to herself while eye
ing the wool comforter. Through
the cellophane cover she could
ee the manufacturer's labeled
price of $4.95. Then she looked' at
the store's placard offering the
comforter for only ,14.99 plus any
other $5 purchase, j .
v Quickly she calculated that she
would.be getting the comforter for
mere third of its regular prx.
u v. --o : I ... .... ...
nd thfther $5 .could be jefcunMuwus-uOT'Y ---7
av ttiiff r h needed anyway. o
sh forked over the money, and
aftpr the manufacturer to get at
the source of the trouble,' says
Sherman Hill FTC projects a"or
Recently the FTC has been
making an intensive effort to stop
harmful preticketing and about a
hie cases are in the works.
"We're tovesntigating manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers who supply the retailer
with, price tags that are obviously
emphasizes Hill. "We never both.
er with honest reductions.
ONE COMPANY NOW" BEING
checked by the FTC went so far
as to send out promotion sheets to
retailers with their pre-ticketing
prices and resale prices, Hill re reveals,
veals, reveals, f-
From perfume to furs to belts
fo slips to hosiery to. watches, peo
ple are being baited by official official-looking
looking official-looking i labels produced by the
"Most consumers won't give a
second look to a retailer's price
tag that has been, marked down,
but show 'em a snazzy manufac manufacturer's
turer's manufacturer's label and they never seem
to. question its validity," explains
te". r: y ;.' v f fi s Wt
iiiii mmmmmJ ; j ir-mW X--1 x
X'-f f X-' v .1;.. ;
11 11 g
f n1.0b1 nr.ticketine.
Here's how "the retailer jnada a
fast gala, at her expense:-:
He was offered the comforters
by a manufacturer who provided
him with flamboyantly printed
"fliers" to b inserted under the
cellophanA envelopes prrtecting the
comforters. The broad stripes of
colore Taper carried, the conspi conspicuous
cuous conspicuous price of 19.95. ? r ;
IN THIS PARTICULAR case
the retailer thought this was car carrying
rying carrying it too. far, so he demanded
a supply of mora "honesfn fliers
hnwins th nrice to be a respect
able $14.95. And all he actually
paid for the comforter wot f 4.50.
As' it'turned out in- this in instance,
stance, instance, the FTC'obtained a cease
and Aenist order acainst the ma
nufacturer enforceable by a $5,000-
ver-day offense fine for furmer
."Normally we have been going
Here's proof that maternity clothes can be as beautiful a other
clothes. In fact, these are fashions that a lady not in waiting
might very well want to wear. Evening gown (left) by Miguel
Ferreras of Spain has re-embroidered white lace tunic top over
pale blue satin worn with olive green broadcloth skirt. Chiffon,
this spring's fabric, is used (right) in white by Lanvin-Castillo
of Paris for an ethereal short evening gown with white satin
bow placed at high waistlines Long streamers fall from bow to
hemline. Finely-pleated pale blue linen makes peignoir and
gown (center) designed by Sybil Connolly of Ireland. Bands of
crocheted lace are interwoven with satin ribbons. These fashions
from the world's top designers were done especially for Mennen.
. Hara'a tha fifth, of a six-part aeries
in it newconcept of weight control,
re-education of, eating habita1n!
, stead of tricky diets, an every-day
program of nutrition instead of fads.
Working with NEA's food editor for
this article is Dr. Ruth M. Leverton
of Oklahoma A.. 4 M. and author of.
Food Becomes You;" written pri primarily
marily primarily for, young people.
By GAYNOR MADDOX -NEA
Pood and Markets Editor
'via;-' .(:. i A'iy'.; :M f'f'ff.A.:-,' i
NEW YORK -(NEA) You've
got to have heart, as the song
goes. But if young people Want the
romance H and -succes youth of offers
fers offers them, they must have a tailor tailor-made
made tailor-made appetite, as well.
"A tailor-made appetite is one
that keeps your body strong and
active yetyfree from unlovely ex excess
cess excess pounds," explained Dr. Ruth
M. Leverton, assistant dean of
Home Economics Research at
Oklahoma Agricultural and Me
chanical College,, and one of the
reducing quacks, diet f antics,
and the whole list of those who
favor magic and drugs over setmd,
tested, .scientific methods; Dr;,te.
verton cautions. . )0;'
After this ortllminarv nkirmisli
with yourself, : determine what 1
your weight should be according
to your height and body build. Use
a reliable chart for this. There
are many available. Then estimate
how many calories a day Ajou
should eat to maintain this desir desirable,
able, desirable, weight. Compare it with what -you
are eating. Those extra
pounds, to p-it it bluntly, arethe
outstanding scientists in nutrition i result of overeaUiig. she' said. I
and welgnt control. "Select a reducing diet consist-
"Weight alone isn't the wholeing of common f sense menus,
story of our health-but it surely based more or less on the foods
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) In an
interesting experiment, the world's
best known designers nave rec recently'
ently' recently' turned out' a special collec collection
tion collection of maternity clothes.
The result? Clothes that any
woman waiting or not, would love
, For years, with an exception
only here and there, wbmen have
been offered maternity clothes
that were not flattering1.
They wore them because there
was nothing else to wear, Also be because
cause because many of them felt that getting-through
the pregnancy as in inexpensively
expensively inexpensively as possible waa the
Recently there's been a change
in tills point of view. Women and
doctors -jmd designers have all
come to realize that the way a
woman looks during her preg pregnancy
nancy pregnancy has something very vital to
do with the way she feels.
It's obvious that most women
can't afford maternity clothes by
the world's top designers, But
they can afford copies.
And thev can Bet into a new way
of thinking about maternity cloth-
And they can get into a new
way of thinking about maternity
clothes, one which stresses the
idea that they should have the
prettiest, most flattering fashions
they can afford. Maternity clothes
should be fun to wear.
The same industrial skills that
broduce modern and attractive
left the store in triumph, a victim packaging are now employed to
uxcaa up uicbc yuvuj yitvc- tajta,
according to experts. They come
in a ratabow. of colors. Some are
embosses on gold foil, others in
silver and black. And even the o-
riginal boxes have spurious pric
es conspicuously printed on tnem.
FTC OFFICIALS are careful t.
point out, however, that most big-
named manufacturers and tne
great, majority of the nation's
companies look down on this prac practice.
tice. practice. ',' : ',
Those that do not are doing
damage, howevec And they're
breaklne the law since this kind
of pre-ticketing is not only unfair
competition but a decoptin that
the FTC has the authority to pre prevents
vents prevents '
"Sometimes .the items are well
worth what the customer pays,'
vestigator. "But it's not right that
he should think he's getting a lot
more for his money than he pays."
r- vi"; 'i.'J-L 6
y MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE.
FrVE.y YER OLD Toni. bad
been -ill with tonsillitis, 4 -. . i v
One morning when he was prac practically"
tically" practically" wen, friends of hU parents
invited them -to dinner. Tom's
mothers-was urged to remember
that she and; his father needed
some- recreation. Finally she a
freed and called her baby sitter.
But that night when the time
came for her to leave the house,
Tom made such a fuss that she
got scared he might fall ill again;
So bis father dined without her at
their friends' bouses V
Mot long, afterward Tom .inter .interfered
fered .interfered again in his parents,' social
plans. .Again his. mother accept accepted
ed accepted hia interference. But this time
bis father rejected it To his wife's
plea to be "understanding"- with
theirlttfle boy, he retorted Visk Visk-lv.
lv. Visk-lv. "Nonsense! I'm the person who
needs the understanding this
THEN,"o?ng upstairs, be said
to' his son- "Tom. your mother is
my wife. We were happy doing
things together before you were
born and are happy doing them
bow that you are born. You don't
want us to be unhappy togeuer,
do you? All right then settle
down and stop trying to make us
unhappy." .. t
Tom was" relieved by this
traivhtforward refusal to allow
him to monopolize his mother. He
was comforted to be reminded
that be was ber little boy, not a
rival for his father's claims. He
was so glad to be put in his right
place that he fell asleep almost at
Occosionally,' a mother will in insist
sist insist on maintaining a little boy in
Qfs wrong '-"e. -SHE
w actually encourage
im to compete with her husband
f-- br !ien'"n.'
When, like Tom's lather, ; her
husband tries to put an end to the
competitHHir shell protest virtu
ously, ."How can I leave the child
when you see how much he wants
Shr-behaves -like a medieval
maiden wringing her hands ov
er two knights fighting for her
heart.. Her trouble is sne isni
a maiden, modern or medieval.
She's a grown up woman who has
made-her choice ol a mate, mar
ried him and borne his child.
What, she needs is a better ae-
centance of her mature character
if her child is ever to accept his
childish one In content and peace.
- We belong to our husband's gen generation,
eration, generation, -.not bis child's. ..
HAIR' care for teen-agers differ!
with the type of hair, the climate
In which you live,' the condition oi
your hair and whether you have a
permanent or not. -i
You may have to wash your
hair once, a day if you've an oily
scalp. But if your hair is very dry,
you'll want to wash it only once
every weeK or 10 days.
In either case, a girl's best
friend is ber hair brush. Next to
vigorous brushing comes the right
shampoo for your type of hair,
followed by a cream rinse.
Always towel your hair dry be
fore you dampen it and set it. Nev
er put it up wet immediately alt alter
er alter finishing a shampoo. ...
Use rubber-coated 1 bobby pins
and a nylon wave net to hold the
curls in place while you sleep.
And next morning brush your
waves into place,
' THE mature woman' who gives.
ud all Interest in 'clothes is. oe
priving herself,, her family and
her frienls of the pleasure of ee-
ing ber look attractive, this is
.? am hi.
anarauM : Jryi' lew abnc
Kts-W YORK NEA) Vaca
tioning now in sunny spots and
lnhkintr .forward to summer at
muntrv whirh worihiDs vouth and i h Am are lenarates in a traveling
places far too great an emphasis fabric made of dacron and flax,
on it. Every age can be altrac- This new combination provides
tive. ''.- la fabric that' firm and crisp,
.: with dubbed texture. (Flax is
Granted, it takes more effort as 01 which linen is irov
ine years come on. ouiges urvi-e -r
mm NAMpniil mmm
t-t i 1 V X:-. ; .,;!
sx Immx vmwmmi ;;' 'x-y
x 1 fisissBi m& p -?;:
" xxmxmmm illite. 'jililf I
1 111 -ii -- -i 11- 1 ::tiH ,fin:rr- ni'i hi in i mi rn my--
is a very important chapter," she
stated. "It's not enough for young
women young men, too, to be
figure-consicous. They must be
figure-wise, i as well. That means
knowing accurately how much and
what kinds of food they need daily
for growth, stamina and eye-appeal.
"Feeling sorry for herself never
made an obese girl more attrac attractive.
tive. attractive. But consulting her physician
about a diet, studying a good book
on weight-reduction and disciplin disciplining
ing disciplining her appetite to fit her calorie
needSj may in time make her a
bride instead of a bridesmaid,"
Dr. Leverton, ratod highly by
other top scientists in weight re
duction studies, is a warm, quick quick-minded,
minded, quick-minded, petite woman. A pains painstaking
taking painstaking researcher, she bases her
approach- to the problems of
obesity on research and a philos philosophy
ophy philosophy that comes from years of
explaining the hows and whys of
weight reduction to college stu students;
dents; students; mothers' clubs, and teen
Alcohol is a caloric nhtala
to reducing. Let's call it a social
nazard to the achievement nf a
socially attractive figure." she
said. .-- u - i
"One Vayto handle, this men-1
ace 15 10 maKe Viuir rir nlrini
long-drawn-out affair. In both
V quantity, make one
arm iaxe uie place of three or
four. And beware thns taa.
along foods, such as nuts and pop-,
5J1 ... rtin u"'e candies.
They 11 do you wrong for they are
wauea wnn caiones.
If you, have consulted vnur mir:
ror and your scales and have de-
craeo now is the time to reduce.
then get going. First go to your
doctor for a medical examination
and his approval. Next, set your yourself
self yourself a sane and manageable sched schedule
ule schedule --how many pounds you want
10 iuse wiuiuj- a aeiimte time.
at honest with yourself. How
strong is your desire to get rid of
inose puiiy pounds and how strong
i juur wiu power aase vour
schedule on your answers to these
questions and then set the neriod
of weight redacine
uon t make -it longer than three
months. Fortify yourself asainst
adyice many will give you about
your family eats and you like. Ba
sure it supplies you with alMtreo
nutrients your young bodv- needsjf
everytning except : excess alo-
nes," she- advised.'
Yon most be Egnre-WISE afl-2
wvii mm TBITfonscHMSV i
Before leaving-for her class-,
100m, packed with healthy youa
men and women, Dr. Levertbift
added one more morsel of advice;,
to the young dieter: . ', f 5
"Every normal girl or boy needfc
exercise. Ask your health educa-i
tion teacher, your doctor, or some"
other competent expert to suggest-
the type of exercise best suited te'
help you improve your figure .andi
use up excess calories at the same? -time."
Next : The longer yow've boon fiC
od here ond there, weight creeps
up and hair is neither as thick or
shining as It used to be. Diet, ex exercise
ercise exercise and faithful hair care are
great helps with these lifelong
Such (separates launder easily
and take a minimum of touch up
ironing. They pack -weU, coming
out of a suitcase fresh and (in (increased.
creased. (increased. . -.
'i By KAY SHERWOOD
YOUR springtime kitcfien scrub scrub-down
down scrub-down provides a good chance to
olot a reaoreanitation ef equip
ment. Even a minor reorganiza
tion can produce major results in
stepping up the ease and efficien efficiency
cy efficiency of operations.
I know "spring cleaning" is con considered
sidered considered old-fashioned," but regard 1
less of what it's called, most home-
makers tackle kitchen sneives,
rii-.fr and cuoboards for a
through cleaning and sorting of
utensils and dishes about now. j
It's aa easy matter to bring
small equipment out of the Jum Jumble
ble Jumble in drawers and put it within
reach. And it will save minutes
hoard installed in the
m m mr O
ing, like mine, calls for the use
of various types of brushes, a strip
of peg board or a narrow sinkside
board, with books added, makes
a fine base for dish mops, bottle
brush, put scrubbers ,ad scrap scrapers.
ers. scrapers. ,-
ored bandies to tell you ot a glance
which is which.
If you spend time searching for
the Tight pan in a stwrsge drawer,
or if you have to move four to
reach one, try hanging the most most-used
used most-used pans above your stove. Some
pots and pans come with racks.
But I've seen equally satisfactory
arrangements with hooks screwed
into a narrow board, and more el elaborate
aborate elaborate displays arranged against
sizable ree board panels.
sYour sorting and rearranging
may turn up utensils you rarely
DISPENSERS FOR the wsx pa
per, 10U ana paper loweunc you
use every aay con onng inese it items
ems items out of inconvenient drawers
and up into easy reach. One of
the new wall dispensers (wk,lch
h,iin am hnnlr nr term) Btjids
. imiii mt MiinnkiM ttoc so that'use and could better be removed
you cam tear off a piere with bne'from overcrowded drawers where
Biwl rthe aaest frequently a e e d e d
Sharp knives should be racked spoons, forks and mixing aWI. are
separately near the work, counter. 'stored. Exhausted uteasils should
nT.. i. .n.. tn ohM-t t h be retired Dermsnently. '
blades and, if needed, shsrpen I Fresh "shelf" coverings for
.- j UH.kABMi .r Ium ir mii nave irotime iinains cirtn iiriTt ian m wv
deaa space unucr "h--'- rr, Vf--V ,nt it -bit towards- modernixing kitchen
over a sue -is od "-"VAr.-.l.- .h.t h;; amarance. Bes.de. the melti-
Uis area w ww. -' r"". rf: tid- of bw o.ttrns in paper
fP.c lor it mis, JWZ"Zr. r,r;;",f.;;;krr.;.n! there are adhes.ve plasUe' shelf
r7 wd the UeTli youTo Cerent. cogging, to bold j.pers a pl.ee.
For a one piece, look ( 1 I l),
blouse with rows ef drawn-work
and embroidery teams up with a
skirt with the Paris inspired
Dutch Boy top. Color M beige, v
Blouse at right has crisscross
onii! that bdttons off to- show a
high, round jewel neckline. Belted
skirt is cut in a heavier version of
. Now is the time to shop for
these reasonably priced separates.
. ' f
To help aelf -streamliners determine the number of
SltppUtg mp feUHwe emclrawr. ksaker reUrra ia4 r&Il
tWM eiOer cvvkMrrl wKk pet board WUinr aaaaD, rretBU7
w4 Hm. Hmku b ditpeaaer. ttaoora aaj eresbea,
L'teeails te ktKkffreeM are bene eCiaeenf to stove.
calories young people need. Dr. Leverton suggests table on
daily calorie needs from her book, "Food Becomes You."
Your YOUR ACTIVITY -V
weight Moderately Verv
in Sedentary Active Active
Founds Boys Girls Boys .Girls Boys Girls
00 1820 1980 -i 2340..
' 95 1710 2090 247r
100 2000 1800 2700 2200 3500 2600
105 2100 1890 2835 2310 3675 2730
110 2200 1980 2979- 2420 3850 2860
115 2300 2070 3105 2530 4025 3380
120 2400 2160 3240 2640 4200 3120
125 2500 2250 3375 2750 4375 3250
130 2600. 2340 3510 2860 4550 3380
135 27M 2430 3645 2970 4725 3510.
140 2800 2520 3780 3080 4900 3640
145 2900 2610 3915- 3190 507S 3770'
150 3000 2700 4050 3300 5250 3900
" 155 3100 2790 4185 3410 5425 4030
"160 3200 2880 4320 3520 5600 4160
1 165 3300 2970 4455 3630 5775 4290
170 3400 3060 4590 3740 5950 4420
,175 3500 4725 6125
' 195 3900 5265 6823
200 4000 5400 000
. - . v .
r-nr no r I
LJC-JLJ U: C-JL-V
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDSl z
I -l-J '
I American Legion Ball Features
Speech By General, Floor
Show by GIs
An estimated 1000 guests from
the American Legion and Armed
Forces attended the American Le
Zion Birthday Ball held in honor
of the .Legion's 38th Brithday at
the Hotel El Panama Saturday
evening, March 16.
Climaxing celebration of Armed
Forces Day, the ball also recog
nized the U.S. military services.
The guests heard Lt. Gen. Rob Robert
ert Robert M. Montague, declare, "We in
the Armed Forces join with you
in the American Legion in serv serving
ing serving in the forces which guard our
country and our way of life." life."-.
. life."-. Commander in chief of Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command, Montague was
presented his Legion cap as a
new member of Post No, 1, by
Commander A. J. Gasperi, Jr. of
"All of you have served in one
of the services," the general told
the gathering, and by your mem mem-i
i mem-i bership in the Legion have lndi lndi-'
' lndi-' cated your- continuing Interest in
: one of the greatest tasks facing
i our nation today national de de-t
t de-t f ese.
I "'National defense involves a
! great deal more than the mere
! possession of military forces, and
I ft is in the solution of the other
I nrnhlcms which face the notion in
(this field that you play, such a
large part," he remarked.
i "Overall, our task is to streng streng-.
. streng-. then our freedoms," the speaker
' said, "and safeguard them for the
generations to follow."
"All Americans, in or but of u u-niform,"
niform," u-niform," he .concluded," have a
stake in the spiritual, moral ond
cultural well being of our nation.
' "We in the Armed Forces join
with you in the American Legion
ia serving in the forces which
guard our country and our way of
life. Your efforts and ours are
part of the strategy in defense of
our Liberty. Together, let us al al-,
, al-, ways be actively and patriotically
militant about our Liberty."
The progrom opened with a con concert
cert concert by the combined 776th Air
Force Band and 79th Army Band.
They were directed by Air Force
CWO Lloyd Overton.
Jim. Patterson, of CFN, acted
as master of ceremonies for the
program. Two male choruses were
featured: the 20th Infantry Chor Chorus
us Chorus from Ft. Kobbe, directed by
SP3 Louis Sherman; and the Scho Scho-la
la Scho-la Cantorum, composed of stud students
ents students from the USAF Latin Ameri American
can American School, directed by Abraham
-$1 Million Paid
By PC Employes Mutual Benefit Assn
The Panama Canal Employes
Mutual Benefit Association, or organized
ganized organized a few months over a
ouarter of a century ago, has
just paid out its millionth dol dollar
lar dollar in death benefits.
The million-dollar mark was
rounded this week wnen me As Association
sociation Association received the one thou thousand
sand thousand and fifteenth claim since
its organization on July 1, 1931.
Payment of the $1,000 which has
been t a n d ard since 1935,
brought the total paid out by
the .organization since 1931 to
The organisation, popularly
known as the MBA, was form formed
ed formed to solve the problem an
which families of employes
frequently found themselves
at the death of their bread-
.' winner. Before Us orranlia-
tion, funds to meet the imme immediate
diate immediate expenses of a bereaved
' family were frequently raised
! by friends and eoUeagnes by
. bap-hazard raffles and hat-
passings, means which were
sometimes tardy and Inade-
' The present Association was
fathered by William C. Sterling,
now dead. It was based on char charter
ter charter provisions of municipal fore fore-mens
mens fore-mens relief associations in the
United States and the pioneer pioneering
ing pioneering of the ideayn the Canal or
animation was due largely to
the devoted and indefatigable
efforts of John F, Everett.
Then Chief Accountant of the
Mechanical Division, he holds
MBA policy No. 1. Mr. Everrett,
retired in 1942..now lives in St.
Petersburg. Fla. He is an Hon Honorary
orary Honorary Life officer of the MBA.
, The first benef't paid by the
- MBA was to Mrs. Snsaa B.
pflff, widow of Malcolm L.
Vutt, RaUrwad Aeeoantant for
taa Fans ma Railroad. Bs died
July IS, 1131, Jiut XJ days aft aft-mr
mr aft-mr the MBA was rganlzed.
Mrs. Daff received S24 from
. the new rganisaUoa.
Between the date when the
first claim was presented and
May it, 00 claims were re-
reived and paid In amounts va
tying from $240 to $993.50, for a
total of $51.30030.
As the MBA membership in
creased, the benefit payment in increased
creased increased accordingly until June
J. 1J35. when the beneficiary of
the sixty-seventh d e c e a s ed
r.tT.br we paid the full $1,000.
f .rre tht time that amount has
t -n r;d for every claim.
ir--'-" z IZ C8 deaUu vert
1 i i W f f -y
m- .V.V..-.V.VV-.-. .,.,,. ... i, )., wwat .. .,:). wt., : v.j. .-.v.-, -..v. .v.-, xc ji- J- ..i... .x w v, .J,1 ..-.v.'j . ar .V.-.v ..,' .. .1
'The Kornbread Twins and a
Pot LlkJier," was a hillbilly; come
dy team Sr3 UicK Aiassie, x.
Kobhe, Pvt. Wilber Hand, Ft.
Clayton and SP3 Bob Parrish,.Ft.
Rock and roll was the specialty
of the "Stringbusters," a well well-known
known well-known group oi Canal Zone, teen teen-acp
acp teen-acp miisicians:.-' v; v1
AG3 Ed Welde; Of Hq ftth Naval
District, sang s'Too Marvellous for
The hit of the evening, called
back for several encores, was the
Belvederes PFCs .Michael Molli Molli-ca,
ca, Molli-ca, John Day, Maurice HiU and
Ricltard Dickens, all of .Ft; Kob Kobbe.
be. Kobbe. f.V.V'':.-: j, I
Pfp Ritl Harden of. Ft. Clayton
danced the "Mambo Rock," and
AS.r. Tennis Rice, of Albrook Air
Force Base, sang "Sunny S Side of
the Street" in ixmis Armsiruns
Honored guests included Lt. Geft.
nH Mrs Montaeue: Maj. Gen.
-nri Mrs Thomas L. Harrold; US'
ARCARIB: Brig. Gen. and Mrs.
Louis V. Hightower, USARCARIB;
Rear Adm. and Mrs. C. L. C. At At-keson,
keson, At-keson, 15th Naval District; Col.
and Mrs.. Paul A. Zartman, repre representing
senting representing Caribbean Air Command;
In Death Benefits
reported and during that same
period members were assessed
for only 22 deaths. The benefits
fnr thp remaining 47 were paid
from surplus MBA funds, which,
last December 31, amounted to
Membership is open to U.S.-
rate employes of the Company-Government
and other U.
S. Government Agencies in
the Canal Zone. Employes un under
der under 55 years of age are eligible
to join at once; new employes
over 35 and under 45 are eligi eligible
ble eligible to join only during the
first six months of their per permanent
manent permanent employment.
An entrance fee ol S2 is
charged new members.1 Annual
dues are $1 and monthly assess assessments
ments assessments are based on the ages
and "classes" of the member.
Class A members, those under 35
years of age, are assessed 25
cents a death; class B members,
those over 35 and under 50, are
assessed &Q cents for each death,
and class C members, those over
50, are assessed l per death. No
member is assessed for more
than two deaths a month.
President, of the MBA i Nel Nelson
son Nelson W Manner. Atlantic Side
Superintendent for the Main-'of the East German population,
tenance Division. Other officers) It. takes the stand that the
are Roy D. Reece, first vice vice-presidet;
presidet; vice-presidet; 3. B.- Clemmons, Jr.,
second vice-president; F,dwln B.
Hebster, treasurer, and Walter
W. White, secretary.
Members of .the Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors are; J.! N. Johnson, H. T.
Carpenter, P. Shay, Bruce O.
Sanders, Jr.,. A.' Fraser, H. C.
Egolf, Jr.W. R. Price, F. H.
Smith. Jr..1 Pr-A. White, and W.
W. E. Hoyle. V
KOOViiiE. Tenn March 23
t UP t White supremacy lead-!
er wonn jasper was reieasea
j under 1700 bond todays after
'promising he would cause "no
j inconvenience If granted libera
It was the fearth time the
yeang segregationist has been
arrested ia Tennessee far al allegedly
legedly allegedly fomenting resistance te
Kerre attendance at CUnU
klch scheeL -.
Jiaspcx a-ent beiore Federal
AMERICAN LEGION POST 1 table at the American Legion balL
hL '''' )
; 'ft f ll i I
SGT. JOE BRIGMAfL-draws the' winning' door prize unimber
from the container held by John Terry. : u
Gov. and Mrs. W. E. Potter; His
Excellency and Mrs. Lionell Vas Vas-se,
se, Vas-se, French Ambassador; Mr. land
Mrs. Biggs, representing the Brit
ish Ambassador: Col. J. R. Bai
ley, U.S.M.C.; George x. Lewis,
Jr., national vice commander Of
the American Legion and Com Commander
mander Commander and Mrs. John W. O'Con O'Con-nell,
nell, O'Con-nell, department "commander of
the American iegion.
Proposal To 'Free
Soviet Zone Germans
BONN,, March 23 (UP) Dip
lomatic sources said toaay so
vlet Premier Nikolai Bulganin
has rejected another request by
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
that Russia "set free" 17 million
Soviet Zone Germans.
In a personal letter to the
Chancellor, Bulganin said the
only way to brin about reuni
fication is tnrougn cureci nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the East German
The West German Govern
ment always has refused to par
ticipate In East-west oerman
talks on the ground that the so soviet
viet soviet Zone communists are. not
the freely elected representatives
Big Foht Powers the United
States, Great Britain, France
and Russia alone are respon?U respon?U-ble
ble respon?U-ble for ending i the JSast-West
Division of Germany. : 0
Bulganin's letter, the third In!"
an exchange of personal notes
witii Adenauer, was handed to
the Chancellor on Wednesday
by Soviet, Ambassador Andrei I
Kasper Sprung From
Judge Robert -L. Teylor after
spending the nieht in Knox
county jau. -
He was arrested Friday at
nearby Clinton while paying his
respects to the wife of a dead
The White -- Citizens Council
leader appeared subdued and re-
uevea at in aizi? ox bona et byof Washington, DC., nis
Jllrity T vlrvr tT ft rliev rrt aff innneJ -CWsmo,! r a w- tt n vt r
$10,000 bond. t j after Kasper has time to confer land InttmidaU" Anderson Coon- Mm. Joph Dlehl and AD.!but hU supporters here recent- jmittee fn post Oradnate Train Train-"I
"I Train-"I would be grateful if it is re- with his attorney. ty officials seeklne to rsrry out Suttle. posted bond. jly expressed- renewed faith to (lrif of the American College OI
duced," Kasper told Uie judge. 1 Tajloc set the bend alter 1 court-ordered integration. Bej Kaapex was eeUed by thret-him. ... . i iurgeooa.
i u J ;
J J r
LT. GEN. ROBERT 'MV MON MONTAGUE,
TAGUE, MONTAGUE, commander in chief
Caribbean Command, address addresses
es addresses the dancers.
MOXDAT, MARCH 25
jj. 45 m."
He already h ander $U.W
.bond pending appeal ef an
earlier convicUon for violating
a Federal court order banning
Interference with integration
at Clinton, vv
. ; t
Kasper said he has retained
ttornev J. Benjamin, filmmoni
ITHE STORY;. Strunk accuses Bentain of giving re refuge
fuge refuge to Final, who Strunk claims, has murdered Stroup. As
Bentain cringes Strunk makes an offer: "If you want to
get out of this mess I'll take this place (Bentain's ranch)
off your hands. When Quail,
the offer, Strunk: and his
search tlje premises.
FINAL stared with burning eyes
Here-" was what anger and care
lessness bought.' She was doing this
for spite, for. the indifference he'd
Those in the yard stood like
Shapes hacked from stone, their
faces distorted by conflicting emo emotions.
tions. emotions. Tapp, -straightening first,
let out a great yell. Kockabye s
cheeks came around bright with
sweat. Strunk leaped from the
surrey. Dawks threw up his gun,
The running sound of their boots
pounding : through Final's head
slammed him toward the girl's
' In the last fragment of time he
veered, latching onto Roup's sor sorrel.
rel. sorrel. Looping the reins over the
pommel Jim belted the horse -a-cross
the.rijmp with Bis pistol.
The sorrel bolted, ? squealing,
through the open side door.
Shouts came from the yard as
the animal crashed through the
Final grabbed hold of the cross-
barred stanchion and went up it,
diving into the loft as booted feet
and Dawks cursing coverged on
the door, He burrowed Into the
hay to He half strangled from
chaff, heart pounding. In the con contagion
tagion contagion of excitement all the hors horses
es horses below were now cutting up,
some otthem by the sound becom becoming
ing becoming difficult to manage. The mar marshal
shal marshal swore viciously and one horse
departed. Split seconds later two
others tore off. ; ,' v
Call For Immedia
LONDON (UPV-BriUin's Labor
Party called for immediate gen gen-f
f gen-f ral election vesterday and said
Conservative Thursday showed the
government "is completely d 1 -credited.''
Both by-elections were in "safe
Conservative constituencies and
returned Conservative candidates
to Parliament; -But the govern government's
ment's government's margis f of victory was
sharply cut from the general elec elections
tions elections of 1955,
Journalist Phillip Goodhart,
whose American parentage
sparked a minor dispute when he
was nominated, held Beckenham
South, a suburb southeast of Lon London.
don. London. Robert W. Elliott won in
But the Conservative majority
at Beckenham dropped from 21,237
in 1955 to 12,176 Thursday. At
Newcastle it dropped from 19,933
to 6,462. .. v-v i
"The Bovernment 'should Bet
out," said Labor Party Secretary
industrially it is completely dis
credited, it is time for a change."
Area of Compromise
With Egypt On Gaza
CAIRO. March 23 fUP) United
Nations Secretary General Cat
Hammarskjold sought an area 'of
compromise with Egypt today on
control of the Gaza Strip and op
eration 01 tne &uez canal.
.Informed sources said Ham mar
skjold told Egyptian President
Gamal Abdel Nasser in a five five-hour
hour five-hour talk which began last night
that Egypt has. a '"right" under
tne Palestine armistice to send
troops into the .Gaza strip. But
urged against doing so now. ;
In turn sources said, Egyptian
Foreign Minister Mahmoud Faw-
zi, in secret talks today," presented
Hammarskjold with an Egyptian
plan for the Suez Canal which was
said to call for:. -'
Payment in advance of canal
tolls directly to Egypt...
Agreement to deposit a percent percentage
age percentage of the tolls in Joint bank
account with the UJI. for canal
dovelopment.- .. H
The secretary general's confer
ences were secret. He instructed
his sides to say nothing about his
jnegoiiations with Egypt.
Jail Promises W Inconvenience
exacting a premise from Kas Kasper
per Kasper that he weald "appear ta
court .when notified'' and
weald eaase d Incenve Incenve-.
. Incenve-. nlenre.
An order for Rasper's- arrest!
.tu issued last Teb. 25. charr-1
me xum ana 17 oincr persons
Iwith Arcrsi nfrrin "a tflntrmsnt
to obstruct, impede
Bentain's daughter refuses
foreman, Dawks, begin to
Final waited no longer. Clawing
out of the hay he dropped Into
the stable. Still gagging on dust
he ran along the row of stalls un until
til until he found the last mount an
apron-faced bay which he led
out and swung onto, not botherine
to saddle. He went out by t h e
front, booting the horse into a run.
'He heard Quail's cry as" he
flashed past the half risen shape
of her father. He dropped Indian
fashion to .the bav's off flank.
hanging on by a heel ahd his erin
in us mane.
: Water batted his eyes as they
splashed through the creek. He
pulled himself up, 'knees i taking
hold again, .sending the plunging
horse throutrh ereen reriar thank
ful of this screen against the lead
irom mat rule fired by Rockabye.
WHEN Marcia had
ning into the vard with hnr vmrAm
those who heard and saw her
.1 hwtuy have been more
startled. Quail nn lac th.nf ti..
others had at first been inclined
to believe this some hnv Thl
she saw Tapp's pleased grin. Tapp
went cat-footing off toward the
horse crashed through brush.
?KwKI-cJ!!lled- "Qulck!" Strunk
shouted. "After him!"
' JaPp whirled toward his mount
while the Bandoleer marshal
caught in a funk of conflicting be be-lS,tenu
lS,tenu be-lS,tenu excitement and caution.
The barn," Marcia cried, "is fill filled
ed filled with fresh horses!'-'
Marcia, clutching the rifle, was
watchmg the barn. Rockabye was
almost onto her anH th fr
Quail saw in his livid cheeks was
comirmation 01 au the secret mis misgivings
givings misgivings she had felt since Marcia's
return. Quail steadfastly had re refused
fused refused to believe anything between
her sisterk and the burly range
uosb. convincing ner sen tnat Mar Marcia,.
cia,. Marcia,. -bored, was simply engaged in
n amusing lunation.
She could not cling to this now
There was something ton friphten.
iagly possessive in that man's out
Suddenly another horse quit the
gray gioom 01 tne stable, break breaking
ing breaking out across the yard. 4'Jlm!"
vuhu cnea ana, irozen, saw
Kockabye wrest the rifle from
Marcia's hands. The girl, mouth
iwisung, tried to snatch it back
Rockabye r struck her, knocking
ner.( away from him bringing the
shoulder. Fire spouted from its
muzzle and the monstrous report.
driven back from the buildings,
seemed to sweep Jim bodilv off
me norse. nut the animal kept
going. Apiasning out 01 tne creek
it plunged into timber.
Marcia's crv cut through tn
Quail With hei) muscles blessedly
released from their paralysis she
swung around to find Rockabve.
like some enraged grizzly; grotes
quely making lor Strunk's surrey.
She had no doubt what he was un
10. ine morgan norse between
the shafts appeared to share her
apprehension. Ears laid back,
neck stretched snaklly, it eyed
iuo guiiering anue.
QUAIL ran to her father,
wrenching the pistol from hii
pocket. Stiff-cheeked, she shot the
horse m its tracks.
Rockabye glared, half lifting
his hand as though minded toi
send the flashing blade streaking
at ner. r ace oioateo witn tury he
plunged toward his own mount
"You're, not some anywhere.
Quail said. "Stay away from' it."
. The hate in Rockabve was ma
levolently naked. But Quail's eyes
showed she meant what she said.
Snarling, the man stamped off to
ward the bunknouse.
Quail was taking no chances.
The ramrod's horse had been
hard used and needed caring for
but. tighung her mouth. Quail
pulled the gear off and drove it
from the yard. She did the same
with the horse Tapp had left but
didn t bother to null its saddle.
bhe drove tnem stumming off
tnrougn tne nrusn.
Bentain was shaking like a
man with malaria. Quail helped
tin Into the bouse. Marcia trail
Sd in after them, eyes defiant "I
n't care," she said "Rock "Rock-atve's
atve's "Rock-atve's riehL That man I cant
i-naline how Quail can "bear to
have- him around.
You fool!" Bmtiln rril. "If
Strunk gets rid of Jim Final we're
done for!' .
' ITO Si CONTINUED
was convicted of similar charges
last Aug. 31.
Kasper left the Federal eeart
In the cempany ef a small
gTeup ef fr ends. Including re retired
tired retired Rear Adm. Jeha Crora-
nerin ef Wetampka, Ala, whe
adtfrcMed a HhUe CUisens
CoancU rally at CilaUa U-
Two local families, Mr. and
A BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL freshman has been awarded &
medal naming him "Outstanding Boy of the Year" by the 1
Junior Rifleman's Association of America. The winner of the
man Q I 1 A trnev A J T3 a I I- v 1
TAKING LONG LObK.:.
...vu,, it-jv-u4u up jr., was recommenaect lor
the award by George Sylvester manf er of the' Cocoli Junior
Gun Club. Besides the medals Parker also received a loving
cup Club Trophy which his club will keep for pne year.. The
young- rifleman has been, an- active club member for many
years., 1 His. father,! who. works as manager of Esso- Shipping
" WASHINGTON, .March 23 UP)m President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's Atoms-for-Peact plan may be in for a thorough
going over in the Senate! - , :
A number of influential senators Who fleclinecT use of
their .names, expressed concern iover the rograiri They J
indicated the Senate will take a long Jook'at'it before act acting
ing acting on it. -,-',.
Mr. Eisenhower yesterday urged the Senate to ap-
prove U. S. participation in a world-wide'program for pool,
ing fissionable, materials to be used for peaceful purposes.
The President; nroDOsed i the
Plan In an historic address to
the United Nations in Decern-
ber, 1553. Since then the Unit
ed States- and 79 other nations
including Russia have signed upu
ior an international Atomic
Energy Agency to carry out the
Plan. -; ....
Sen John JSoarkmafi fD-
Ala.), a member of the Foreign
Relations Committee which will
hold hearings ; on ; the subject.
commented publicly that the
program demands 'most JSerl
ous consideration. v.
, Snarkman said he didn't
know how such a .- peaceful
US Cost Of Living
Hits Record High;
And Keens Risinq
WASHINGTON. March 23 (UP)
The government reported today
the cost of living rose four-tenths
01 one per cent in reDruary, rut rutting
ting rutting a record high for the sixth
Increased prices for food, house household
hold household items and gasoline ? were
chiefly responsible. Food prices
rose seven-tenths of one per cent,
the largest monthly Increase since
last July. Pork and poultry prices
led the way, ,
The Bureau of Labor Statistics
said the increases 'more than off offset
set offset a slight rise in average fac
tory worker's take nome : pay.
However, the Increase in the price
index brought cost of living pay-j
increases, of one to two cents an
hour for. 135,000 workers,, mostly
in the aircraft industry. :. Their
wage contracts -carry escalator
clauses tied to the index. .' :
The consumer price index in
February jumped to 118.7 per cent
of average 1947-49: prices. This
was .3.6 per cent higher han in
February a year ago.
V.An average -one per. cent ln-(
crease was reported in the price;
of home furnishings, mere was a
continuing rise tin. home mainten
ance costs... -,, '"' r
Increases were reported for gas
oline and motor oil, tires and- re
pair services, auto insurance rates
in some states, and railroad fares
in Eastern and Southern states.
Clothing and new and used car
dealer prices declined.,
TJ S. deputy marshals at
home of Mrs. John Gates whose
husband, arrested earlier on;
identical chartres. died Monday,
Kasper left Tennessee and re--surgery at both Belleme Hospl Hospl-eently
eently Hospl-eently appeared before a Fiori- tal and at the Hospital for Sne Sne-da
da Sne-da legislative committee where jclal Surgery In few York City,
he admitted dating Negro girls I A Fellow of the. American Col Colin
in Colin New York, ; il'ee Of Surgeons, Colonel Shaef
relations witn Kasper
v.. 1 ..
resiue m jaiIKa.
X 7,; ..If
"program could be separated
from, the disarmament prob problem.
lem. problem. He also said Senator-
.member of theHotf-Senatl I
Atomic Committee Should be-'
called in for advice on tech-1
nlcal aspects W the U.S.
agreement io pool Its nuclear'
knowledge an materials .,
Atomic Casiidlies i
At Convention Here
f COL. ioSEPH H.. SHAEFFEB
CoL r JoseDh H fihaef fer M r
will bring- to Latin America, the
latest developments in the new.
and Vital field rtf
sualtles folloMfihg atomic 1 bomb K
blast when he lectures : at the k
.w.,u iui -mi jci lean Aieaicaa
Convention which convenes at '.
fh. Tr f ( .u .
hub uiuTcisiiv' ui fanRms nn
the Hotel El Panama, Republic
of Panama April 3, 4 and 5. l
Following a distinguished ca-
reer In Surgery-ln the, UJSAr-
my, during which time he was
Chief, of Surgery at Gorgas Hos-
111 l Jt I. uartoma rannl rr A
v-"-A vuuauiuint W U-ifJ
Surgeon General of the TJ.8. Ar.:
my. Colonel Shaeffer waa select V
ed as the Chief of.Atomle Ca-
sualtles Studies at F the famous.
Wltlt.er tArl A rm K faUAH 1 r'
ivvi-u iwmj iviuiueM VCM-
ter in Washington,, DC.
Because -of the great demand
by both medical and lay croups
for. Instruction in how best to ':'
lucyurg ior uie poseioiiicy or
an atomic blast, and thebesfc V
care for atomic casualties, Col.
Shaeffer finds hi services ax a.
njcer on mia miojeci m great greatest
est greatest demand.- He will come to ;
Panama after a speaking tour
through England and Europe. ;
col. Shaeffer is a graduate of
Cornell School of Medicine,
took his residency training in
fer sits on the Board of tnat.
Collree as the Ar,-? Member. A
is siso a wemwi.f me uy