This item is only available as the following downloads:
W W jfk iy IKE International
mB lm 1 i4irtny
Let the people knot the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. r SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1958
mxm u in
4r Force General Loses Job, Spent
Taxpayers Money On Own Comfort
BY DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, March 1 Tha Air Fort hat firao Mej. Gn., John "Aek-Aek". Ackerman M
ommndr of the 13th Air Forct in tha Philippines and orderad homa to answer chargat that ha ipant
lha taxpayers' mam to Irtely on hi own com fort.
Tha Inspector Gonaral ho charged thai Acker man spent several
for four different homos used since his arrival in mo I'miippines in September its.
Though Ackerman was self-indulgent, the Inspector General's confidential report stresses that ha
' did nothina illegal.
Ackerman ordered $7531.10
worth of fancy furniture for bis
, first quarters, Building 2051, where
he stayed from September 1956 to
March 1957. He also ordered $4000
worth of hand carved furniture
from Manila which was taken out
of the Nonappropriated Civilian
Housing Fund not intended for gen gen-crals,
crals, gen-crals, He spent $4953.06 to remodel his
wnere ne uvea irom juaicn w Ju July
ly July 1957.
. i-i i 1 j ..r JM
. 1 I t l 1..
Meanwnue ne oruereu a
19 remodeling job on his perma perma-''nent
''nent perma-''nent quarters where he finally set settled
tled settled last summer. The new furnish furnishings
ings furnishings for his permanent quarters
cost a reported $12,023.
In addition, he requested a $41,
000 air conditioning project for
his home. His wifo aifo wanted
French bidets at $2400 each in in-stalled
stalled in-stalled in three bathrooms. Those
' extra oxpenes wore turned
down, however, by Air Force
headquarters in Hawaii.
Ackerman alto ordered a spe spe-''Cial
''Cial spe-''Cial cabin remodeled to suit his
tastes at the Air Force rest camp
at Baguio, 65 miles from his
Clark Field headquarters.
The cost of the alterations was
only $2730.68. However, he spent
another $980080 on fancy furni
ture, including $445 for a king-size
On Sept. If, 1M7, Ackerman
listed a number of small items
ho wanted for Ws summer cab cabin,
in, cabin, including a cigar humidor
ami nwhanicat clocks in each
room with "gentle alarms."
"Below I am listing a few
things for my quarters," the me memo
mo memo began, "which would make
living little easier."
The imsnpcinr General resorted.
however, that Ackerman permitted
other officers to use the cabin.
which he called "my quarters
On One occasion he tried to send
tor tri 1,479 miles to Singapore
to buy alip-covers.
When he was told she couldn't
us government transportation un unless
less unless he signed special forms, he
canceled his wife's trip and per
ks mitted a purchasing officer, who
was going io aiugayuie aujwojr,
to buy the slip-covers.
The General also ordered a civil civilian
ian civilian employe to shop in Tokyo for
new upholstery materials that
would please his wife.
Meanwhile, a master sergeant
Was assigned to expedite Acker Acker-man's
man's Acker-man's furniture shipments from
The Inspector General found,
however, that neither man made
a special forms, he canceled his
wife's trip and permitted a. pur
chasing officer, who was going to
Singapore anyway, to buy the slip slipcovers.
covers. slipcovers. The General also ordered a ci civilian
vilian civilian employe to shop in Tokyo
for new upholstery materials that
would please his wife.
Meanwhile, a master sergeant
was assigned to expedite Acker Acker-man's
man's Acker-man's furniture shipments from
The Inspector General found.
H nuvrcrci, uioi uciuici man uiauc
LniirAiritn tKasf VI Alf U ad m n n -Hnrln
a special trip to Tokyo. T hey
woum nave gone on otnciai dusi
FruHman Sorry Bid
To Wed Sharon Lee
Leaked To Newsmen
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Fru.it
srower Tony Vito says he's sory
his reported offer of $500,000 to
acress Sharon Lee to marry him
leaked to the press.
"I'm the sorriest man in the
World that this has leaked but,"
Miss Lee joined ; the California
the 38-year-old ex-Marine said
"It's not doing me any good with
my business or my bank.
Miss Lee joined the California
produce man in bemoaning the
fact that Vito's offer had been
made public. They both denied it
was a publicity stunt.
The blonde actress said she
didn't want the kind of publicity
or the money either. She said she
had been proposed to by much
richer men than Vito, who has ex extensive
tensive extensive holdings .in California's
San Joaquin valley, and had no
intention of marrying anyone at
Vito, who took over a fruit
growing business started by his
father at Lodi, Calif., professed to
ee nothing unusual in offering
pjjjjjjjBO to the actress.
He said that she would get half
of everything he had anyway if
she decided to divorce him after
a few years. California has a com
munity property law.
. MONDAY, MARCH 3
tlU a.m. 7:45 a.m.
1:49 p.m. 1:13 p.m.
Another celebrated incident
involving Ackerman came to be
known throughout the' 13th Air
Force as Operation Razorback.
This concerned a Filipino pig
which the General wanted roast roasted
ed roasted Filipino stylo at the Baguio
Before he ate the pig, however,
he insisted on having it inspected
by a veterinarian. Orders were
sent to the Base veterinarian at
Clark Field to drop everything and
fly to Bagui to inspect the funer funeral's
al's funeral's pig t
The vet balked at interfering
with a crowded work schedule just
to look atjfpig, so the General's
office called him on the phone and
suggested firmly that he had bet better
ter better be ready to take-off in 20 min minutes
utes minutes for Bagui. The Veterinarian
was flown in, a De Havilland Beav Beaver
er Beaver airplane to the rest camp where
he pronounced the pig fit for the
General to eat.
The Inspector General's report
suggests that the porcine inspec inspection
tion inspection was not a bad idea, however,
since Ackerman was having sev several
eral several important Filipino dignitaries
The report also charge that
Ackerman hrth nressured th of.
ficers' council to pay for electrical
blankets and silver tea service
from the Nonappropriated O f i i i-cers'
cers' i-cers' Mess Fund.
The Inspector General found,
however, that a bar whicn Acker Ackerman
man Ackerman allegedly installed in his offi offi-cial
cial offi-cial airplane was acutally a galiev,
US Wheat Surplus
Expected To Rise
During Next Year
WASHINGTON. March 1 ft7P
The nation's wheat surplus is ex
pected to rise about 103 million
bushels next year, completely
cancelling out an anticipated de decline
cline decline this year, the Agriculture
Department, said today.
The department publication,
'The Wheat Situation." said its
forecast was based on the huge
woo wneai crop or about 1,150, 1,150,-000,000
000,000 1,150,-000,000 bushels.
Agriculture Secretary Kara Taft
Benson already has said grain
storage facilities would be scarce
in sdme parts of the countrv. Hr
nas oierea me department's full
support to help ease the situation.
Department officials also have
estimated carryover stocks of
corn, oats, barley, gram sor sorghums,
ghums, sorghums, wheat, rye, and soybeans
wm be a record 3,209,000000
bushels this year or some 400
mnuon DuShels .more than in 1957.
The department said domestic
use of wheat in the current mar.
keting year was exoected tn tti
about 584 million bushels with ex
ports taxing another 400 million
xnis wouio leave a etrrvrnwr
on July 1 of 880 million bushels
about 30 million bushels less than
last year. It also would be the
second cut in wheat stocks since
1952 when the big surplus buildup
However, the new winter wheat
crop is expected to tal about 806
million bushels. This, coupled
with an anticipated spring crop
of 244 million bushels, would
makej a total yield of 1,150,000,000
bushels next year. Assuming nor normal
mal normal domestic and export de demands
mands demands next; year, this would re realty
alty realty in a earryover-or surplus
JJ JU j J3 mon bushels on
Attempt To Kidnap
Boxer Joe Brown
In Cuba Said Foiled
HAVANA fUPI Tft!!. ..M
day they have foiled an attempt
iu uunap ugiuweiEM champion
(Brown from the hotel where Ar
genttne auto ace Juan M. Fanginl
was snaicnea oy rebel gunmen
earner nus weeK.
Lt. Rafael Sarmiento of the Cu Cu-bhn
bhn Cu-bhn "FBI said no cp arp niM
boning three unidentified gunmen
lacked up near the entrance of
ine Lincoln Hotel shortly before
the. New Orleans Negro checked
Sarmiento said the three men.
who had been loitering for some
time on the corner of A g ail a
Street, a few feet from the hotel
entrance, att acted the attention
of police by keir "suspicious be
"There is no doubti n mv mind
that hey planned o kidnao
or own, 04 said.
thousand dollars on fancy frills
insalled by a private company as
a personal favorat no expense to
the government. (
Another bar which Ackerman
waS supposed to have had built
in his office turned out to be no
more than a semgerdtor contain
However, Ackerman was dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied with the first refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator delivered to his office be because
cause because it was slightly .scratched.
AS a result, tho supply officer
wa obliged to scour the bate
for an unscratched refrigerator,
eventually expropriated from
the deputy wing commander's
All of the property remains that
oi me Air t orce including the ex
tra furnishings used on Acker
However, his free snendln t
time when Washington is trying to
save money resulted in his being
ordered to report to the Pentagon
uy iuarcn o, at wmcnt ime Gen.
Tom White, the Air Force hchief,
wiuoeciae nis iaie.
Wife Wins Divorce
LONDON, March 1' (UP)- Mrs.
Michael Parker today wop a di divorce
vorce divorce on grounds of adultery
from her husband, former secre secretary
tary secretary to the Duke of Edinburgh,
in case that rocked Buckingham
Palace and cost Parker his job.
Judge Sir-Edgar Dale handed
down a final decree dissolving the
marriage of Parker and his wife,
Eileen, and granting her custody
of their two children, Michael, 12,
anA Tulia a i
"" "'"3D' 1 uujv in
Mexico City, will have "reason-
able access" to the children.
k.MrsJ,,rkcr nmed "Mrs.
Mary Thompson" as correspond correspondent
ent correspondent in her suit, but there were
no details. British law forbids
publication of testimony in di divorce
vorce divorce cases.
Mrs. Parker told newsmen
"I'm glad it's all, over. Now I
hope vou will all Jet me die out
quietly." She and Parker had
been married 14 years.
She left the court, and the
limelight. Behind her was year of
litigation, publicity and royal dis displeasure
pleasure displeasure over the faet that a
member of the palace, inner ciu ciu-cle
cle ciu-cle had been involved in a di divorce
vorce divorce suit.
The marital breakup occurred
a little more than one year ago
while Parker was on a world
cruise with the Duke of Edin Edinburgh
burgh Edinburgh in his role as equerry and
close personal friend.
Shortly afterward, the 38-year-old
Parker resigned his post. It
generally was believed that h
was forced to design because of
the divorce case. Queen Eliza Elizabeth,
beth, Elizabeth, as head of the Church of
jngiana, cannot condone divorce
and has refused to permit di divorced
vorced divorced persons in the court.
9000 PC Employes May
About 9,000 Panama Canal em
ployes enrolled in a group health
insurance plan stand to receive
additional 'benefits soon without
an increase in their premiums.
This was one' of the results an announced
nounced announced by Gale E. Davis, vice vice-president
president vice-president of the Mutual of Omaha
Insurance Company now on the
Isthmus in connection with rene renegotiation
gotiation renegotiation of the company's annual
contract for health insurance.
He said today that besides in increased
creased increased benefits, his company will
reopen enrollment for those Can Canal
al Canal employes who failed to join the
Davis and John P. Boler, ma manager
nager manager of the insurance company's
franchise department, both arriv arrived
ed arrived on the Isthmus from Omaha,
ieo. eany mis weeK.
Yesterday they conferred with
officers and members of the em employe
ploye employe board which administers the
Of Chicago Chosen
To Propagate Faith
VATICAN CITY, March 1 (UP)
Pope Pius XII today nominat
ed Samuel Cardinal Stritch,
Archbishop of Chicago, as pro.
prefect of the sacred Congrega Congregation
tion Congregation for the propagation Of the
The congregation, a commis commission
sion commission of Cardinals, has the impor important
tant important mission of spreading the
faith throughout the world.
stritch's nomination la believ believed
ed believed the first of an American to
the high post, Which he will
share with Pietro Cardinal Bion Bion-di.
di. Bion-di. who holds the title of prefect
of the congregation,
Biondi is 86 years old.
1958 Armecl Forces Day
To Be Observed March 15
Armed Forces Day 1958 will
be observed Saturday, MArch 15
by the Caribbean Command.
For the second straight year,
the Secretary 01 Defense has au authorised
thorised authorised 1J.S. military forces in
the Canal Zone to observe Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Day during the dry
season in place of the tradition traditional
al traditional third Saturday of May.
Maj. Gen. Truman H. Landon,
commander of the Caribbean Air
Command, has been given the o o-verall
verall o-verall responsibility of co-ordinating
Armed Forces Day activities
in the Zone by the Caribbean
Lt. Col. R. E. Jarrel, deputy
Chief of Staff for operations at
CAirC, has been named the Pa Panama
nama Panama Area project officer. Proj Project
ect Project officers from other services
withing the area include Cmdr.
S. E. Taylor, 15th Naval District;
Lt. Col. B. G. Taylor, Jr., U. S.
Army Caribbean-Pacific; Lt 'Col
A J. McDuff, U.S. Army Carib-bean-Atlantic;
and .Maj. William
D. Small, Jr., Caribbean Air
The slogan this year is again
"Prtumr Vnr Poor,!'
Consult Al Once
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.,
March 1 (UP) Amb a s s a d o r
James J. Wadsworth, America's
newly appointed disarmament
negotiator, says he will confer
"Almost liloTMiHll with other
U.S. officials on arms-reduction
Wadsworth is expected to turn
first to secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' arms policy advis advisersretired
ersretired advisersretired Gens. Alfred M.
Gruenther and Walter Bedel;
Smith, former Uhder-secretary
of state Robert A. Lovett and
former High Commissioner for
Germany John J. McCloy.
The Ambassador said a meet meeting
ing meeting of the U.N. Disarmament
Commission might be called if a
majority of its members believed
it would be "Useful." He said the
United atates believes the U.N.
should be the principal forum
for arms talks.
"It is true that occasionally it
will be necessary to hold certain
conversations outside of some of official
ficial official U.N. body, but I feel that
the U.N. should hold an umbrel umbrella
la umbrella over this entire business of
disarmament," he said.
Wadsworth said that if Russia
carries out its threat to boycott
the Disarmament Commission, it
will be" up to the Security Coun Council
cil Council to decide what the next step
group health insurance plan. It
is headed by Robert Van Wargn Wargn-er.
er. Wargn-er. Davis said the. board would an announce
nounce announce the details of the addition additional
al additional benefits which will be given
GALE E, DAVIS, vice president of Mutual of Oma ha Insurance Company, seated in center, is here
to discuss renegotiation of the company's annual contract for group health insurance for Panair.a
Canal Company-Canal Zone Government employes. Seated at his right is Robert Van Wagner, presi president
dent president ol the Group Insurance Board, and at his left, Ellis Fawcett, vice president of the board.
Standing, "left to right, are,: John O. Boler, manager of Mutual's franchise department; Charles M.
Brandl, Insurance Board member; and I. J. Mc Carthy, local representative of Mutual of Omaha.
Armed Forces Day proclaimed
by President Dwight D. Eisenhow
er is primarily for the Dubhc to
look at the U.S. national defense
Principal emphasis will be plac placed
ed placed on the relationship oetween
United States national strength
and the nations' peaceful aspira aspirations.
tions. aspirations. Feature of the observance will
be open houses programs and
community projects 1:o be held
on both sides of the Isthmus.
Aibrook Air Force Base will be
the location of the Pacific side
program while Fort Davis will
conduct the program for Atlantic
To give. United States and" Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian citizens a better under understanding
standing understanding of personal equipment and
the team work of the military
service components of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command, both programs
will feature exhibits, demonstra demonstrations,
tions, demonstrations, air shows, and other milita military
ry military activities.
j The Army, Navy, Air Force
and Marine Corps, as well as,
the Panama Canal and civic or organizations
ganizations organizations will participate.
The Fort Davis open house will
be held from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.,
and Aibrook will open its gate
at 11 a., until '6 p.m.
The combined choir that sung
nuruig tne muy wanam Panama
Crusade is again rehearsing, and
a'l of its members are being urged
These rehearslas are held ev every
ery every Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.
at the Balboa U.S.O. Y.M.C.A.
gymnasium, and the preparation
is for the easier sunrise service
to be held at Fort Amador on
The guest conductor of the choir
is Neil V. Branstetter, supervisor
of music in the Canal Zone Schools.
The music being prepared con consists
sists consists of two Easter hymns, "Je "Jesus
sus "Jesus Christ is Risen Today" and
"The Day of Resurrection" and
four anthems, "Jesus, Word of
,God Incarnate" by Mozart, "I Am
Aipna and Omega" by Stainer.
"O Death, Where Is Thy Sting"
by Stainer, and the "Hallelujah
Chorus" by Handel.
All members of the choir are
urged to be present at every re rehearsal,
hearsal, rehearsal, and newcomers who can
sing are also invited. All, music
is provided through the Chaplain-toe aircraft involved," a spokes spokes-cy
cy spokes-cy of the U. S. Armed Forces, man said.
Receive Additional Insurance Benefits
employes this year at no extra
cost, later in the week.
Ivan McCarty has been local
manager of the company since
Dec. 10, he said. Former manag manager
er manager Andrew Wright retired.
Ground Is Broken
Chapel Af Gulick
Ground was broken in a brief
ceremony at Fort Gulick last week
to begin construction of a $260,000
chapel which will serve men of the
Catholic, Protestant and Jewish
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding general, U,S. Army
Caribbean,, turned the first spade spadeful
ful spadeful of dirt to signify the start of
construction which is scheduled fur
completion in December of this
On hand to participate in the
ceremonies were chaplains H. F.
Donovan, USARCARIB Chaplain
Carroll G. (Jhapne and Edward A.
Koalowski, both of Fort Gulick.
Col. Gines Perez, Fort Gulick post
commander, introduced Harrold.
The construction of the chapel
will bring to an end the use of
barracks and other makeshift ar
rangements- as chapels. The new
chapef is a combination of modern
and traditional design and will
accommodate up to 300 persons.
Other features to be included in
the new building are offices for
both Catholic and Protestant chap chaplains,
lains, chaplains, a sacristy, and air condi conditioning.
tioning. conditioning. Windows will be construct constructed
ed constructed of fiberglass and the chapel will
have a low ceiling due to the
air-conditioning system. Plans call
for the pews, lectern, pulpit and
altar to be constructed of mahoga mahogany.
ny. mahogany. US Bomber Crash
In Britain Causes
LONDON, March 1 fUP)-The
U.S. Air Force hurriedly calmed
British fears of an atomic "fall
out" leak today bv denying that
a B-47 Stratojet bomber involv
ed in a, freak accident carried
The Stratojet was one of a
fleet of similar planes based at
Greenham in Berkshire. It ex
ploded and burned late yesterday
when it was hit by one of two
3000-gallon fuel tanks jettisoned
by another B-47 that developed
engine trouble as lt flew over
The second tank hit a hangar
and set It afire. Other bombers
were moved to safety.
Air Force officials reacted
swiftly to London newspapers'
bl? banner headlines reporting
"Town Gets.H-Fright," "Bomber
Blast Drama" and "H-Plane
mere were no nuciear weap
ons of any kind aboard either of
Davis said that his company
has been greatly encouraged by
the results of the program on the
Canal Zone. He might possibly re return
turn return here with a view towards
expanding their operations into
Officers of Local 900 have unanimously approved a
new.wage policy, chairman Harold W. Rerrie announced
The union wants' local raters to get the same percent percentage
age percentage wage increase as any authorized for US raters (lur (luring
ing (luring the current session of Congress.
The Senate Friday voted' pay raised for 2,500,000
Federal workers, but it js expected that at least some of
the increases may be vetoed by President Eisenhower.
NFGE vice president Rufus Lovelady estimated that
about 3000iJS raters on the Canal 2one will be affected
by the increase.
In a letter to 'Canal Zone Gov. William E. Potter,
Rerrier said that unless the union's new policy were adopt adopted,
ed, adopted, once the single Wage scale came into force non-citizen
employes paid at US rates would always benefit from Con Con-gressordered
gressordered Con-gressordered wage hikes, while local raters would not.
This, the AFL-CIO union leader contended, would widen
the gap between US-rate and local-rate salaries.
Rerrie wrote potter that "dur "during
ing "during the February session of the
executive board of Local MO,
AFSCME, AFL-CIO, the members
of the board made a study of
oossible impacts future wane In
creases which may be authorized
by the united states congress
for the U.8.-rate employes would
have on C.Z. noh-U.8. citizen
wage rates once the bill to es establish
tablish establish the Basic Single Wage
Scale in the canal Zone is ap ap-nroved
nroved ap-nroved and placed into opera operation."
tion." operation." "It is the opinion of our offi officers,"
cers," officers," Rerrie wrote, "that once
the single wage scale is estab established,
lished, established, those non-U.St citizen
employes paid at United States
rates would always benefit from
wage increases approved by the
Congress, while those paid at lo locality
cality locality rates would not receive
"This situation will no doubt
contribute considerably to. the
continuous widening of the gap
between salaries paid to em employes
ployes employes compensated at United
States rates and those compen compensated
sated compensated at Jocality rates.
"A glaring example is al almost
most almost imminent if the Congress
should approve a wage increase
during this session for postal
and other government em employes.
"Consequently," Rerrie contin-
With regard. :o a query as to
why several ampjoyes at Thurs Thursday's
day's Thursday's Diablo Town Meeting com complained
plained complained that they were not getting
rebates irom the company iast
enough, Davis replied":
"We process hund'eds of claims
here. Once inN a while you arj
bound to run into dissatisfaction,"
Davis explained that someimest
employes fail to mention they are
insured by Omaha when they en enter
ter enter the hospital. This results hi
slight delays in processing papers.
"We are in a position to pay
claims 24 hours after thoy reach
us m final form," he added. The
claims are all paid m the Canal
Zone, not from the States, Davis
The insurance o'ficial stated
that the Zone represents one of
the largest groups of government
employes they have ever insurpd.
"Results here are so encourag encouraging,"
ing," encouraging," he said, "that we are think thinking
ing thinking of trying the plan in, other
piaces overseas as well.
Davis expects to leave tonicht
Boler will remain on the Isthmus
for another week conferring with
the Group Insurance Board.
CHADDfSDEN, England (UP)
Mrs. Mary Maxwell had such a
good hiding place for her dour
key that she couldn't find it and
called firemen to help her entr
the house Thursday. She returned
from a shopping trip and found
that the coal dealer had dumped
several hundred pounds ol coal
on the shed floor where sh-3 keeps
ued, "our organization is respect respectfully
fully respectfully requesting that immediate
consideration be v eiven bv the
Canal zone Administration to-
wmu tne gr
uiiKieas snouifl annrnvo
increases for thn.
en uioyes pam at United State
rates, commencing with any in increases
creases increases authorized in this session
of the congress.
We believe our request la
reasonable and definitely not
inconsistent with the principle
of equal treatment for Fana Fana-man
man Fana-man ans and Americans work work-'"tbe
'"tbe work-'"tbe Canal Zone as set
torth in treaty commitments
between the two nations."
J?.6"1 stated later that tho
?n i""!1?"1 nlon ln Washing Washington
ton Washington is being advised of the new
wage policy approved by Local
900, urging the international
fleers to proceed along these
lines whenever it is necessary tit
make representation before gov,
ernment agencies in Washington
in behalf of non-US. citizen eM
ployes in the Canal Zone.
Rerrie claimed that unless th
local union nursues thin tw 9i
icy as a permanent trend ii
wage program, those thousand!
of non-U.Se citizen tmaV
who will fall below the so-caBe
"cut-off-point" in the prop
single wage scale will stand of
helplessly while the gap between
U.S.-rate and local-rate wagef
continues to widen.
US Abandons Plans
To Sponsor Exhibit
Al Moscow Fair
WASHINGON, March 1 (UP)
The United States announced to today
day today that it had "reluctantly"
abandoned plans to sponsor a U.
S. exhibit at the month-long Inter International
national International Trade Fair in Moscow
Henry Kearns, assistant secra
tary of commerce for internation international
al international affairs, said this county had
been unable to obtain an agree agreement
ment agreement with Russia on content of
the exhibit or return of items to
Congress last summer voted
$2,200,000 for an official: exhibit at
the Moscow August fair. Yester Yesterday,
day, Yesterday, however, the House voted to
set aside nearly half of it for a
health exhibit at the Brussels
Fair in April. U., S. officials op opposed
posed opposed the health exhibit.
Kearns said there was not
enough time remaining before the
Moscow Fair opens for tns United
States to complete a display com comparable
parable comparable with those shown at other
He said his announcement
should not be interpreted ? rul ruling
ing ruling out a government exhibit in
Moscow next year if enough time
is allowed for thorough prepara preparations.
tions. preparations. Kearns said he believed th
success of U. S. exhibit at trade
fairs in 27 other nations -ould be
traced to the months oi paitistakN
ing preparation and voluntary e
operation of American industrief
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MI MM) M.IM t PANAMA M miCAI.
MMIillH II jJJpHj a)haB, corro
ST M (Mtr t d o Box '3 pnm w
T-unwewi 1-0740 (B LMWi
Cask commi pamambmcan. Panama
Optic it 179 Csi" AviNut mtwcim 'm an Utm aTTMrra
POHC10H MSPaCMNTATivu. JOSHUA S POWtUSi INC
345 KotON Av. Nm Ye. H7I N V
s s a bo
. 9 SO 13 00
F W m .Bv-ei is so "
Pit MOMTM. ftaVftfd'- i
KOH fix MONTH. IN ADVANCE-
THIS TOUW FOKUM TMt MADEM OWN CPLUttN
i - i- .,ka nt Tka Panama American
Tm MM hi m an QPwn ratlin ..-
nd aft nanofvo in m ,
u UM.. dnn'l ha timatieirt It N
Mit day Unn am pMMkti ta eieehef
Please try te kacp tka Ittterj limited to mm pas "9
Identity or tot? writer, is held hi ttrieleff ronrirjenee
Thii MWipapcr atsumet no recpomibilrrf o ftatiPtH or opMMPt
axpretud is letter from reader.
THE MAIL BOX
Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then
Third Dimension TV
BRFAST BEATING AMERICANS TAKE ALL THf BLAME
" AnH nnvr comes the Ee v. Billy Graham, who ofiserving poverty
. j2L?f isthmus then Xmli
chiug wrong in the BepuMlc of Panama must a se be tne lauu
UItowStoey Bet this idea is obvious. Certain Papama politicians
JdTesSr fry who tatow in their footsteps, here become adept at
1 nSt? cotUd afford to invest
g vmSrJUnyu.g causes of
ma' Or on what the Republic receives frorn the United States.' rUo
" Sane"o!nrAmeSnnSeast,beater8 who fall into the
trac ed taking the Maine lor everything. He urns does a great dis dis-Svice
Svice dis-Svice to rell deiaocracy snd fair- dealing among, nations and
i. nd,to. 8?cl.aL1USU.?;. . Diom, n., flraham was nuoted
featps tn nreseni the $70 imHion Navy base there to the new CariD-
flVraULn In Vanania, he denied, having said he favored tito;
iTlnS he h?d3 could understand why the Federation
aStts, of his prestige as a religious leader, what Dr. Graham
lys on these matters gets a big pj make
(as m TrSadror to economic relations -Us in Panama) by all
means let inm bring fort after he looks at the : facte
U he won't. take the time to stiffly, tot him stick to his reugious
kDitAnd while he's about it, he might-read Philip Wylie's "The In In-nocem
nocem In-nocem Ambassadors." It's on the best seller list. The religious views
gretay at variance with his own; but he may learn something
about foreign relations. Why Undercut
' a ti. Ai tv,A.it npmnrratic Coneressman Victor Anfuso's bid
to have the nnnuitv paid by the United States to Panama for use of
the Canal increased to $5,000,000 I was moved to wonder if Panama s
JaSterirfSot hive been more successful the present treaty
Sad Sen negotiated with a Democratic instead of a Republican
I am inclined to go along with the impression held here m Latin
America 2 S Re,mW,cans of the United States are more inclined
to swell the coffers of the high and the mighty ratheMhan to help
m sweti m V"" 1 ,,"..i,.,ij At th.. mp t me. the ooOOsite is
vne weaa ana uie uuirnuuuutu. -
usiiaUy held to be true with regard to the Democrats.
.l ti .itTito statpa trpstv is cenerallv re
. .T .1 it. ;-,nmn,,amonl nf rp almns between
praea as step xorwau i 'r"'T""vr. ,a Tw.w. wa
(r two coumries, U stiu leaves mucn w oe ui cu. ---j
Qiw.t nrrtROflr it would ;be much towards soothing some, of
be sore -snots left bv the present treaty.
One of the many points wmcn kjbvc v
disgjsted is the fact that as a result of the tax reduction n hquo
sold to Canal Zone customers, the yearly income of the Panama
government suffers a cut which is sometimes more than the $1,500, $1,500,-000
000 $1,500,-000 increase in the Canel annuity agreed upon ip the 1955 treaty.
ihis and other things wili constantly, .add more fuel, to the idea
of Panama getting a straight 50 per cent cut of the Panama Canal s
annual take from the tolls paid by vessels which transit the water-
. n i An not ni,oh mnrn nut of the eXOlOl-
iti,n f ti.pir natural resources by U.S. interests, so why shouldnt
Panama get more out of the use of its advantageous geographic po
"ti6n- A Panamanian
By CREDE CALHOUN
MORE ABOUT LEWIS B. MORE
So many- people, who read my
column about the brain-washing
and ousting of Lewis B. Moore
from an important position in the
Panama Canal organization, have
ased me for more- information
about Lewis, that I am pleased to
Some people, who speke to me
about the column said there were
others who got the "treatment"
from the new Washington and
OI course, that is well known,
but I know of no C3se quite
so ruthless as that of Lewis
Moore. I also happened to know
more about his case than tne
You are reminded that Lewis was
not good enough, alter a long
and excel'ent record with the Can
al, for the new administration. My
first column gave something of the
excellent record Lewis made in
Korea. Now I'll try to tell some something
thing something o' what he is doina now.
He and Evelyn have established
residence in Rangoon where Lewis
is technical adviser to Premier U
inu oi Burma.
But first a sentimental, non nontechnical
technical nontechnical diversion. Romantic is
the word for Rangoon. It qhas
been a dream city to me since
vBiij vvimu utuuu uotD) wiicii
oldtimers.-then young timers, sane
under the spell of the tropical
moon and the stimulation of Cana
dian Club. One of our favorites
was Kipling's "Mandalay." Omer
Malsbury and I are oerhaos the
only members of the Miraf lores
gang yjn the Isthmus today.
"By the old Moulmein Pagoda,
lookin' eastward to the sea,
There's a Burma girl a-settin
and I know she thinks of me."
That's the way the couplet runs
and later this most familiar aua-
"Can't vou 'ear their paddles
chunkin' from Rangoon to Man Man-dalayP
dalayP Man-dalayP "On the road to Mandalay,
Where the flyin'- ishes play,
An' the dawn comes up like
thunder outer China 'cross the
Without doubt the most popular
"Ship me somewhere east of
,Suez, where the best is like
Where there arn't no, Ten
Commandments an' a man can
raise a thirst."
Since the Bureau of the Budget has no interest in the health and
m ik. u;i..,. i,. th. Canal 7nnp nprhans we should 00
somelliiig to bring the problem of our antiquated over-heated schools
to their notice.
,1,1 ii rmianucntvi in takpn an tours, dn t lev I13VC
the opportunity to visit the schools in the early afternoon, when the
Ktii inu hoat ann simmiess. ciiu uie umauiuca
and children work could be brought home to them? Or do they trav-
l ....... in,.rl ennt tn nnnthpr until cocktail time?
fl ATU1U MUO auT.unuiHvuvu w . . nil
1 havd nothing against cocktail diplomacy if it works. But l
,iL tw.r .no in Hnino ourselves an iniustice if we do not taite tne
uuu uu. v ""-"o r -
l : ... . ...... da trtv noppnt cphnnls
ouuoriuiuiy w icau ui nun. "i wv.... . .....
Sputnik has jolted the United States into realizing that they are
behind the times educationally. Schools throughout the nation are a
ui.- iTo.... ;h thic small pnmmnnitv we enuld well USC
some of the profits of the Panama Canal Company to give the chil children
dren children an opportunity to learn and to demonstrate to the many people
who tome through this Isthmus that the United States is trying to
correct some of her errors and tend to her own knitting.
For a country which is always telling other people what they
should do,, we have certainly made fools of ourselves as far as edu education
cation education goes. let's try to improve the schools here, now.
DEAN OP DIPLOMATS
Can you explain to me why the new Papal Nuncio has at once
become Dean of the Diplomatic Corps?
By its essence, the term "Dean of the Corps'' implies either out outright
right outright seniority in service, or that the holder of the post is a senior
membei of the local envoys, experienced in the ways and problems
"of the country. iU ,.r, ..
Not only in Washington, but other world capitals, isn't the Dean
chosen on that basis.
Why should religion take exceptional precedence in this temporal
The Ambasador of France I understand, really has the sen seniority.
iority. seniority. While he would doubtless be the last person to wish it, should
not he logically succeed Monslgnor Bernier as "Dean"?
Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
No. 102 Central Ave!
for any information please
- call Phone 2-9127
But. since Evelvn is with him.
Lewis is not playing around witn
any "Burma girl." He wottldn t
katfii lima if W. uiam '. T
he goes to Mandalay as he surely
1 1 it ...ill K- ..
Here are a iew notes from a re
port i have received trom Ran
Lewis' days are largely taken up
with meetings apparently two a
aay, at least. He is on many
uuveniinem Doaras, ana ms most
cnnslnnt fHnur mrwlrnv ;a
nuinci io U1C
secretary of Prime Minister U Nu
nuuiii ue aces several umes 3 08V.
Promior TI XT,, : J i
. .vumvi j nu UlCaiUCp at
meeting each Friday, when it
all in .Burmese with intpmrptp
At other times they dispense with
that and all speak English. The
meetings depend, of course, on the
KlirmPOA iikoipm.n .II T-i
-"""- viipuiuau 0u are ourm
officials) while some go like clock
1imilr i 1 L. I.
"uii in uuiers me ciock ri
iney taiK of them as one-cup
or two-cup conferences. They s6em
te onng in tea and cakes or
coffee and cakes every hour or
A thrpecup conference is some
thinn n li. L, n
f ia"i aooui. ay tnat time
the Burmans have their bare feet
comfortably up and the poor fo foreigners
reigners foreigners in. collars and ties are
My report says there are four
English newsDarjprs in Bo
which is more than we've had in
Tn all f II
on vi mem me iron Cur-
hi"n Tntest a beler ss
than the West, but the editorials
a" frequently skeptical.
The main fare concerns the na nationalized
tionalized nationalized business corporations,
but this is spiced with the
usual run of kidnappings, rob robberies
beries robberies and murders.
rpPn?I even iave columnists. One
Ify wr,9to an amusing- skit
about the "improvements" under
the cooperatives. He reminded his
readers that in the "bad old Brt Brt-isn
isn Brt-isn days" going shopping was a
great bore. All you had to do
was to ask for the product and
pfly i or it.
f0W a,l 'S much more fun, he
. Tu, u? 01 irymg to and
wftVn uthe C0lPe-atives. He
warns t.hxt urkAn 4- ...
r. .u Liuiea win let them
know well in advance so that they
wiu nave time to handle the situa-
ihat .sounds like some of the
letters in the Mail Box about the
saXma ComPany commit-
when Lewis gete-U Nu and his
government filled with technical
advise, he might take a crack at
.As I recaU it at One time he
had something to do with the com com-118S?flta
118S?flta com-118S?flta ,n the Canal Zone, that
should ha ve given him experience
that might help him in Rangoon.
At any rate it appears that
Lewis is not adding to the grow growing
ing growing number of unemoloverJ and
that Iw has a fairly interesting
and responsible job.
PARKING PROBLEM SOLVED The horse and buggy age isn't over, at least not in Middle-
field, Ohio, where most of Geauga County's Amishmen trot in daily to do their shopping.
! Spurnhig automobiles or other modern rnean of transportation, the Amishmen still use their
horses and buggies. So White Bros, market came up wi,th ttys neat solution, a reserved) parking
I area 6olely for the Ve of Dobbin and his master.
1 I I I 14V
sjW1 y m'mnm
w m wmm
dOT J 11,
; 1 5 '
' BbB aBaBaBaaKi:,:
Come in...see the colors Diana Lynn
chose for her livinf room .
Walls and wiling 54fl Sags
Brick Wall 942 Charcoal
Interior tm is so easy to apply
that you can have a new room in
just a few hours. No muss, no fuss,
no painty odor! Onca you put
Faze on your walls and woodwork
your room will stay new and fresh
looking years and years 'causa
Faze is so durable and washable.
Choose Interior Faze in tha
"Trend Tones" color scheme
selected by Diana Lynn or
' hundreds of other, fashion-right
General Paint Corporation
Opposite Social Security Building
Almacen Esfuerzo Juvenil
Almacen Julio Spiegel
DA V ID:
slobs? Only norson 1 have heard of who really missed the
newspapers during the February-long strike was a Pacific Pacific-side
side Pacific-side housewife wno was trying to housebreax a pupp.
Messy operation, she confioed, without plenty of news
As for the rest of you, the only reaction reported was
a DiissTui contentment to wallow in your own ignorance.
So he it.
I mentioned gratjtude. Those who are in the habit o'
rolling a bloodshot eyeball over the Isthmian situation
, from time to time will realize that in certain political
circle gratitude towards the United State, for anything
whatsoever, is about as commonplace as frostbite here hereabouts.
abouts. hereabouts. I'ma ..U U n X. .1 1 . .1. x 1 1 A I I
in iuiu mai a mil jrear aner Tne uo Army naa put
lerus as emergency enener tor victims ot the Colon fire
in tQQO AiiHUiH. j i .1 ... 1 .
M vuinpioiiiis arose upon ine xiantic-siae air xo xne
efteWt'lhat the Gr
which was beginning to leak. All in all so it seemed the
tente and other aid comprised just another Gringo im-
nfiAi.. al I II v
juainuii on ine long-suTTenng ranamaniatis.
It is encouraging, therefore, that Panama's First
Citizen, President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., has rapidly
v.-" aw, juri 10 see xnax mere snail De no such nonsense
in the wake of the recent San Miguel fire, which left hun hundreds
dreds hundreds homeless and bereft of all their worldy goods. He
came through fast with gentlemanly letters of thanks for
the help from the Canal Zone,
v Ernestfto is in a position to say something about
the emergency operation. Unlike the Administration in
Dower at the tim nf tha, rnir, iv u ts. j.il,. ..
i 1 ilx nc gui ins nuirunisira-
tidn right in there beside the rescue services and set about
succoring the homeless. One result: the fast-built emer emergency
gency emergency housing behind the old Tivoli commissary.
. li case you missed .it, here is how Ernestito went on
recoYd, a told by US Ambassador to Panama, Julian F.
"I have received a letter from PresirfAnt Ho la Cuar.
Mia expressing nis warm appreciation or the assistance
rendered by the civilian and military authorities in the
Canal Zone, during and after the fire in the San Miguel
district of Panama.
''This timely assistance and friendly cooperation,
according to the president, will inevitably strengthen the
existing friendly relations between the two countries,
which he personally welcomes."
It might be a good idea if a copy of this letter were ',
posted on the bulletin board of the National Assembly, for
ready reference during the customary discussions of the
perfidious and parsimonious course of conduct persisted In
by the United States in general, and the Canal Zone in
particular, with regard to Panama.
' .Beside the President's courteous letter could be post posted,
ed, posted, for perusal by Assemblymen, some statistics of the
C&na I Zone s niggardly attitude towards Panama after the
San Miguel fire.
I Kit''" r- I '
Jan. 19, for instance, three days after the blaze,
Army cooks working from field kitchen in the National
Stadium served 625 breakfast, 834 dinners and 690 sup suppers
pers suppers to the fire refugees.
The Armv had alresirlv rvrnvirlarl k Jau t
: j rv"uvui u" mo uoj ui ino
fire, 1600 cots, 100 blankets, 20 tents, seven kitchens
(including one at which hairy Army cooks tenderly turned
out formulae for babies), 10 vehicles, and for clearing the
fire site two tractors and oneqrane.
''"'' "'.y '"'
Just how much families and individuals on military
posts in the Zone donated to the homeless is not ca ca-talegued,
talegued, ca-talegued, but it took several heavy Army trucks to lug
it all over to the stadium for sorting and distribution by
Right from the time six Canal Zorfe fire rigs pitched
in to help the Bomberos in their massive task of con controlling
trolling controlling the blaze the civilian element in the Canal Zone
was in there helping the unfortunate, too. the Cpmmis Cpmmis-sary
sary Cpmmis-sary kicked in with a massive supplies lint, ranging from
two cans of Klim te 11,400 wooden forks. A
How much Zonians gave directly to fire victims they
knew personally fellow workers maids and so forth
wjii never De counxea. uut it was plenty. t
The donors weren't generous with the idea of getting
another.star in their crown. But they d probably be jus,
happy not to find themselves and their legislators lambast lambasted
ed lambasted as a bunch of skinflint usurpers next time the National
Assembly circus comes to town.
It could also be hoped that the voters who select the
Assemblymen might entertain some reservations con concerning
cerning concerning the 20-20 vision of any politician who depicts the
Gringos as industriously spending a 24-hour day, seven
days a ween snarcning xne Deans ana rice our ot ine
mouths of undernourished Panamanians.
I don't admire back scratching any more than I do
dishonest abuse. Just let's lay that the Zonians turned
In several truckloads of evidence of their sympathetic
hearts, and let's says that those Panamanians who so
gladly received the kindnesses will well know who is
telling the truth next time some of their politicians, mak making
ing making a grab for some cheap publicity, take off on the
'' ' J ......... -' ;,fV'Vl
Let's also acknowledge that heading the list of those
Panamanians who know a good, kindly deed when they
see one is President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT, by its absence, must
have made all sorts of interesting moolah for you un un-appreciative
appreciative un-appreciative bunch through February. But not a word of
thea-ilts frnm anv of vou. Not one.
You can't kid me, you wet-wltted lot. The worry you
naA iliirliM U nrintar.' anriLf Uiatf nn Ulkatkar finilnilt
II and Explorer would bump into each other, nor whether
ike was well enough to go golfing, nor whether they would
manage to balance the 1958 budget in a remote province
of Albania whose name I cannot spell. The only worry you
had was whether, for lack of printers, they would run
out of lottery tickets. I know the self-seeking sort of
bunch you are.
Well, wliy don't you seek a little of whatever brought
79 Panama Canal pilots
dollars each in a lawsuit against the Canal, decided
THE SUNDAY AMERICAS
P A Of THRO
SAVINGS GUARANTEE AND SATISFACTION
whan ipu buy at
lint Ay Ik fittitif
LONDON, March 1 One of
the brawniest ina most wiuea wiuea-wane
wane wiuea-wane Londoners I know is a tall,
broad-snouidered Scot. His biceps
a.one are touah as piston roos,
ana his eyes are muiti-direcuon-at,
seeming to swivel on b a 11 11-btarings.
btarings. 11-btarings. .
At times, with others of simi
lar bent, a drink a glass of beer
with him at a weJ-nnown rail-
but his occupation was unknown
to me untd me other morning
when, hunting for an obscure
aireet in the tieigravia district, 1
gsked a policeman at Hyae Park
sn it's vou." he said, ana
(hero was mv tall "Scot, in his
biue-helmetted disguise, failing
w ormc in thn verv vortex o.
nerhans the biegest traffic swirl
m i no Mpirnnnlis.
No wonder his biceps work lke
oistons and his eyes swivel on
Hvdft Park Corner, among the
finest outdoor show peaces in Lon
don, which people come to see
from the ends of the world, is for
the nedestnan one of the most be
wiidering traffic whirligigs, int he
Even with the combined aid of
color signals and white gloved
nolicemen. the act of getting
from stately Apsley Gate across
to the Green Park and Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Hill is rather like shooting
the rapids or raversing Niagara
on a tieht rope.
Tens of thousands of citizens
perform the feat daily, fortified
no doubt by the sight of St.
Georee's Hospital, which flanks
the site', and the adjacent head
quarters of the Royal Society for
ine rrevenuon oi Aeciuems.
Life will seem tame when- the
.London County Council's new $14,
eoO.OOO Hyde Park improvement
scheme takes shape in the next
year of two.
The Minister of Transport has
just described it as the largest
single road improvvement in cen
tral London for SO years.
While east and west traffic will
plunge through underpass tunnels
pedestrians will have their sub
ways, too, leading to a "1 a r g e
restful, grassed island" with lawns
Not all the tracks, though, will
be submerged. An intersecting
roaaway skirting the tamous wu
ington Arch will be retained for
ceremonial occasions so that pro processions
cessions processions can pass through the
gateways into Hyde Park and on
to Marble Arch, a mile to north
Here fountains and sculptures
will embellish another quiet pre
cinet next to Orators' Corner, that
stronghold of tree speech, where
anyone in tnis democratic country
may stand up and spout what he
k.rf t ,i:.: us u.
jivcO ouw i. ui aeuiuuii or DiaspHC'
Hubert Bennett, architect to the
London County Council, has shown
us models which go a Ion way
to prove that the dual aim oi
modernizing these magnificent
sites for high speed traffic flaw,'
Vnd beautitying them, will at last
Not the least -splendid part of
the plan is the retention of a cer
emonial route. We in the United
Kingdom love processions. The
oldest form of display in the
world, they are outmoded by no
other kind oi show business, not
even the wide cinema screen or
television; and among all proces
sional routes, there is none more
noble than this royal road Unking
Westminster, Buckingham Palace
and the historic acres of H y d
While through traffic will main
tain its helter-skelter pace iif the
subways, processions can wend
their majestic way above it at
nothing more than a dignified
trot, the maximum we can allow
to any procession worthy of the
One ilmb of the Hyde Park pro
cessional route leads to Padding Padding-ton
ton Padding-ton station, the railway gateway
to 'Koyai Windsor.
'Use your charge
Use the ALDENS
summer catalog to
place your order.
More than 1900 items
at incredible prices.
Each one a latest
From this point, it is true, the
pace quickens. Queen Vistoriaaet
the fashion more than a century
ago when.t 6 the dismay of her
Ministers, she permitted herself
to be hurled at a mile a minute
by steam train from PacTdington
on the hew line to Windsor Castle.
How her august Majesty would
have gloried in the latest diesel
locomotives which have just be
gun supplanting steam locos at
As part of the new $3,360,000.-
000 modernization plan of British
Railways, Western Region are re
placing 200 steam engines with
130 diesel expresses.
At the inaugural run this
month, the first of the batch, a
2000 horsepower diesel, hydraulic
eneine named Active reached
speeds ef more than94mph When
naming a mne-coacn nam. ine
passenger list included Transport
Minister Harold Watkinson and
British Transport Commission
chairman Sir Brian Robertson.
Driver Tom Stevenson was all
smiles as I watched him take
his arm-chair seat in what seem seemed
ed seemed more like an air pilot's cabin
than the cab of a locomotive.
The elaborate equipment includ
ed an automatic train control
which applies the brakes if the
signals are at danger.
The 119-mile fun from Padding-
ton to the West-country port of
Bristol, including three stops, was
covered in 124 minutes.
Many overseas visitors will be
enjoying trips this year behind
these new smooth-running diesel
locomotives on such well known
trains as the Bristoliau and the
Talking of guests from abroad,
the British Travel and Holidays
Association has just announced
that 1957 was a record year for
Britain's tourist industry.
About 1,178,600 visitors crossed
our snores, an increase of over
six per cent on the total for 195$.
More than 250j0Q0 came from
other countries of the Commonwealth.
THREE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the U.S. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Otflce have been
Dresented with Department of the Army performance awards. Col. Jobie J. Dixon, second
from lift USARCAREB Quartermaster, gave the certificates at a ceremony in hU. office. Frank
Mareoena deft, laundry superintendent, field service division, received a sustained superior
M'formancl award for performance of duties during the period from July, 1958 to June, 1957.
Next to Dixon is Mrs. Elizabeth S. Price, supervisory clerk in the property disposal branch,
roooivpH a sustained sunerior nerformance award. On the right is Mrs. Mary H. Engelke,
:ierk typist in the program' and budget section, who also waa presented with a sustained
superior performance award. (P-S. Army Photo)
. 1 .. 1 7
Stassen Quite Certain NATO
Will Agree On Nuclear Test Ban
WASHINGTON, March 1"(UP) -Former
Harold E. Stassen, taking sharp
issue with President Eisenhower,
said today he was 'quite certain"
omer inatu nations would go
aiong with a temporary U. S.
soviet nuclear test' ban.
He also said it would be "im
possible" to get an arms agree agreement
ment agreement with Russia on Eisenhowr
er's present terms.
Stassen told the Senate disar
mament subcommittee that the
President supported the idea last
June but that someone apparent apparently
ly apparently Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles had changed his mind.
However, he repeatedly refused
to discuss his differences with
Dulles on this country's disarm
ing uiai it wouia not ne "proper
tor him to do so.
Where Do Wt Go
"The important thing is where"
do we go from here," Stassen
Meanwhile, it was learned that
. the United States and its North
Atlantic maty Ames agreed m
Paris ytsterday on a two poi-nt
plan to try to break the disarma
ment deadlock with Russia. It
meeting early next month
in New York of the 25-natfon U.N.
Disarmament Commission. The
Soviet Union is boycotting the
commission because Communist
nations are in a minority.
If the Soviets still refused to
attend the commission mteting,
the lilies WOUld refer (hp riisar.
mament issue to the U. N. Secur Security
ity Security Council in hopes of getting ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations started again. The
arms talks would be outside the
Security Council, however, and Its
only role would be to get things
Must Apply Pressure
The mam idea would be to put
world pressure on the Soviets to
Stassen was the Senate sub-
eemmrttet's first witness, in a
kew series of disarmament, hear
ings. He appeared less than 24
koors after the Atomic Energy
Commission announced Rossia
fcad loosed two new giant nuclear
Parents Ask Mercy
For Youth Who
PALO ALTO, Calif., March 1
(UP) Prety Deena Bonn, 17,
slain by a neighborhood boy who
selected his Victim by"- chance,
was buried yesterday. Her grief
stricken parents urged mercy lor
the slayer of their only child.
Thomas Wallace Cordry III, 19,
who said he yielded td an "urge"
to kilt a girl, was'held on a mur murder
der murder charge. His attorney said he
would plead not guilty and not
guilty by reason of insanity.
"I do not want reveng-," said
John Bonn. 59. the girl's father.
"The boy doesn't need punish
ment, only help.
"I feel great sorrow for what
happened but I do not feel foe
boy went out to commit a crime.
A huge thunderbolt naa bunt up
inside of him and it just happen happened
ed happened to strike us."
Bonn and nis wue, Maria 94,
established a memorial scholar scholarship
ship scholarship for their daughter ,at Cub Cub-berley
berley Cub-berley High School where she
was1 a popular-honor student.
Cordry, a sophomore at Stan Stanford
ford Stanford University, told police that
he had been tormented ior
months by an 'urge ;o Kill a
pirl and then raoe her.' He set
out in his white, convertible Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to pick up a victim'. Failing,
he returned-home and telephoned
the Bonn girl who lived across
the street. He drove her to a re remote
mote remote part of the Stanford campus
and shot her m tne neaa.
Cordry said he changed
vmind about raping the girl
drove instead to the police
tion where he, confessed.
lANklRS RATI CUT
NEW YORK, March 1 (UP) -Rates
on bankers acceptances
have 'been .cut by of 1 per cent
by First Boston Corp., Discount
Corp. of New York. Briggs,
Schaedle a Co. and Salomon
Bros, a Hutzler.
ADOPTS PICI SYSTEM
BAYSIDE, N, March 1 (UP) (UP)-Sylvania
Sylvania (UP)-Sylvania Corning Nuclear
Corp. today announced it is adopt
ing a singe lixed price system
covering the purchase and deliv delivery
ery delivery of nuclear products for its
opened the hearings with a warn
ing that "if we cannot soon bb
tain some curtailment of the arms
Tace it rs tenerally a creed that
ail mankind 1 in peril."
Stassen said "it is very lmnort
ant that the world now move, for
Ward into the, first step of Ms
proposed four-parts disarmament
proposal. 'It calls lor a two-year
ban on atomic tests bj this coun country
try country and. Russia.
Latin maid to work in Panama for 4 months and to
go to the States for 2 years. Must bs honest, has
references, experience, and likes young children.
Apply personally to Panama Insurance Co. building.
Room 307, Tuesday, March 3, 9:00 a.m.
all very pretty from
The President told his news
conference yesterday, nowever,
that Stassen'sv''irst step" would
be difficult to accomplish be
cause some NATO nations would
refuse to go along. He said they
want to test their nuclear weap weapons.
ons. weapons. J
But Stassen said he was "still
quite certain" the NATO nations
would support tbe -frst step."
He said that even if some of
them balk, the important thing
was to get Russia and the United
States to stop testing nuclear
Yemen To Join
CAIRO fUP.)-Yemenite Crown
Prince Seif al-Islam El Badr an announced
nounced announced formally today that his
country has decided to join the
United Arab Republic.
El.Badr's announcement, issued
Shortly after his arrival by air
from Yemen, confirmed reports
that have circulated here ever
sinee .the union of Egypt and
Syria was first proclaimed.
- The Crown Prince said Yemen's
Priest-King Ahmed has authorized
him to sign an agreement adding
the sun-baked Red Sea state to
The addition of Yemen to the
ernnninc would increase its mem
bership to three states, noae of
which adioins any of the others.
ism! and Jordan separate Egypt
from Syria and Saudi Arabia sep
arates Yemen from agypt.
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
THRU THE IRONING HOUR!
thf BIG ironing
aid in rfi. box.
we have received a wonderful
stock of tbe newest hats at
ALDENS special price of
25 yds. wide in
If : .1
Ones upon sr time...
One baby llcf wm likt .liHtlwf
Vou puthca prlud H. perm wu
too bit fw hancloKt. imnoo mil
hwtfnatc li wouldn'i fii mint limiiy
cir' to you all Msyvo home And
ihtn okc day. acwral ytan ip.
Father folded it!
Thai laihriwH hmoM Putnwvand
. ihai's how FOLD A ROLA hapDtrmi
From a falhtM wuh to makt lilt hpt,m
tot hi, own wHc andchiUttn fttw int
complnt lint of now fmmi Qualify
Pnenon FOl,DA Product!
Thry all fold, of count
51 and 60 threads
Nylon in latest colors
Skirts, shorts and O 09
blouse at ALDENS' jJi'Q
10 discount C. Z. Employees
NOW YOU CAN MAKE MORE MONEY
t. im in thai better iob when It is offered to you. Prepare now for the opportunities that will
!iVS-2fi T" me. WatioW COrVespondencechoo. offers over 200
courses Ftod ; rt koi. them today by filllnr out the coupon below and mailing tt to:
Box iih, 8eranton, Pa, B.S.A.
WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me ''How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet
.k.,. k. ,... aarhinh i hit checked below:
rhartial lint W 277 cofirses) G'IPPA
-O Ar Conditioning Refrigeration
O Building Contractor
O Carpenter and Mill Work
O Commercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping and Accounting
O Business Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Profeesional Secretary
O Chemical Engineering
(Partial list Of 277 ctyirses)
O General Chemistry O.Mathmatics
O Petroleum Engineering
O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
O Good English
O High School Subjects
W KM J
O Industrial Engineering
0' Mechanical Engineering
Q Practical Radio
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton end Woolen
O Finishing and Dyeing
M WmT' V MK
mm MBWrs mm
Cotton Plisse Nightgowns
also Opal, latest styles in
pastel colors, from
Pajamas, cotton plisse, long,
very pretty, from
FOR THE HOME
Cotton Pillow Cases, 131
threads at only .....
Chenille Bedspreads, fine, doubles, $S 28
in all colors. A bargain
Mattress Covers, doubles,
at ALDENS prices of
Complete stock of CANNON
sheets, pillow cases and
'towels at ECONOMY PRICES.
COMPLETE LINE OF THE FAMED MAX FACTOR BEAUTY PRODUCTS
SAVINGS . Our prices are guaranteed
lowest anywhere for merchandise of
SATISFACTION. .Everything you buy
from Aldens Is guaranteed to satisfy
you in every way, or your full purchase
will be refunded.
No. 102 CENTRAL AVf.
Subcommittee Chairman Hu
bert H Humphrey DC Minn.)
Tin StTNDAT AMEMCAK
Social and Otherwise
Jt mO L J k uLfL,
' 1 1
fl .sBfli&HI aHL.
FH a99 WKs
HH Jea.a.i bk. 1 &
"fl dl.sl Bp Hl
H jBEIP H H
111 BnlilSM W kfealm
S; :3j Hi
MISS JACQUELINE WILSON
MISS JACQUELINE WILSON BEC0ME3 ENGAGED
to WFW POINT CADET ARTHUR FREDERICK MACE
TO yBMd Frank Wilson of Fort Clayton .nominee the engagement nf
: their SaugMer Jacqueline, to Cadet Arthur Frederic' Mace, son of Br. Gen. and Mrs.
"JltT William and Mary. She Is a member of
! th5 "ffltSMSt'Cnit the Nmtcd States Military Academy at West Point.
'ly via, IMSA
!THE AIR LINE WHICH
Justo Arosemena Ave. Between 31st & 32nd Sts.
A7- 0749 a-oni
rf-s tfce seasoK-to SAVE!
BEACH SPORT WEAR
FANTASTIC SPECIAL SALE
continues at MOTTA'S
No .-Iterations I
SUPER CONVAIR 340
SERVES THE HEART OF THE
LEAVE TOCUMEN 8:30 KM.
ARRIVE SAN JOSE 9:15 A.M.
Your Travel Agent
Of f ices &-70 1X
Lu oo J to -4
VALID FOR 15 DAYS
mi ri. Amador
Miss Susan Frances Osborne,
daughter of Lieutenant Colonel
and Mrs. Hush P. Osborne of Ft.
Amador, became the bride of
1st Lt. Charles Joseph Ginn, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Ginn
nf Iran tnn Ohio, in ceremony
n the Ft. i Amador Chapel on Feb.
rtunlin (Colonel) H. F. Dono
van, U.S. Army Caribbean Chap Chap-laitr,
laitr, Chap-laitr, officiated at the nuptials,
after winch a reception for 200
guests was held in the Ft., Clay-
tnn rtfffr' Cluh
. Given in marriage by her fath
er, the bride wore a tiered gown
ufkiA nr a m rui v marlp with .1
j wunv J
square neckline and back-button
trim. Her illusion veu leu rrom
a halo trimmed with sequins and
seed pearls, and she carried a
white BibJe which held a spray
of white orchids.
Attending her were a sister of
the groom, Miss Mary Ginn, as
ma id of honor. Miss Connie Sue
Starr as flower girl, and the Miss
es Sallv Harrold and Bopree f res-
ton as bridesmaids. All wore
bouffant gowns of white imported
cotton with Juliet caps ot couoa
eyelet. Their Douquet were 01
Serving Lieutenant umn as oew
man was Col. Joseph F. Escude,
while groomsmen were 1st. Lt.
David P. Larsen and 1st Lt. Ken
neth -v. Kramer. Ushers were 1st
Lt. Dallas W. Clark, Joseph B.
MeAdams Jr., Franklin A. Hart,
Raymond Dertch, Charles e. Wil Williams
liams Williams and Richard C. IBaughman.
Msohert nf the Broom's fami
ly traveled to the Isthmus for
the wedding; and anotner guest
from th United States was an
aunt of the bride, Miss teoia
Curran of Shreveport, La.
prent nf hath the bride and
groom joined the young couple
and the bridesmaids m the re re-coivino
coivino re-coivino line Assisting at the re
ception Were Mrs. Milton L. Og-
Hon Vtrm .Tnaenh R. Russ. Mrs.
" 1 V
C. A. Beall Jr., Mrs. Frank J.
ci.a.iKorff lire nttn F.. Feier-
hein and Mrs. James C. Burns.
For their weddine tnn to San
ta Clara, Mrs. Ginn chose a blue
linen suit with matching accesso
Lpniennnt and Mrs. Ginn are
making their home at Ft. Clay Clay-tnn
tnn Clay-tnn where the lieutenant is as
signed with the 764th AAA Batta
lion. In May uiey win eave ne
Isthmus for Fort Bliss, Texafc
Ambassador of Ecuador
Th Ambassador of Ecuador Hu
go Moncayo Velez and his wife
.ntortnmeH with a amner ai ms
home last night In honor of the
Ambassador of Venezuela, Col. Es-
tehan Chalbaud cordona ano wrs.
Son Of Mexican
ui.:t. ummtmb.' ..aWuialP
Panama and Mrsf Rafael Fuentes
have as ttiehr gueit, their son,
r: iTuontea who arrived
yesterday for a visit of several
Also arriving yesterday for a
short stay at Hie Embassy were
Lie. 'and Mrs. Gutllermo Pasquel
Mrs. ttpmund Berger
Wuncheon At Hettl
Mrs. Sigmund IBerger, who la
visiting her son and daughter-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Mertin Ber Ber-ger,
ger, Ber-ger, was hostess at a luneon
-t Jt Panama Hilton.
Mrs. Berger gave the luncheon to
entertain some of the ladies
whose friendship has contributed
... l .. mnwih .MBit
so mucn 10 n vb-ihu
to Panama. She will return to
PRESS-ON INA1L COLOR
Easy to apply No Mess
It's Not a Lacquer-It's Not a False Nail
Remove oil ollh with nenotly remover. Remove ded eullcle lne
in clear wtr. Dry nails thoroughly.
HOY TO APPLY:
Select the petals on each sheet lor which the width b heat fitted to
your S fingers. (Correct size will five almost fall noil coverage and will
not touch cuticle). Start with thumb.
1) Lift petal by center tab and alowly pull off backing.
' I) Fit rounded end close to cuticle.
S) Press on color petal.
I) File away cxteiw-lensth by mUt fine side of emery board. While,
holding emery board at an angle with upper end pointing toward
votrr hand, nse down stroke ill around the tip until excess li cut
away. When you file, leave a hairline1 of nail showing at-the Hp.
HOW TO REMOVE:
1) Start lifting ai the fingertips... not at the cuticle.
Z) Peel boca: slowly,
I) It adhesive residue remains ion nails, rub off or wash off with wa water,
ter, water, cream or lotion, or with cotton or tissue, using Ten Day Njall"
.SPECIAL TIP ON Ten Day!
Kartao petals on be wed r'-VMIi r, i inm nn L
Delegates To Be
Interviewed Over CFN
A group of foreign delegates
to a Western Hemisphere conven convention
tion convention of boy and girl scouts, to be
held at Hotel El Panama Hilton
from March 3 to 6, will be inter interviewed
viewed interviewed tomorrow evening over
CFN TV, it was announced today.
Delegates to the convention are
expected to arrive from all parts
of the Western hemisphere.
her home in Hewlitt, N.Y. next
Lt. And Mrs. Everett
Announce Birth N
Lt. and Mrs. James Walter Ev Everett
erett Everett of El Paso. Texas, an
nounce the birth of their second
fhiiri a Bid. born on Feb. 1, at
uillian Usaumnnt Armv Hosoital.
The baby ijias bee n nmaed
Lt. Everetfla a graduate ot
rviatnhal High School, class of
hi nH Mrs Everett, the former
Miss Elaine O'Hayer, 'attended C.
u c ttn loss, when the O'Hayer
family left the Isthmus to make
their home in Sanoga farK, ai.
He is now stationed in rt. buss
as a student officer in Guided
Mrs. Rosa Chase, who resides
in Margarita with her son, Mr.
.j rt,. io the bahv S
I ...j mnttioi- nn the mater-
nal side, uranaparenis
and Mrs. William E. O'Hayer,
formerly of Coco Solo, and Lt.
Col. and Mrs,. M. A. Everett,
formerly stationed at Ft. Sherman.
Trip Thru Cut
The Inter-American W om e ft s
Club will tane a inp uuuu6 -Cut
to Gatun Lake on Tuesday,
March 18. m
me ooai wm -- b,
. at io a.m.
euel launcn iiuiuS
Sox lunches and linnta
provided, ncnevg ai
r . the elub office
0 omaiueu Mati(m.
at the Hotel iivou.
al j. Wr.ro .March 12.
must oe mauc -- c
Members are asked to bring
Misses Moody, Hanna
With Patio Party
Miss Dorotny aiwj
Bernadine Hanna entertamed I mj
cocctail party in the patio of
the Hotel Tivou ibm
A large number of their friends
in now s
""iZ ritV Wind, "which will
opentt p.m. tomorrow evg
BJHtfii" is a8fo1'
lows; nrni!j9 Do-
eCmf Bruce; 1 1-H
H 1-H Clifford Jackson: ; Ms. Ban
nister, jonu "-'"',-,-. Mrs.
Thiuen; ny". xT "' v .ehary'
denz; Mrs. Blair, Nancy Wry.
EUia'h, Phil Sanders Mrt.JJj Mrt.JJj-Lain,
Lain, Mrt.JJj-Lain, Dora Hardy; E- K- M
beck s WTmO;
mono Auaun, -----
iy; Matthew Harrison Brady,
Order by Aldens Catalog
your Easter Outfits early...
No. 102 Central Ave.
for any information please
. call Phone 2-0127
Each netict for ineluiien la tela
column aaaMM bo lubmittid w
yi-writto form and mailed oe
tbo bos number -tiitid dairy 'So-
cial and Otborwioo," M deliver.
v h.nd to the oH.ce. Notice, or
meetmai- cannot bo accopted b
Officers Witas s
The Fort Clayton Officers Wives
.Qub will hold a regular month monthly
ly monthly business meeting and coffee
on Wednesday, March 5 at 9:30
a.m. at the Fort Clayton Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club.
All members and guests are
invited to attend and those who
have not yet been contacted ail
asked to call Mrs. D, L. Knoll,
Jr., 87-2137, prior to noon on
Capt. Warner W. Hodimon, Ma Marine
rine Marine Directorf of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company, will be the guest
speaker Monday March 3 for the
March meeting of the Canal Zone
College Club. The meeting will
be held at the Jewish Welfare
Board on, La Boca Road and will
begin at 3:30 p.m.
Mrs. Thomas McKihbon is chair
man of hostesses for the meeting
Mrs. Donald W. Journeay will
be hostess at a coffee party
meeting of the Panama 'Canal
Charter of the Daughers of the
American Revolution, which will
be held on Saturday, Mach 15 at
9:30 a.m. at her home at 0597 B
The meeting will be closed (no
guests) as. financial matters will
be discussed and a ? nominating
Members plannjng to attend are
asked to call Mrs: Journeay 2 2-1691
1691 2-1691 or the Regent Mrs. Jens
Nilsen 2-6312. on or before Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, March 13.
LONDON, March 1 (UP) Brit
ain has suggested to Russia for
the second time, that they nego negotiate
tiate negotiate a mutual pact to end travel
restrictions on (British and Rus
sian diplomats stationed in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow and London, the Foreign Of Office
fice Office revealed today.
It said the proposal was con
tained in a new note delivered to
the Kremlin yesterday by Ambas
sador Patrick Reilly. Britain
made a similar suggestion last
September but it never was an answered
swered answered by the Russians.
James MattingJy; Mrs. Brady,
Claude Ay cock; Tom Davenport,
Stephen Powelson; Henry Prum Prum-mond,
mond, Prum-mond, Len. Worcester; Judge, Ted
Wilber; Court Reporter, Kathryn
McCutcheon: :R e u t e r's Man.
iBruce Quinn; Harry Y. Ester-
brook, Hal Goodnough.
Musicans Art Q'Leary, trum trumpet;
pet; trumpet; Dave Reece, trombone; and
Ralph Shuey, bass drum.
Jurors Jim Bfcady, C, R.
Bowery Shephard ClarK, W; D.
Cunningham, Ralph Garrett, Budd
Haberstick, Roger Hackett, E.
W. Hatchett, Jimmy Lyons, James
Magary, George McCullough, Lsjr Lsjr-ry
ry Lsjr-ry Champion, Carl Widell, and
Dramatic, Realistic and Sensational,
Comes On Wednesday To The
. 'iiiiiMMMmaMMMaaaaaaaaBaaaioaBBBaaaaaoaaaw and
wf 'rflL?'. $f ' X k'i wwaVaBBBBBBal
amwf ";: wi
Th manners and morals
will be revealed in all their stark realism when Jerry Wald's
emotion-charged arama thiiw r,, manes
screen debut WEDNESDAY at the BELLA VISTA Theatre.
To bring this daring story to the screen, for 20th Cen Century
tury Century Fox, Wald selected a roster of talented stars, (Combin (Combining
ing (Combining ome of Hollywood's more seasoned performers with
a group of young, un-and-coming personalities. They in include
clude include Lah Turner, Hope Lahge. Lee Phillips, Lloyd Nolan,
Diane Varsi, Arthur Kennedy, Russ Tamblyn, Terry Moore.
David Nelson and Barry Coe.
Directed by Mark Robson, who won frame for Ms direc direction
tion direction of "Hie Bridges at Toko-ri" and "Trial," among others,
PEYTON PLACE 'was photographed in ( InemaScope and
DeLuxe color. ', v
Don't forget, PEYTON PLACE, the ultimate In screen
entertainment, on Wednesday at your BELLA VISTA Thea
uArd OF HONOR Ushers
swords to form to ajrch as Lieutenant and Mrs. ChaHe3 Joseph
Ginn leave the Fort Amador Chapel .following their recent
wedding. The brirla is the former Miss Susan Frances Osborne
Special Programs On Cancer
Being Telecast Over CFN
Caribbean Forces Network Ra
dio and Television, in conjunction
with the current drive in which
funds are being raised for the
American Cancer Society, has
sphprfiilpH n number nf snecial uro
grams designed to better acquaint
listeners with cancer the cis
ease, its discovery, its effects and
Tuesday evening, during the re
port segment of Panorama, Capt.
Arthur J. Petz, Fort Clayton post
surgeon, described the activities of
the Cancer Society, both in the
United States and the Canal, and
explained the purpose of the socie
SDecial emoh'isis was given to
the women's program undci which
a series of five color motion pic-
lures is now being shown at eight
post theaters in the Canm Aone.
All films are designed for the In
terest of adult women. A doctor
is present following each showing
to answer questions.
Free physical examinations, are
being offered to all women1 attend
The schedule of movie showings
are as iouuws:
"Crusade," "Breast Self-Fxam-ination."
and 'Early Cancer of the
Breast' Fort Kobbe. 9 a.m. and
Cocoli, 2p.m., March 1; Fort Gu-
lick, 2 p.m. March 5; Fort Davis,
2 p.m., March 10; Fort Amador, 9
a.m.' March. 13, and Quarry-
Heights, 2 p.m., March 11.
'The Traitor Within" annnme
nd Two Women" Fort Koobe.
a.m. and Cocoli, 2 p.m., today;
Fort Golick, 2 p.m., March 3; Fort
Davis, 2 p.m., March ,7; Quafry
Heights 9 a.m., March if, and Ft.
Amador, 0 a.m., March 12.
The second mthe series ot pro-
' ' J
of a small New England town
and aroomsmen hold their
grams on CFN Radio an dfelevl
sion was broautast last night whei
Dr. I. J. Strumpf of Gorgas Hospi
tal will discuss cancer in women.
L,t. Col. Hamilton B. Webb, Ca
ribbean Air Command surgeon
will present another talk on can
cer and the, American Cancer So
ciety over CFN Thursday at 5:4J
More Americans are being save
from cancer today than ever he
fore in history, according to tht
American Cancer Society Yet can
cer is on the increase It is killini
more people than ever before.
This seeming paradox stemi
from vital statistics showing wt
are all living longer. Life expee
tancy has increased 22 yeara sine.
1900, and adults are now escap'ini
more diseases thift formerly veri
fatakat'the younger ages., Thi:
brings more people to the age lev
els where cancer -, though not es
sentially a ''disease of advance
years" does strike more fre
The American Cancer Sodetv
one of the national health organi
zations emhraced in the Federa
Service Campaigri for Natioha
Health Agencies, sums up the es
sentiali of its progtam in its slo
gan: "Fight Cancer with a Cheek
lip and a Check."
Approximately 250,000 American!
die of cancer every year. The so
ciety estimates that 40 millioi
Americans now living will get can
cer unless effective means of pre
ventine the diaease are discovered
As other diseases have been eon
queved through agencies sii'-portet
by the American people, the Amer
ican Cancer Society is eontjnuinj
to search for an ultimate cure
possibly a chemical to act on ab
normal body ceiis which "jrovi
wild" in the malignancy of cancer
Meanwhile, encouraging jroa
ress is being made in improvet
methods of diagnosis and treat
ment. The ratio of cancer, natieht;
einjg saved is now one in every
three, compared to one in four a
few years ago. "This means that 'of
the 450,000 cancer cases diagnosed
every year, 150,000 lives are being
saved. This also means 3pj000 ad additional
ditional additional lives saved annually by
improved surgical and radiological
metnods ot treatment.
The Cancer Society points oui
emphatically that irradiation and
surgery are the only recognized
cures for cancer, hut many incur
able cases can be treated effee
tively through chemotherapy, thus
prolonging life and easing pain.
Encouragingly, the general pub public,
lic, public, as well, as the medical profes
slon, has become 'more aware of
the cancer problem and the effi
cacy of periodic medical checkups
which can lead to earlier diagno diagnosis.
sis. diagnosis. The society's next goal is to
save one in two and this wouk
be possible today if adequate treat
ment could be accorded all those
diagnosed with early cancer!
VIENNA, March 1-(UPV-A
Hungarian Communist rioloo-tim
led by party secretary Janos Ka-
oar arnvea in Budanest by raff
last night from an official visit ti
Rumania. Budan-dt radio wliirl tn.
Kadar and the delegation wen
met at the railroad station by Pre Premier
mier Premier Ferenc Muennich.
In a short speech after his ar
rival Kadar said, "All those wrw
attemfot to sow riiaonilv lw",pn
i.the peoples of Hungary and fiu
i mania win oe taken out or nunrar
life in Hungary:"
A joint communique on the Hun
garian-Rumanian talks wll! bt
published next Sunday, Bucharest
radio reported yesterday.
BUENOSIRES March (UP
-All of Argentina's 35.000 pil in
dustry workers were drafted intt
the Army yesterday to trifeguart
the countrv'a vital oil siionlie
I threatened by an 11-day outfawv
strike. . '""w.1
X ft BA OMUAJ IJ mil jvt
Theatre Guild's Next, Power, ul Drama
Inherit The Wind' Opens Tomorrow At 8
Matthew Harrison Brady (James Mattingly) an A Henry Brummond (Len Worcester) have a
verbal clash. In the background are Meeker (Bob Johnson), the Judge (Ted Wilber) and the
Court Reporter (Kathryn McCutcheon).
THE THEATRE GUILD
IS PROUD TO PRESENT
Hits next production;
tf mom uwtiNci
MMif I. Ut
Matthew Harrison- Brady (James Mattingly) argues a point of law. )Others from lefl to right
Tom Davenport (Stephen Powelson), Dunlap (Frit Thibert), E. K. Hornbeck (Chuck Walsh),
Judge (Ted Wilber) and the Court Reporter (Kathiun McCuic iieon(.
A court-room drama based upon an -actual trial tnat set all
American buzzing in the 1920's, will be' the Theatre Guild's
latest play. The six-night run of "Inherit the Wind" tesins to
morrow until Saturday night at the Guild Playhouse in Ancon.
Reservations may still be made by calling Mrs. Jones at
The long-run Broadway success dramatizing1 th? Scopes'
"monkey trial" that drew world attention to the little town of
Dayton, Tenn., will be directed by Frederic Berest, we)l known
to Isthmian theatre- goers.
Actual names and places involv involved
ed involved in this court contest over wheth whether
er whether school-teacher was free to
discuss with his pupils the Dar Darwinian
winian Darwinian theory of evolution, have
been changed in the piay. The
celebrated trial lawyer, Clarence
Darrow, is called Henry Druni Druni-mond,
mond, Druni-mond, and he will be portrayed
here by Len Worcester. His op opponent
ponent opponent was the three-timcsDcmo
cratic-candidate for the Presiden Presidency,
cy, Presidency, William Jennings Bryan, call call-led
led call-led Matthew Brady in the play,
and to be acted by James Mat Mattingly.
tingly. Mattingly. Scopes is called Catos and
Dayton, Tenh., is called "Uillsbo "Uillsbo-ro,"
ro," "Uillsbo-ro," but the authors, Jerome Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, have
never denied that it is the Scopes
trial that their thriller that has
Yugoslav Red Party
avtr.nkTiv March t mp i
JJUJUVJlimJU) iuut via w
The Yugoslav Communist Party
Party Central Committee today
made a slashing attack on gov
eminent and trade union officials
for widespread corruption.
The denunciation, published in
the official party magazine Com Communist,
munist, Communist, was the bitterest criti
cisra of the nation's rulling clasel
Diplomatic circles here likened
it to the Ime taken by former
deputy Premier Milovan Djilas
who was convicted and im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned for an attack on the
Communist system id his bpk,
"The New Class."
The Central Commutes, presid presided
ed presided over by President Tito, said
the officials were guilty uf "bu "bureaucracy,
reaucracy, "bureaucracy, improper use of public
funds, unnecessary and expensive
trips abroad and spending state
funds for celebrations."
"A protection system also was
exposed by the Central Commit Committee,"
tee," Committee," the statement said.
cism of the nation's rulling class
since the Communists took over
even more suspense than plavs
about fictitious heroines on trial
for murders they didn't commit.
The authors are said to have
nursed the notion of writing1 this
play for more than ten ytars
-before its production, believing
that If the actual Scopes trial
was dramatic enough to absorb
the world's attention in 1925, to
draw newspaper correspondents
to little Dayton, Tenn., not only
from all over the U.S., but from
II parts of the British Empire
s well, then they could make
it even more tumultuous and
theatrical on the stage. They
were proved right by the play's
having won enormous critical
praise wherever it wee present presented,
ed, presented, and having aehieved a run
of more than two yearis in New
York from IMS to 1957.
The epic duel they chronicle is
between a good and pious man
who sincerely believes he is
defending the Book of Genesis
from being profaned by infields,
.and a quick-witted man who con con-siders
siders con-siders his opponent a rabble-rouser
and a bigot.
The conflict between them that
resounded Across the front pages
of the worjd is related in the
paly against a vivid background
of the little town where the
action occurs. The play portrays
a parade o." the townsfolk to
honor their Bible-quoting cham champion,
pion, champion, their prayer-meetings,, hymn
singing and staring at the jtit-ol-towners
drawn to their communi community
ty community by the court-room circus. In
the foreground the play centers
its spot'ight upon the torrid court
room where shirt-sleaved lawyers
argue before shirt-sleeved jurors
while spectators fan themselves
and shout approving "ameiib" to
the man who is their hero be because
cause because he interprets with comp'ete
literalness the Bible's story of the
world's creation ins even days.
In "Inherit the Wind" each
side of the controversy presents
-its case eloquently the defend defenders
ers defenders of intellectual freedom and
the Fundamentalists. The au authors)
thors) authors) are not completely impar impar-cial,
cial, impar-cial, however, as their biggest
scene is rh ode in which the
-representation of Clarence Dar Darrow
row Darrow corners his adversary se
cruelly that he suffers a collapse
in the witness chair.
In addition to Worcester and
Mattingly as the embattled legal
giants, the large cast includes
Chuck Walsh as a fictionalized
representation of the Baltimore
L. Mencken, Lou Kauffhap at the
Mrs. Brady (Claude Aycock).
Meeker (Bob Johnson), the
school-teacher around whom the
u. :Ur centers, bandra hau man
as his sweetheart and a cast of
TUNIS (UP) Tunisian author authorities
ities authorities arrested 12 Frenchmen in
Bizerte today and expelled, them
from the country, the French em embassy
bassy embassy said. The move added to
the tension of the 20 day old
An embassy spokesman said
the men were dragged from their
beds between 3 a.m. and 5 a.m.
by squads of police who refused
1 to allow them to Kdress or pack
He charged the arrests were
' carried out 'in a most brutal
manner" and their houses were
' ransacked while the men were be-
iWput into police trucks.
1 The arested men, who included
' two retired French army colonels,
! were brought to Tunis from the
' naval base in a closed police van;
: They are in prison, being held in in-.'
.' in-.' communicado, "the spokesman
He said no reason was given
' tor the arrests, and that the Tu-
nisian authorities had said only
; that they would be expelled from
the country on the firs 'available
: INSTALL WOOD DIVISION
NEW YORK UPMaternatioft.
,.tl Paper Co. announced it has
, organized a wood preserving di division
vision division to provide more complete
utilization of all its forest resources.
Sophia Loren. in
"PjtlDB AND THE
Brian Donlevy In
"ENEMY FROM SPACE"
C API TOLO
THE PRINCE AND
with Mi Monroe
with G. Montgomery
with Jock Mahoney
- Also: -FLOOD
with George Nader
MAN WITH A
with James Cagney
March 3 March t
( 8:00 p.m.
Reservations may be matte
by calling Mrs. JONp
Rachel Brown (Sandy Kaufman) visits Bert Cates (Lou
Kaufman) in jail.
ssr fl I
Mrs. Krebs (Edythe Bruce) has a word with the Rev. Jeremiah
Brown (Bill Klflgallen). In the background is the Judge
. (Ted Wilber).
GARBO RECEIVES WEEKLY
SHIPMENTS OF BRAND
NEW, SEASONAL MERCH MERCHANDISE
ANDISE MERCHANDISE AND OFFERS
IT AT THE LOWEST
POSSIBLE PRICES. .
LOOK AT THESE
SISTEMA NATIONAL BELLAS HESS STORES INC. terrific specials
s. "ladA 9
EKSt "-. """w 3.79
3 FOR $ 1.
Acetate tricot mesh elastic leg briefs Solid, 2-tone colors: White, Pink,
Blue, Red, Aqua. Sizes Small, Medium, Large.
Fine quality cotton plisse babydoll styled pajamas. Colorful screen
prints on white. Sizes: Small, Medium, Large.
BUY TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE
REGULAR 1.00 EACH
Full cut elastic waist. Coton
twills. Poplins, sateens, broad broadcloths.
cloths. broadcloths. Prints, Solids, Stripes
in light k Dark colors Sizes:
3 to 6x.
2 $ 1.
GIRLS BABY DOLLS
Cotton print plisse Baby Doll styled
pajamas, piping' and ruffle lace trims.
Prints. White background-Pastel.
Sizes 4 to 14
AN EXTRA SPECIAL FOR INFANTS
DIAPER JACKETS t DRESSES
Cotton Batiste, Hand made.
Dainty Collars: scalloping,
embrolderey and lace trims.
White, Pastels, Infants Sizes.
FOR SCHOOL BEACH PLAY
CHILDREN S PLAYSHOES
Worth much more! Long wear wearing,
ing, wearing, attractively styled ft
priced. Indoor and outdoor
use: Red & Blue Cotton canvas
Tubher soled. Sizes: 512-133
(710 36 range)
SENSATIONAL BOYS VALUES
BOYS WASHABLE SUITS
Your choice patterns and co colors
lors colors novelty printed shirts
with solid boxer shorts. Double
needle tailoring for longer,
neater wear. Guaranteed was washable,
hable, washable, color fast, Rayon As Assorted
sorted Assorted Navys, browns, charcoals.
Sizes S to S
SPECIAL BUY ON SHIRTS & LONGIES
BOYS Mix V Match SETS
REGULAR 2.00 EACH
Buy separate or make your own
set from colorful plaid and
print sport shirts k solid boxer
longies: Reinforced Guarante Guaranteed
ed Guaranteed color fast Sanforized cotton
twill, denim and poplins-Assorted
Colors. Sized 3 to 1
Stop & Save at "fytthho, A. Ct.
AVLN1DA CENTRAL & 20TH ST
Across from Central Theater
Classic Qualifying Races Headline Track Card
1st 5 Finishers To Qualify
For $7,500 Sprint Feature
Two $1,000 six fourlorig qualifying races for the
$7,500 March 16 Francisco Arias Paredes Classic
will be the main events this afternoon at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack.
Hie first five finishers in each
of the two three-quarter mile
dashes will qualify to participate
ine rich classic over the same
One race pits Hostigador, Louv Louvre,.'
re,.' Louvre,.' Embaasy, Menel, Nagir, Ca Canoe;
noe; Canoe; Affiliation Order, Rose Of The
Wodd Double 'our agamst
eaCt other. The other includes Ga Ga-vilah,
vilah, Ga-vilah, Melendez, Geyser, Narcoti Narcoti-coe
coe Narcoti-coe Lord, King's Park, Gra Gra-mm
mm Gra-mm and Abolengo.
h the first group those moot
litily to quality are Double
Four, Hostigador, Louvre, mwwi
... k.. m.b lha first five
h. second group are Cavilan,
endei, The Lora, lung s r
uhle Four, which will be re-
tuiifing from a lengthy layoJ, is
ad decided advantage in the
handicapping and also over this
distance. He holds the track mark
at 4:10 1- fo5r the six panels. He
shduld be a virtual shoo-in this
week because he ir always at his
best when returning from a 'ayofl.
Lending jockey Briulio Baeza will
also enhance the thances of the
Coeecha Stable star.
Hostigador, now racing to his
best form, should be in the thick
of tjie battle throughout, unless the
impost of 124 pounds proves oo
much for him.
Louvre, the fastest horse over a
half! mi at the local track, turn turn-ed'in
ed'in turn-ed'in a poor performance his last
time out but should not be over overlooked
looked overlooked because of that one bad
race. He is always dangerous ov over
er over a short route.
Melendez, which displayed de decided
cided decided improvement with his sc sc-ond
ond sc-ond place finish behind Hostiga Hostigador
dor Hostigador last Sunday, may bo ready
to take it all. He is probably the
strongest finisher entered for the
March U classic.
Gavilan, a more consistent run runner
ner runner than Melendez when the chips
are down and the stakes juicy,
wound up four behind Hostigador,
Melendez, and Louvre but he was
going fastest of all at the end. He
was also giving away chunks of
weight to the other starters. At
level weights he can be expected
to at least hold his own.
The highly rated The Lord show showed
ed showed a world of speed in his debut,
although he faded badly after, the
first five furlongs. However, he is
exoected to improve considerably
this week and should be up among
the leaders at the finish.
King's Park, which has been an
in-and-outer recently, could sur surprise.
prise. surprise. Newcomer Abolengo has
turned in some impressive work-
ouzs ana, n ne lives up to advance
notices, should qualify.
Cypress Bull came up from a
trailing position to score by a
length and one-half yesterday
in the featured $1000 Panami
Constitution Day Handicap for
sixth series imported thorough
Braullo Baeza, who rode Cy Cypress
press Cypress Bull, was roundly applaud applauded
ed applauded for his excellent ride after
the. race. The Gipsy finished sec-
arter she appeared to be a
winner miaway aown xne
retch. English wonaer
yjoeess Bull, which went off
jMttueis iavome, nam $6.20
8.80. He closed the second
ouble opened by Baeza
ibe undo. The douwe
ever In the $750 seven
secondary attraction for
spcnnrf and third series imoort-
ed horses. Alfredo Vasquea rode
Papi Bustamante s star.
Baeza. Fernando Alvarez, Car Carina
ina Carina Rnvil and Alejandro Ycaza
shared riding honors with two
The dav's best win odds were
Tiny Brook's $28 and Fieltro's
THE UIVIOEINUS :
1 Clarucha $6.60, $3.60
2 Fiflto $6.80
1 Guadalcanal $11.20, $6.20
2 Hlstrlon $4.20
First nourV. $46.60
1 Mr. Jack $$.80, $2.40 .
2 Certamen $9.40
1 Dr. Bill $9.00, $5.20
2 Marcelita $7.2rt
1 Tiny Brook $25.00, $7.00.
2 Gay Snot $3 .00
1 Plbe Lindo $4.60, $3.20
2 Cervcero 4.''0
1 Cypress Bull .fl.20, $3.80
2 The OiDsy $6.40
SecorH Doub'e: $13.40
1 Flettro 1"0, $3.80
1 Horaclo $5.0. $5.00
2 Oermonlo $7.4n
2 Embjad" $V)
lPet.TOPii $5.80, $2.80
2 Ciria $S.40
SIGNS URANIUM PAPER
NEW YORK, March 1 (UP) -Vanadium
Corp. of America an
nounced it has signed a new con contract
tract contract with the Atomic Energy
Commission calling for lower
prices on sales of uranium con concentrates
centrates concentrates processed at Vana Vanadium's
dium's Vanadium's Mill in Durango, Colo. The
contract takes effect July 1.
: DETECTIVE JAILED
LONDON, March 1 (UP) A
British judge today sentenced two
Scotland yard inveuators
charged that police In Brighton
took bribes to allow night clubs
to remain open after legal closing
I 1 I III B8
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race, Ith Series Imp. S Fgs. Purse $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 1:01
J. Jimenez 108 Nothing to recommend 30-1
R. Cristian 115 Dangerous contender 5-2
G. Rivera 116 Last was revealing 2-1
J. Talavera 107x Reportedly improved 2-1
F. Alvarez 115 Hard to beat here 2-1
B. Aguirre 106 Fastest at getaway 3-1
2nd Race "Special" Imp. 0 figs. Purse $450
2ND RACI OF THE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 1:30
1 Zutphen J. Phillips 105 Has shown nothing 50-1
2 Blue Zulu F. Alvarez 105 Returns in. good shape 10-1
3 Riotous C. Bovil 105 Improving steadily 3-1
4 Colleen's Wish Cristian 115 -Hard to beat here 3-2
5 Cindertrack A. Vasquez 110 Has good workouts 5-2
6 Voltage B. Aguirre 108 Reportedly improved 5-1
7 (Lobo B. Batea 110 Jockey will help 32
8 (Valdina Jeep J. Talavera 109x Has speed to spare 3-a
3rd Race, "F" Natives 0 Fgs. Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:00
1 Toxic J. Gongora 115 Would pay off here 10-1
2 Damadura F. Alvarez 115 Could be upsetter 51
3 San Cristobal G. Sanchez 113 Back in best form 3-1
4 Radical B. Aguirre 108 Ran well In last 3-1
5 Bugaba J. Talavera 112x Nothing in months 10-1
6 Mayrita R. Vasquez J15 Will fight it out 21
7 Riqui A. Ycajia 118 Should score easily EVEN
4th Race, "H"
8 Don Manuel
Natives 4 Fgs. Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:
J. Cadogan 100
J. Talavera 105x
J. Gongora 110
M. Hurley 118
C. Quiros 102x
F. Hidalgo 112
B. Baeza 110
F. Justiniani 97x
A. Ycaza 115
Has good workouts 10-1
Nothing to indicate 15-1
Should be close up 5-2
Dangerous contender 3-1
Has strongest finish 5-1
Gets stiff test here 2-1
Bad legs hamper 4-1
Nothing in ages 301
Form indicates 8-5
5th Race, "A" Nativos 7 Fgs. Purse $500
Pool Closes 3:00
1 Tanara F. Alvarez 104 Looks sharp in preps
2 Apache F. Sanchez 102x Ridtr handicaps
3 Pancho Lopez B. Baeza 112 Shou'd be runnerup
4 Yosikito F. Justiniani -97x Could surprise
5 Sandokan R. Vasquez 118 Excluded from betting
4th Race, 5th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse $500 Pool Closet 3:40
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Schoendienst Signs; Braves
Putting Pressure on Holdouts
Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT
By Fred Down
NEW YORK. March 1 (UP)
Red Schoendienst's sudden
signing, couples with a warning
that the Milwaukee front sjffice
will stand firm against its hold
outs, put heavy pressure today
on the Braves' nine remaining
Schoendienst, key man on the
Braves' infield, agreed to terms
in a long-distance telephone
conversations with general ma
nager John Quinn. He is believ
ed to have won a raise to $4U,
000 after a season in which he
hit .309, walloped 15 homers
and batted in 65 runs.
Schoendienst's signing was
the third "big one" of the day.
Earlier, Mickey Mantle got his
$75,000 from the New York
Yankees and Roy Slevers his
$36,009 from the Washington
It also followed only a few
hours after Braves' president
oseph F. Cairnes warned many
Braves "are asking a lot more
than they're worth."
Lew Burdette, the World
Series hero, tops the holdout
list which also includes pitch-'
ers, Bob Buhl, Gene Conley and
Don McMahon; lnflelders Frank
Torre, Johnny Logan and Felix
Mantilla, and outfielders Wes
Covington and Bob Hazle. Eve Every
ry Every player N except perhaos
Mantilla made a vital con contribution
tribution contribution to Milwaukee's first
"Trouble is the players are
using the world championship
as a talking DOlnt," said Cairnes.
"Of course, Burdette won three
games in the World Series. But
a lot of people forget he didn't
have as good a retrular-season
record in 1957 as he did in 1956".
Burdette was 17-9 with a 3 71
earned run average list season
compared to 19-10 and 2.71 in
195.. Some other comnarlsnns
(with 1857 records first) are
Bum, io-7 ana ib-8; comey, 9-n
and 8-9. and Loraiv 273 and
.281. The remaining compared
ngures heavily favor the play
Cairnes said he wouldn't in
terfete. With sreneral ma nicer
jonn fejuinn s negotiations.
Mantle became the third
highest-paid player in the
Yankees history while Slevers'
$36,000 pact set a new stan standard
dard standard for a Washington ma manager
nager manager or player.
Mantle beat the Yankees
holdout dead'lne by about a half
nour wnen he droDoed in on
nersonnel director Lee MacPhai
vesterdav morning. Twn minutes
late- the 26-year old two-time
mosi valuable nlaver was sign
ed and en route to practice
Base Ruth. at. sftn nno arut int
DiMaereio at, 9flnnn w the
only players the Yankees ever
p'i more than Mantle.
Slevers. Who lad the American
League with 42 homers, 114
run batted in and 331 total
bases, got a $17,800 hike to ton
the nrevions hlnh fnr t.ho Wash
ington club naid Tris sbeaker in
1927 and Joe Cronln in 1943.
Calvin Griffith. Senator's nresi
aent, was the authority for the
1 Elko A. Vasquez 115
2 Serabueno A. Valdivia 113
3 Distingo F. Alvarez 108
4 Thunderstreak G. Sanchez 110
5 Quickie B. Baeza 112
6 Alcaraz A. Ycaza li;
7 Mirtino G. Rivera 115
Early speed only
Not good enough
Poor recent races
Could go all the way
Seems best here
-Will fight it out
7th Rice, i Fgs. Purse $1000 Fool Closes 4:10
Fco. Arias P. Classification Classic 2HD RACE OF THE DOUBLE
4 The Lord
8 King's Park
Ith Race, 2 Yrs,
2 La Fama
3 Mi Locura
A. Ycaza 121 On the downgrade 20-1
R. Vasquez 124 Finishing kick helps 2-1
R. Cristian 124 Disappointment to date 10-1
G. Rivera 124 Has high rating 15 1
B. Baeza 124 Should be close up 3-1
G. Sanchez 124 Always dangerous 5-2
V. Castillo 124 -Way above head 30 1
B. Aguirre 122 Hard to beat here 3-2
A. Vasquez 116 Impressive workouts 4-1
Fool Closes 4:4$
Special Imp. 4 F. Purse $650
A. Vasquez 112
C. Bovil 106
M. Hurley 112
F. Alvarez 108
B. Baeza 110
G. Duarte 115
J. Gongora 115
Ran well in debut
Not ready yet
Should improve here
Can take it all
Has good workouts
Not ready yet
9th Race, 4 Fgs. Purse $1000 Fool Closes 5:15
Fee. Arias F. Classification Classic ONE TWO
1 Aff. Order R. Vasquez 122
2 R. Of. The World Sanchez 110
3 Menel B. Aguirre 124
4 Embassy A. Ycaza 124
5 Double Four B. Baeza 122
6 (Canoe F. Alvarez 122
7 (Hostigador V. Castillo 124
8 Nagir) G. Rivera 124
9 Louvre) A. Vasquez 124
Doesn't seem likely 10-1
Apparently outclassed 50-1
Looks good in preps 4-1
Sharpened for this 5-1
Returns in top form EVEN
Vastly improved 3-1
Seeks third straight 3-1
Owners like him 2-1
Last doesn't count 2-1
10th Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
Fool Closes 5:40
1 Galisto B. Aguirre 110
2 Summer Party Cristian 113
3 Cartillero B. Baeza 110
4 Vergnieux F. Alvarez 112
5 (Gay Legend J. Avila 115
6 ( Joe's Fiddling Credidio 108
Favorite rider helps 2-1
Seems best here EVEN
Usually disappoints 4-1
Better this week 5-2
Ready for payoff 3-1
Impressive win last 5-1
Swain Can Overtake
Wright For Small
College Cage Lead
NEW YORK fUP T p H ri v
Wright of South Carolina State,
who has completed his season,
now must wait anxiouslv hrl
iBennie Swain of Texas Southern
makes a dangerous attack on his
national small-colleee hasknthaii
Wright remained on top in
weekly scoring statistics issued
ioaay Dy tne NCAA for gwes
uirougn reo. 22. He has an aver
age oi zb.u nointa nor ot.ma
But the six-eight Swain
from fourth to second place at
. points per gam after a week
that saw him hittinc at m
erage clip. Swain has tournament
piay remaming, so has a chance
to overtake Wright before the
books are closed.
Swain already leads the nation
in field goal accuracy, sinking
.638 Per cent of his xh.tta ho
led Texas Southern to a record ofl
zz wins and three losses Hs
marksmanship helped put Texas
Southern in the 'earn ead the
same department with a .532
Arnold Smith of Allen TTtiivo-
sity has finished bis season as the
ton free throw shooter with a ni?
average, topped in history only
"j wtv 7v x cvui u act idol ycai
by Jim Sutton of South Dakota
Marv Becker of Penn Mtlitarv
leads in rebounds with 25.5 per
West Vireinia Tech tons the
team scoring list with an average
oi uu.4 points per game Tnrougn
Feh. 2fi followed hv Tex a a. South
am at S3 0. MrNnio .tata nf
Louisiana leads in defense, allow
ing 46.7 points per game.
Ycaza Steers Jswel's Reward
To Thrilling Flamingo Victory
But Loses On Disaualififation
MIAMI, Fla., March 1 (TJP)
Jewel's Reward beat Calumet
Farm's Tim Tam in a thunder thundering
ing thundering stretch battle today but had
to forfeit the $97,800 Flamingo
Stakes purse to the runner up
colt before a crowd of 31,303 at
Hialeah Stewards judged
that Jewel's Reward drifted
wide entering the long stretch,
commiting a foul on Tim Tam
who was ranging up on the
outside under the lashing whip
of jockey champion Willie
Talent show, a 25-1 outsider
owned by Mrs. Ada L. Rice, fin finished
ished finished third, three and three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters lengths farther back,
beating Nadir, winner of the rich
Garden State last fall, by three
and one-half lengths.
It took Hialeah officials about
12 minutes to examine films of
the race and talk to the jock jockeys,
eys, jockeys, Hartack and Manuel Yca Ycaza,
za, Ycaza, who was aboard Jewel's Re Reward.
ward. Reward. ;
The announcement that
Tim Tam was awarded first
money out of the $135,000 pot
was greeted by both cheers
nd boos fey the big crowd.
Tim Tam paid $5.00, $2.60 and
$2.30 across the board. Jewel's
Reward, second choice in the
win betting, paid $2.90 for place
and $2.60 for show. Talent Show
returned on a $4.30 on a $2 show
Jewel's Reward and Tun Tam
fought a head and head battle
on a dead run with both Jock Jockeys
eys Jockeys alternately whipping and
driving their mounts furiously
'o the finish line. In the instt
t ;o jumps before the wire Jewel's
ne wura siuck ms neaa in front.
Jewel's Reward ran the mile
and one-eighth in 1:48 and 4-5,
one and 4-5 seconds off the
Mrs. Gene Markey, owner
of Calumet Farm, picked tip
the trophy from Florida Got.
Leroy Collins and the win winner's
ner's winner's check. Mrs. Elizabeth
Arden Graham, owner of
Jewel's Reward, lost a tidy
She did collect $20,000 for sec second
ond second nlace.
Last year, Jewel's Reward won
five stakes and $349,642, more
than anv other two-year-old in
history. Ycaza, the young Span Spanish
ish Spanish speaking Panamanian who
flew in from California for the
race, now has ridden all five of
his Maine Chance farm mount
at Hialeah to first place finishes.
FIVE FIGURES FOR EASTER
BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP)-Luke
Easter, former major leaeue star
who has enjoyed two fine season
with Buffalo of the International
League, was tempted today with
a 1958 contract calling for a sala
ry of "five figures." Bisons'
General Manager Don Labbruzzo
didn't reveal the exact amount,
but said he had offered Easter a
salary of "five figures as a trib tribute
ute tribute for two great seasons here."
ARMSTRONG FOR FLAMAN
BOSTON (UP) -Bob Armstrong
has been called up from the
Springfield Indians of the Ameri
can Hockey League to replace the
Boston Brums' injured Ferny Fla Fla-man.
man. Fla-man. Armstrong will joint the
team in time for today's national nationally
ly nationally televised game with the Chica Chicago
go Chicago (Black Hawks.
ENNIS TOUR SLATED
NEW YORK (UP) Young Bar Barry
ry Barry MacKay of Dayton, Ohio,
ranked fifth nationally, and Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Head Knode of Forest Hills,
NY., ranked third, wlU compete
in international tennis tourneys
at Cairo and Alexandria, Ejjypt,
and probably at Casablanca. They
leave March 3 on the tour ar arranged
ranged arranged by the U.S. State Department.
2 Lobo (o)
5 Pancho Lopez
9 Double Four
10 Summer Party
FT it; xalr
Plaza de Toros LA MACARENA
Empresa Taurina Panamena-Mexicana
Announce with pleasure to Panamanian fans
the presentation of the
2nd Bullfight of the Season
SUNDAY, MARCH 2 AT 4:30 P.M.
4 MEXICAN BORN BULLS 4
New Stock from the Breed of the .Bros. Jimenez del Moral
with the reappearance of the Bullfighter
MIGUEL ANGEL (Mexican)
and presentation of the hero of Plaza Santamarla
VASQUEZ II (Colombian)
With their respective BandlUera Men and Horsemen
General Admission $3.00 Bleachers ti u
General Admission (Children) 1.60 Bleacher (Children 9.75
TICKETS SOLD AT: Refresqueria "MERCEDES,' Cuba
Ave. and 36th Street, Tel. 3-6724; 'IBERIA" Restaurant,
Tel, 2-0958; Hotel PANAMA HILTON, Tel. 3-1666; TaqnUla
de la Plana (from Thursday at 2:00 p.m ), Tel. 3-6220
QUALIFYING RACES FOR "FRANCISCO ARIAS PAREDES" CLASSIC
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
7th RACE 6 FGS. POOL CLOSES 4:10
(FIRST FIVE QUALIFY)
Children Are Not
Allowed At The
h GRAMILLA ..
2. MELENDEZ ..
3. GEYSER .v..
4. THE LORD ..
6. GAVILAN ....
8. KING'S PARK
9. ABOLENGO ..
A. Ycaza ...... 121
R. Vasquez .... 124
R. Cristiaa 124
G. Rivera 124
B. Baeza 124
G. Sanchez .... 124
V. Castillo 124
B. Aguirre 122
A. Vasquez .... 116
9th RACE 6 FGS POOL CLOSES: 5:15 ONE-TWO
(FIRST FIVE QUALIFY)
9. LOUVRE ..A. Vasquez
,R. Vasquez ..... 122
G. Sanchez 119
B. Aguirre ... .. 124
A. Ycaza 124
B. Baeza 122
F. Alvarez ..... 122
V. Castillo ..... 124
G. Rivera 124
A. Vasquez 124
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
f PRESIDENT REMON RACE TRACK
mmm aM.MMMMH.M-lMMM..H-lll-l- mill III I ll II .1 Illllll ' J' ' -'-
4th and 8th Races
Duke, North Carolina Battle Club
For Atlantic Conference Title
itnd.it amebic an
DOING A 'GAOJJA' Mexico's classy bullfighter, Miguel Angel, is -shown hew starting th
execution of a perfect pass called the "Gaona Miguel Angel will alternate with Colombia's
Va.sq.uez II in the season's second bullfight in La Macarena bull ring at San Francisco de h.
.Caleta. Each bullfighter will put two bulls to death. The program gets undtrway at 4:0
The second bull fight program
of Panama's 1951 season is
scheduled to ba held this after after-noon
noon after-noon at 4:30 at La Macarana
bull ring in San Francisco do la
Colombia's Vatquoz II, the the-mett
mett the-mett rocont rovolation of tho
dangerous sport of tho capo and
sword, will altornato with Mex Mexico's
ico's Mexico's Miguel Angel. Tho latter is
a favorite of local fans, having
performed creditably on two oc occasions
casions occasions locally.
This will bo the first appear appearance
ance appearance of Vasquez II in Panama.
Ho may be given another book booking
ing booking if ho makes an impressive
The four animals that will be
used for tho "corrida" are pure purebred
bred purebred Mexican fighting bulls.
Vasquez II and Miguel Angel Will
Work two bulls each.
HELSINKI (UP) A U;S. Air
Force team stationed, at It a m m-stein,
stein, m-stein, Germany, defeated the Fin Finnish
nish Finnish national team,, 80-67, in an in international
ternational international basketball game here
Thursday sight. James Fields and
George Lynn scored 32 and 21
nts, respectively, tor uift Wiflr
. .it's what your money buys
money that Malty
X Oriee to pay tor tho freshest, smoothest, rich, full full-flavored,
flavored, full-flavored, real tobacco taete in cigarettes that you can'
' buy In Panama. . at any prico. Smoke the finest. . Smoke
CAMEL. . it's a sign of good taste.
Continue to smoke
arrive fresli, every 15 days
Georgia Tfjch Football Team
May Be Among Sacrificial
Victims In Scientific Race
By WILLIAM TUCKER
ATLANTA, March 1 -(fjP)l
Georgia Tech's traditionally high high-powered
powered high-powered football team may be become
come become one of the first sacrificial
victims in the world-wide scien scientific
tific scientific race.
Big colleges everywhere, and
particularly Georgia Tech, are
turning resolutely to the taskW
turning out scientists. And only a
limited number of young men
combine muscular development
with an aptitude for the test tube.
Coach Bobby Dodd said today
that Tech fans can forget about
championship foothill. His own
big job, he said, will be to hana
on "somewhere around the mid
dle" of the Southeastern Confer
ence as entrance requirements
are progressively tightened. After
that, Dodd said,; who knowse
Dr. Edwin D. Harrison, presi
dent of Georgia Tech, Was even
more pessimistic from the athletic
standpoint. He told a press con conference
ference conference in Pittsburgh that the
crackdown in the classrooms may
spell the end of big-time iootball
at the schods
qlwoys gives you 1
Dent let a fw cents deprive you
ef rail (mokinr pleasure. This latast
liwreaae of Importation taxaa on cigarat cigarat-tt
tt cigarat-tt has raised tho price of CAMEL to 306.
a package. Despite this prico incraaae CAMEL
continue toe tho best, cigarette "Buy" in Pa-
'Mml, Remember, it's what you receive tor your.
counts. . and, 30c. is but a small
Until such a time as Tech may
be forced to drop out of major
competition, Harrison said, "wc
will just have to keep looking for
boys who can handle the load."
Dodd said, "I've oeen saying
the same thing to some of our
alumni groups, but in a milder
sort of way.
"I dont think it will be quite
that drastic but it is going to hurt
us. I would say in the next four
to six years we won t be the
champions or a national power
like Michigan State or Notre
Dame. But we won't he the door doormat,
mat, doormat, either."
He said the reaction to stiff er
entrance and academic require requirements
ments requirements began last season when
Tech lost four games and was tied
twice. In the six seasons before
that, Tech won 59 games including
six straight bowl games, lost sev seven
en seven and tied three.
Few In Georgia
"From now oh," he said, we
will be lucky to hold our own in
the middle of the league. It means
we will have to go into other
southeastern states and find the
boys who want to be scientific
students and who also can -play
"We Won't find too many of
them now in Georgia. Many ot our
high schools just don't have the
scientific courses to prepare them.
Physics will be a required subject
for entrance at Tech later and
that will bar a lot more boys be
oause few high schools offer
physics courses now. Of course;
the high schoolable getting into
the scientific field, too, and in
time they may catch up."
n.,t twirl fnun.-i consolation in
the fact that sister Southeastern
Conference colleges lo have
started the thoup.m processes
working, in- their niuscle men.
"Auburn and Georgia are ttgnt
.ninii tin inn" he said, "and
Florida is particularly tougti."
taa VtiH TVrh fielded "a re-
XJXJW I? v vt .-
snectable" freshman team m 1957
r . nn ii. ii.f nv isl
and has acout w ioj-iiwuiij
fe ei.0n.ftH tn srrantsinaid lor
the 1958 freshman squad.
'Bat I'm afraid several of them
won't make It through the door.
because of our suner tm'
tests," he' said.
m..L nnlv one non-engi-
neering course industrial man management
agement management and a number of tootr
c 'Utner cohbbcs ..lCtJ ..lCtJ-Dodd
Dodd ..lCtJ-Dodd said, "but we are catching
it first and heaviest. a
we hope to hold our xrnfl lor pos pos-sibly
sibly pos-sibly another half doxen yeri.
After -that, we may become ary
other M I T. or Carnegie Tech,
S nayen-t read about them
going to any bowls lately.
Mikan's Cage Record
Now Within Range
Of George Yardlev
v.i-Vtev. the balding
guidea miswiea m-
eason, owh.s George Mik.n
one-season iwuaw" y -r- -scoring
record withm range of nu
Yardley, the Detroit Pistons
.... l-.ina nnint r maKer.
night in leading Detroit to a 112-
109 victory over u !..."
Lakers at Philadelphia. The wm
gave tne risiona a : :-on
on :-on second place in the' Western
Division of the riational Basket Basket-bpt
bpt Basket-bpt Association,
in tha only other gameThurs-
day. tne rMimY
moved within two games of ft-
nkll. J.lMlita UU WTBaassssTal
ona piace jn
TWO NAMID TO WEST
NEW YORK (UP) Archie
Dees of Indiana and Hubert Reed
of Oklahoma City U. have been
named .to the West squad which
will meet the East in the annual
East-West All Star basketball
game at Madison Square Harden,
Over mind the iouraf mentis. Duke is Tanked sixth national
berths this one is just for st
tonight when Duke and North
Carolina battle it out for the- regu
lar season title in the
The. clash between the two !ica!
rivals on North Carolina's court
at Chapel hill is the nmdup
game for each, and earn gotjs
into it witt a regular-season rcfl rcfl-ord
ord rcfl-ord o! .10 wins and three defeats
n i -i n :'T3T
m league competition
A berth in the NCAA tourn.
ment is cot at stake that wtli be
settled March 6-8 when the
league' ton, eight teams ylay off
in the league tournament
But plenty of old fashioned
school, glory will be settle! by
this rubber meeting of the two
rivals. They split two meetings
iUlm usun Nnrlh P ipnHna mill
ning the first. 76-te. during., the
Dixie. Classic Tourney ano" Juke
taking' a .regular season game, 91-
i r r? nr? ;
To Avoid Pitfalls
In Baton Rouge Open
BATON ROUGE, La. (UP)
First round leader Arnold Palmer
teed off ( today in the $15,000 Ba
ton Rouge Open determined to
avoid the 1957 pitfall which sawJ
him take the lead only to finish
l-ia .. Wa.l a.
oik oi me money.
The ?9yearold LLatrobe, Pa
pro shot the hottest game Thurs
day with a five under par 67 to
wind up on ton in the field of 153
proa. Including a Handful of ama
teurs. In the PGA winter tourney.
Second round play opened today
on the damn country club course
with a weatherman's promise! of
Palmer had to make a quick re
covery in lirstrounct pity after
hts hall bit a tree coming into the
16th hole. A 165 yard looping
drive on the next shot put the
ball to within two feet of the pin.
The next putt appeared to miss
as the ball went by the hole, but
it slowly rolled back and dropped
in the cup.
Palmer, sweating slightly and
grinning on the sunny, windy
course, said the openingday vie
tory was a good turn of luck. His
best this season in the winter
swing was second place at Ca
Defending chamDion J 1 m m v
Demaret of Kiamesha Lake, N.yJ
shot ah opening 72. His 1957 ne
tory was woh with a 278 over the
Opening play of Ed (Porky)
Oliver, winner of the Houston
Open, was a sagging 80,
Br & 7m ISlvJ BJhhl
1 JsaiaLBk '' fateuiBAaMlakaHa lPrMl V S tM T mnm
aVj B J J "J tTi al saHeKl efaaalllH
BUILT-IN PERCE OF MIHD
Inds fear of blowouts I
fids foar of punctures I
nds foar of skids l
QlvsS longer, safer mileage
than any other tire I
For ftvftf'.r Tire-life TMe our Tire Balancing Service
"THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE"
THRANSrSTHMIAN HTGWAY TEL. 3-1501
ty, North Urolma 11th.
, Tennessee Tech. which has
clinched an NCAA ournamcnt
berth as champion f the Ohio
Valley Conference, disclosed
Thursday night it may pass up
that tourney in favor of Ne
York's National Invitation Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament. Three Tech players are
freshmen who wouM be ineligible
to compete m the NCAA play.
"We're working on the NIT,"
said couch John Oldham, and
school officials said something
could develop today.
If Tech bows out of the NCA-
carnlVal, the berth probaljy
would go to runner-up Moreliead
Several tourney bound teams
posted victories Thursday nivht.
(NIT) wound up a i??-2
season by trouhcing loyola of the
South, 10369; Utah (NIT) routed
Brigham Young, 745(1; Idaho
State (NCAA) crushed Colorado
Mines, 9142; Manhattan (NCAA)
drubbfed NYU, 7577. J'rttsburah
(NCAA nipped Westminster pa.,
Canada, US Warded
Penalties May Kill
Chances In Hockey
OSLO, Norway (UP) Favored
Canada and darkhorse U n i t e d
States both were warned unolfi
ciajly today that too many penal penalties
ties penalties might kill their chances in
the world amateur Ice champion champion-shins
shins champion-shins ooening here today.
The U.S. team, which is rated
rabout in the middle of the seven-
nation field, plays : first game
today against Poland. Canada
does not onen until Saturday.
Also in thj tournament are de
fending cht iTibion Sweden, which
won the crovTby upsetting Rus
sia hi. last year's 'innl round at
Moscow; Rjsr.a, with many of
the players who impressed o-i i
recent tour of Canada: Czecho
Slovakia, 'Norway, and Finland.
Jam roundmbin tournament n
eludes a to'.:.1 of 28 games and
etkds on Ma.- n 4. Canada and the
United States 4d not compete in
last year's tournament
The warn.ng on penalties wis
voiced by EH Ricgel, former Bos Boston
ton Boston Bruins' s-r who coaches
Sweden, and Norway p J oh en
Narvestad, one of the referees for
"There's to much high itUjking
and Dushine ariMinc! hy tne Amer
icans," said Riegel. "European
referees come down on that like
a Ion of brijks and nqth'ng unset
tles a team like a crop cf penal penalties.
ties. penalties. This isn't the National Hock Hock-v
v Hock-v Leamie. and the sooner the
Americans reliie it the belter Off
Tbp rnfr-A n!'-"'
tread, H fives you
I URC" nOnTCCTOn
nn' p .-".p..
mov-S- ) ? K-'n -nn to
maximum driving safety.
In Balboa Relays!
The Canal Zone Athletic -Club
won the Balboa Relajs in 1&4 to
knock the Balboa High School out
of the throne it had held for two
arraign years. Wili the 19M edi edition
tion edition of the Athletic Club team
have sufficient depth to io the
same job on the potent Albrook
The Flyers have won the last j
two Relays and it is no secret thitj
coach Al Guidet has his mind andi
heart set on taking his third title
before he is transferred from the
Canal Zone. t
Not that these will be the only
two teams hattling for the trophy
emblerrtatic of supremacy in local
track and field cireie3. The host
school, Balboa High appears to
have a much strong team ihan
last year and will have a great
deal to say about who finally wins
To get back to the A.C. team.
This year's outfit is being drilled
iiv Kririie nTonnell. a man with a
I great track background, and a
former winner ot the sways :nne.
O'Connell will be running apain
iris year after missmg last year s
mopt Hup tn absencee from the
Tothmiis Hp clan be contn :tsd al
Knost any day of the week after 4
n.m. on the Balboa btadium trae.K
by those who are interested in
competing for the Athletic uud.
Entry deadline is March 14, so
tharo icnt as muph timo remain"
ing to get ready for the March 21 21-22
22 21-22 Relays as it seems. The answer
to the question in the, opening par paragraph
agraph paragraph will tw determined by those
who enter the meet with the A.C,
so if interested contact O'Connell
Hershey Bears Glad
To Back In Lead
In Hockey loop Race
The Hershey Bears are a happy
snri tKunkful team soda happv
to be back in undisputed dosses
sion of first place in the Ameri American
can American Hockey League, and thankful
that 'they won't have o :lay the
Springfield Indians again this sea season.
son. season. In the onlv league game. Thurs
day night, the Bears ninned the
Indians, 3-2, on Amie Kullman's
goal in the- "sudden death" over
fllpvpland has chance to. go
back into a tie for the top snot to to-nieht
nieht to-nieht when it meets the. Provi-
jn Tnrl nn home ice. In the
UC'lUb .w.w 7-
onlv other action tonight. Buffalo
is at Rochester.
'n c"'"'' m"( wUr,
im to 25 longer mileage.
2 s4s2ili miZ
CAM FILL WUK NEEDS!
When you pass thru tlie gate (door) of
Trop ica fid
Jke J4ome nrniihtny St6re
colors and designs
flNUt 00l.lTy BUfiS
mich fMMiow .TemriooKovtBii
Wide Vairetv Colors
Qenutne Chinese Ulanclahn
Free "CWco" de
1th of July Ave. ft "II" St. Tel. 2-0135
iVElF Shipment. XL,
Choice of decorator Colors
'Scientific light control
YET'LETS THE AIR
ORO GOLD STAMPS
THE SIWDAY AMERICAN
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE'
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THJS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION 1 ELEPHONE 2740
Iff Resorts j
FOSTERS Cetfepes and Uteje
Beach Hmn. 0m mil part the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
$rewerrie n d sprinotime
weather at PANAMONTE INN
BOQUSTI 4000 ft, Wire reser reservations.
vations. reservations. PHILLIPS Oteaniide Cottaeea
Santa Cltra R. de P. Phone Pa-
3-1877 Crittebal 3-1 673.
FOR HINT: Furnished
' 'jt)ree kedroem, livlngroom, din din-jm$
jm$ din-jm$ room, garafle, kitchen, gar gar-"
" gar-" dim, completely air-conditioned,
situated in "f" Street No. 10,
if Cengrajo. For information call
Tel. 3-0211, office houn.
HAKl SICONO ATTIMrT
"i- JERENO, IUly, March 1 UP)( UP)(-itaBin
itaBin UP)(-itaBin Norkay, Nepal's Mt Mt-Everest
Everest Mt-Everest conqueror, laid today he
would make a gecond attempt on
the ,028-foot pea next year
WeJT friend here we are aft aft-er
er aft-er an absence occasioned by
force majors. When we submitted
the copy for our column corre corresponding
sponding corresponding to the edition of Sun Sunday
day Sunday Feb. 2, we were told that the
stuff, seems interesting, but the
Typographers Union on the other
hand meant business when they
announced the week previous that
unless the demand made on be behalf
half behalf of its members for an across across-the
the across-the board increase of ten-cent
per hour was met, -the capital ci city
ty city and Colon would have been
bereft of newspapers.
Thus it was that we were out
of business until today. While we
do appreciate the enforced vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, the loafing is over and we
have to be up and about our chores
Ifnanr wa liitA ihnip vs.
liant typographers and the even-
' j ...u;-u .4
luai awuac ui lauuess wiuou uici
the union's demand. Organize and
plan well and you are bound to re receive
ceive receive the dividends therefrom.
Among the various localites who
emplaned during the past week to
reside permanently in the United
States is Miss Marva Corbin,
daughter of Joe Corbin.
?"nkTOv plans jto further her stu
pes in "big city"...
,Hb is high time that the Pansma
. government take a firm hand in
doing something effective to ar
irest the unjustifiably high cost
J ..of living. The importance of the
;;pnce control omce demands this
Si, of the executive organ in defense
of the best interests of the com-
!; Mr. and Mrs. Rupert' Porter left
'41 .w. viwaiju, ivvw iwi wuoxc
. I i !j. i .
mey wm resme permanently.
A birthday party was given
during the course of the week
by Mrs. Dorothy Thomas for
hir daughter, Linda.
The get-together, which fea featured
tured featured dancing, playing of tomes
and the serving of refreshments,
was enjoyed by the large group group-which
which group-which was present to wish Lin Lin-do,
do, Lin-do, many happy returns of the
Out in Hollywood, Sammy Davis
Jr. went about seeking the role
of Sporting Life in the Samuel
Goldwyn production of "Porgy
and Bess" like a politician, and
Was rewarded with the part.
Dorothy Dandridge and Sidney
Poiter will co-star in the film.
. FIREMEN LOWER CROSS
ROME, fb. 28 (UP i Fire Firemen
men Firemen today lowered the huge cross
atop the Church of St. Mary of
the Miracles in downtown Rome
100 feet to the ground. The cross
was loosened during last night's
severe wind and rain storm.
Firemen climbed to the roof of
the church and risked their lives
ping ropes around the Waying
cross. The street was cordoned off
and the priest in charge of the
church was forced to elosa the
FRONDIZI TO U.S.
BUENOS AIRES (UP) -President-elect
Arturo Frondizi will
visit the United States and the
principal Latin American coun countries
tries countries before his inauguration May
1, reliable sources said today. The
sources said Frondizi will travel
iorth along the Atlantic countries
and will return along the Pacific
FINDS DOC CONE
NEW ALBANY, lnd.. March 1
UP)-Frank Phillips, 29, who is
bund, thought the stranger was
being kind in helping him across
aa street last night. Halfway
acrB, tlie stranger disappeared,
taking PhiUips' three. year old
"seeing eye dog.
KARACHI, Pakistan (UiM -The
Karachi' Morning News today
rummerized the highlitfnis w i.
new Pakistan budget as i Fresh
ttswses. 2. More taes. i. Sti I
bbbbbi i m
WMHMHWWMHMWMMM IUVI AD WITH OMR TV Of TV ir.nm A ntm ii
ATT1NTI0N, 0. I.I Joet hoik
FOR RENT; In modern concrete
house, clean furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including glassware, Hnone
etc., at Tivoli Avenue. American
neighbors. $125.00. Phone 2 2-5377
5377 2-5377 Panama.
WANTED TO RENT: Amer American
ican American lady want eno bedroom
apartment furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Tol. 83-6141.
a guide for an American expedi expedition
tion expedition led by New York Playright
Norkay, who is taking skiing
lessons at this Alpine resort, said,
the expedition would De Qiviaea
in two parts.
"The first will search for the
(abominable) snowman and the
second will neaa up tne pea-
. We wore told that members
of Sojourners B.F. Society need
not feat, that with the present
arrangements conditions will re return
turn return to normal within a very
short period, end that no real
attempt is being mode to de deprive
prive deprive them of their holdings
acquired over a period of more
than 30 years.
During periods like those o
calm and collective attitude 1
necessary in order to resolve
difficulties of such far reaching
Imagine that among 133 students
graduating from the Abel Bravo
College, comely Gloria Wilson of
the atlantit city cbpped first
The well-known Miss Wilson, is
the daughter of Mrs. Florence
Drayton. Her outstanding scholas
tic efforts were rewarded witn a
six year scholarship, granted by
the Ministry of Education, to stu study
dy study at the Panama University.
By way of the grapevine, we
have been buzzed that a special
sort of half hour radio program
is being aired on Sunday morn mornings
ings mornings over Radio Mia. Our source
alao stated that controversal negro
Baritone singer Paul Robeson will
be featured from 9-9:30 this sun sun-day
day sun-day morning.
Emplaning for Jamaica, B.W.I,
last Wednesday Was Mr. and
Mrs. Arturo Dusaire, Mrs. Du Du-saire's
saire's Du-saire's sisters nd her daughter,
Sick and confined to the San
Fernando- Clinic is Miss Gladys
Bowen on the capital.
She may be visited in room 16
of the institution.
Thought For Today: It is better
to have loved and lost, than nev never
er never to have loved at all.
WASHINGTON! -Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Neil McElroy, saying he
knows of no military advantage
i getting a rocket to the moon:
"We are interested in the moon
as an objective, but mostly for
psychological and scientific rea reasons.
sons. reasons. I can't say how soon we are
going to do it, but it shouldn't be
NEW TiJORK -Dan A. Kimball,
President Of Arniet
Corp., saying his firm has a rock
et mat can snoot a satellite
around the moon in a "short
"We are past the point of de deciding
ciding deciding whether we will do it or
not it has to be done."
MIAMI James R. Hoffa,
Teamster Union president, ex explaining
plaining explaining why he disregarded ad advice
vice advice that he turn down an invita invitation
tion invitation to meet with the Internation International
al International Longshoremen's Association
"I told them the day you start
running there is no returning, and
that the newspapers and te'evi te'evi-sion
sion te'evi-sion could make of it what they
CLEVELAND Vice President
Richard M. Nixon on the state of
"Because the economy is basic basic-cally
cally basic-cally sound and because of action
the administration has taken and
is prepared to take, the American
people can make their plans for
1958 with confidence rather than
CHICAGO, D wight Guilfoil
paraplegic president of a manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing firm which employs
only physically handicapped work workers
ers workers and has had to lay of all but
18 of the normal staff of 80 to 100
workers because of a business
"They'll 'have a rough time
I F AKMACI A LUX-114 Central Imin
FOR SALE: 1949 Chrysler 4
doer 1958 inspection $225.00.
FOR SALE: 9 passenger station
wagon 1956 Chevrolet "210"
4-dr. with standard shift, low
mileage, excellent condition.
1. 1. linn t.
(he McLevy way Body Massage,
Excerdaing Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladle
tad gentlemen. Get remits.
J. Aroeemena Ave.
155 Central Ave.
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
February 9, 1958
Fldanque Travel Service
Film World Mourns
Death of Colombia
Chief Harry Cohn
HOLLYWOOD (UPJ-rThe film
industry was in mourning' today
for Columbia Pictures President
His death wrote a Cinerama
sized "The End' to an era which
saw the 66-year-old Carmaker the
last of the oneman studio rulers.
Cohns body will be flown to)
Los Anjreles today from Phoenix',
Ariz., where he was stricken with
a heart attack and died enroute
t st .loseohs Hospital. Cohn's
wife, Joan, was at his bedside in
the Arizona Biltmore Hotel where
he was stricken.
rhn who was born on New.
Fast Side, had interrupt
ed his desert vacation Tuesday to
fly here. He attended innerai
services for L. K. Sidney, director,
George Sidney's father, ana re returned
turned returned to Phoenix the same day.
Whether Cohn was an "iron
frsted Caesar" or a dedicated, in
snirixl film genius, bis keen eye
for tatent and thorough publicity
methods made stars of such per persons
sons persons as Clark Gblc, Rrta Hay
worth Jean Arthur Caludette
Colbert, Jean Harlow, Carole
Lombard, Cary Grant, and most
recently, Kim Novak.
Cohn's heavy, tight rem on his
mu'ti million dollar corporation
made it one of the most powerful
in tho tinsel citV.
T?-,rfivi nKars decorated the
-i.-t rntunri man's office where
a riding crop he kept on his desk
roouinrlv flourished in con
ferences with stars, directors and
other studio workers alike.
With funeral arrangements yet
to be announced Hollywood was
oredicting an internal Jf"
Pictures struggle for conttol of
the business Which hid to
oneman show sinoe its Incorpor-
ktion in 19Z9.
FLY TO SAN tJLAS
Smooth Coaatav ".-,4-
For fiirtner '"'""""Wll- '"
. . wa wun urwiun -- nxr n MiHF.rr.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. 203 New Crittebal. Phone
2992, Mr. Lowe.
FOR SALE:-Hrop loaf maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining table six chairs.
$140. Bell portable sewing ma machine
chine machine new $40.00. Floor tamp
$1.75. Balboa 2-4455.
FOR SALl :', e, ft. General
Electric refrigerator, bamboo
chair and settee, dining table and
chair, misc item. 2-1555.
FOR. SALE: Kenmero vacuum
Cleaner, all attachment for salt
$30.00. Albrook Field 6208.
MinS Baa P
J Pvl Wm asm 1
tjitH Lot 'aofl PBaanoLs
WMIMiilllal Rr Ri BBtW B
AMY L. BROWN, an employe of the U. S. Army Caribbean.
Quartermaster Laundry at Curundu, demonstrates an improve improvement
ment improvement to shirt pressing units which she devised. Mrs. Brown
suggested that upright sleeve forms be relocated to prevent
the possibility of a worker beihn burned while woricing on
wet shirts. The idea also result In faster production of fin finished
ished finished work. Mrs. Brown, who submitted her suggestion under
Project Paydlrt, makes her homfc at 6062-IB 6th AVemie,
Colon. (U,S.- Army Photo), :
Has Failed People
RICHMOND, Va., March lv (LP)
Sem Herman Talmadge (D-Ga.)
tore into the administration last
night for turning its back on this
country while spending billions
for 'colapsible toothpaste tubes
be driven from the house of our
Grecian undertakers and ice
boxes for Eskimoes."
Talmadge .attacked the top Re Republican
publican Republican leaders, including Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, for their "for "foreign
eign "foreign giveaways" and accused
them of failures on the economic,
farm and defense fronts. j
The administration now in
Washington has failed the Amer American
ican American people again, again and
over again," Tajmadge told a
Jefferson Jackson Day fund fund-raising
raising fund-raising dinner attended by more
that) 800 Virginia Democrats,
i "This administration has been
SERVICE CENTERS TODAY!
O Ray Miliaria
O Robert Wagner
O Susan;: Collins
GATUN 2:00 7!M MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 1:35
Cornel Wilde Gene Kelly
"OMAR KHAYYAM" "LE8 GIRLS"
Toe. "When Gangland Strikes" Mon. "DEADLY MANTIS"
AXSQ SHOWING MONDAY!
FARAISO 0:15, 1:30
O Linda Darneir
O Wm. Holden I
II 11 Htii." I I rarmnrf .1 I
41.11 T I I I I
PANAMA I.IBRCKIA PMCIADO 1 Street No. 13 AOBNCIAs
LOUtniM PHARMACY -182
. TI.H I. MBVrl1
,FOR SALE: 'VariouV types of
carpenter's tools House 10-18,
Room No. 32, M Street Panama
City, R. P.
FOR SALE: Remington Rand
typewriter 11" carriage standard
keyboard. Vary good condition.
Telephone Gam boa 462.
KARACHI, Pakistan, March 1
(UP)-The Karachi Morning
News today reported the high
lights of Pakistan's new budget:
1. Fresh taxes. 2.' More taxes.
3. Still more taxes."
Again And Again
one of waste, extravagance, spe special
cial special privilege, high interest; rates
high taxes; runaway inflation,
tight money and mounting debt."
He questioned the ability of the
ational Democratic Party to pro provide
vide provide the leadership needed for the
"While we would be loathe to
be driven from thehouse of our
lathers, we must adroit that
neither of the two major political
parties has shown the capacity
for offering that brand of two two-fisted,
fisted, two-fisted, hard-hitting honest leader leadership
ship leadership we must have to save this
country," he said.
The Georgia Democrat said the
Republicans seek bullions for new
aid to pay for everything from
subsidized tax cuts in foreign
O July Holliday'
4 Richard Conte
:full or LlFt'
4:0$ 0:10 g:15
O James Stewart
La C esenilla FABMAC1 LOM-
Ml AnnontNirWiSUfl r.ntr.l Ave
i -minute car wash SI
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
ears- $6. Auto-Bane. Tran-lsr-mian
Highway near Soar.
With fairness to all. Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable (hop
Ion day service ). Member of
Nateia (National vAllianee of
Electrical Service Association).
Crawford Agencies Corp. Phono
2-1905. Box 1890, Panama.
Spanish Harlem Is
Combed for Seller
Of Wood Alcohol
NEW YORK (UP) Police and
federal, agents searched the tene
ments and rooming houses of
Spanish Harlem today for a mur
dering bootlegger the still un
known source of deadly wood al
cohot which has killed 14 persons
in the last four days.
The 14th victim ,died at Metro
politan hospital at 6:20 a.m. to
day. Another man h in critical
condition at the same hospital
All hospitals were alerted to
watch for new cases of poisoning
and police hoped at leas' one vie
tim might be foimti in time to
tell them where he got the deadly
One dying man, Ramon Velez,
40, managed to whtnw that he
bought alcohol from "someone in
East 112th St'
In an apartment at 46 East
112th St., police said they found
a man and a woman pouring li
quids out the! window. Five five five-gallon
gallon five-gallon cans of ah apparently alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic liquid were taken for anal-
ysis, wmcn was caiikcicu iu uc
A flourishing still was found by
police in another apartment in
the same block. They said the ap
paratus, which coiled through the
entire threeroom apartmedt was
operating wth ? natural mash
and was not likely producing poi poisonous
sonous poisonous liquor. One woman was ar arrested.
rested. arrested. Four others also were arrested
during the search, but T,jhe sard
none was bebeved tc have any
cortnection with the poison deaths.
Each was charged with possession
of bootleg alcohol.
All the victims were Puerto Ri-
can residents of the same East
Harlem neighborhood. The first
six died Tuesdiy of alcohol they
had drunk during a weekend par
ty together. They were foir men
and two women, -me oi wnom aao
hneri the party hostess.
The eight who hava 'died since
thre ah Wednesday, four Thurs
day and one today wcra not be
lleved to have had any connection
with the party or necessarily wim
Arh other. Thev inciuaea two
lands to pensions for Chinese Na
"The administration woulif cur
tail hospital construction to meet
only urgent needs," ne saia.
"Yet it asks billions in new aid
so that it can continue such proj projects
ects projects as bul'ding public rest
rooms in ,the Philippines and
bathing facilities for Egyptian
camel drivers and providing col collapsible
lapsible collapsible toothpaste tubes for Cam Cambodia,
bodia, Cambodia, dres suits for Grecian
undertakers, and ice boxes for
LAIKA ON MATCHES
MOSCOW (UP) Laika, the dog
sent into outer space aboard So Soviet
viet Soviet Sputnik It yion will be en enshrined
shrined enshrined on a matchbox cover. A
Russian match, factor announced
toiay it will produce covers show showing
ing showing Laika peering into space
against a background of swirling
comets, planets and stars.
JUST DOZED OFF
THREE RIVERS, Mich. (UP) (UP)-Police
Police (UP)-Police asked 11-year-old Thomas
Kline today how it happtned
that he rammed his bicycle into
a moving automobile. "You won't
believe this," Thomas told thorn,
"but I fell asleep at the handle handlebars."
bars." handlebars." SAVED FROM FLAMES
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) An
unidentified Negro truck driver
saved a blind white man from
possible death at a street inter intersection
section intersection yesterday. The blind man
was tapping his way with a cane
across a street that had been torn
up for repairs. He walked dan dangerously
gerously dangerously close to the open flames
of warning flare pots that ringed
the repair site. The truck driver
saw that the blind man was in
danger of catching fire, stopped
his truck and guided him to the
curb. Then he got back in and
NAME CHANGE SOUGHT
DENVER,, Colo. (UP Charles
Edwin Dunlap is the new name
for which court approval is being
sought by real estate dealer
Charles Edwin Swindler.
.vU rA" 0,ABL0
0 l. CRISTOBAL. CJt
It economical to reconstruct
a tiro. "Reconstructora Nacio Nacio-"l"
"l" Nacio-"l" offer guaranteed work.
They Cost ion and an mor dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phone 2-0406, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. For that new latter Bennett, the
Diablo- Beauty Shop offer, a
lovely cold wave; special for
$7.50, call 2-1322. Diablo
Service Center. Upstairs.
US Attorney Says Reds Refused
Data On Germ
HONG KONG. Mar. 1 (UP1-
Americqjj, Attorney Abraham L.
Wirin returned from seven weeks
m Communi.1t China tnrlav a id
aid the Reds refused to give him
aetaiiea information to back up
charges that the United States
conducted germ warfare during
me norean contact.
However. Wirin said he hirl rfh-
tained "strong evidence" to pre
sent in aeiense o Joan anrt Syl
via roweii, on trial' m i San
Francisco federal court for sedi
The Powells published a month monthly
ly monthly review in Shanghai, China, dur during
ing during the Korean War. They were
charged with printing articles in
the review accusing the United
States of using germ warfire.
Wirin received State Depart Department
ment Department permission, at the order of
the court, to t& to Communist
China to try to get evidence for
He said the Reds would not
give him detailed data on the
germ warfare charges because
"thejwbelieve the Americans were
at an experimental stage and any
information regarding the efec efec-tiveness
tiveness efec-tiveness (of the germs) would tip
o'f the Americans."
.The Communists charged the
United States spread germ war warfare
fare warfare by dropping infected insects
fr6m planes over North Korea
RETIRES Thomas W. Carr, of, 101 D, Paraiso, a civilian em employe
ploye employe at the U. S. Army Caribbean Medical Supply Division is
congratulated by Capt. Claude Helsel as Ire retires after many
years of faithful service Carr, a native of Portland, Jamaica,
originally arrived on the Isthmus in- June 1909 when he enter entered
ed entered the employ of the Panama Canal Railroad Division. He
and his wife plan to return to Jamaica where they will reside
. in Kingston. Their two grandchildren are presently in the
United States; Charles is an airman at Mc Guire Air Force
Base, New Jersey and Olga is taking nursing training at
I Brooklyn. (U.S. Army Photo)
I"'".',' iSiiitiSaSi ... -J
TOD A Y Oc.
vXMimKmm m mt'im i
tBb (5ijl I
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14 boat, aouin.
ment. 12 h o. 1956 Elto motor
and .frailer. $300.00. 85-22IV
REDS ADMIT DEFEAT
SAN MARBiOf March 1 (UP (UP-The
The (UP-The Soviet Union has admitted the
anti-Communist victory in San
Marino and appointed a consul
general to the tiny Republic, the
government announced today.
The announcement said the new
Russian representative is Michael
Lachtincov, up to no attached to
the Soviet Embassy in Rome.
and Manchuria. They never ex explained
plained explained how the insects could
have survived in the bitter cold
weather prevailing at the time of
the alleged germ attack.
Wirin said he spoke with 50 per persons
sons persons in Communist China, includ
ing doctors and scientists.
"I think the Powells have
strong evidence to defend them themselves,"
selves," themselves," he said.
1 "I know of 1,000 witnesses,
mostly from Manchuria, who are
available to testify for the
Powells but there are two diffi difficulties,"
culties," difficulties," Wirin said.
"First, the expense of trans transporting
porting transporting them to San Francisco.
The Powells do not have the
"I estimate the cost would be
a Quarter of a million dollars and
I intend to suggest, fo Judge Louis
Goodman (the federal judge hear hearing
ing hearing the case) that he make use
of government ifir"s to bring the
witnesses to San Francisco.
"Secondly, the problem of ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating a judicial agreement
between China and the United"
States. China won't issue pass passports
ports passports to her citizens to go to the
United States unless an agree agreement
ment agreement is signed.
"Of course, there is also the
problem that the. United States
might not issue (entry? visas."
- 30c" TOMORROW
mm w oh BjmtiBonr i
!jBBJBBBJBJBJBJBJBJBJB3JBBBVfc By jiaBJBJBJBJ BBBBBT fBBC' i
u. &. On
(I3ecomeA iianhina Queen
Inactivity rather than overeating may often be one of the,
major causes f overweight.
(Third of Six Articles)
By GAYNOR MADDOX
Today a thick juicy steak is the
American svmbol of success. Ov
erweight or not, most, men and
women aream ui cauus as mum
beef as they can afford.
Because this 1,500-calorie-a-day
diet is geared to the prevailing
American cultural pattern, it in includes
cludes includes an occasional thick juicy
steak or a few slabs of prime ribsLth
Based on researches at the De Department
partment Department of Nutrition at Harbard
University, translated into 'the
uav vnu live" terms, this six-
part No-Fad Diet series has three
purposes: l) to snow you now 10
reduce to your normal weight;
2) to keep you happy and well
while losing unsightly and- often
dangerous extra pounds, by fol following
lowing following a good nutrition program
and 3) to help you acquire the ha habit
bit habit of not getting fat.
Beef, like any other good food
at your supermarket, has a place
Pills and drugs don't unless
on a scientifically planned diet.
Pills and drugs, don't unless
your doctor orders them. But re regular
gular regular moderate exercise has a vi vital
tal vital place in a common sense
Dr. Jean Mayer, associate pro professor
fessor professor of nutrition and a leader
in the field of experimental obes obesity,
ity, obesity, says that farmers recognize
the value of exercise better than
most people. He points out that
when hey want to fatten steers
for market, hey pent hem up.
The result of cutting down activi activity
ty activity but not food results in more
pounds on the carcass.
Dr. Mayer believes that inacti inactivity
vity inactivity rather than overeating may
often be one of the major causes
Together with two other dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished researchers h,e made a,
controlled study of 28 obese high
school girls, comparing their ac activities
tivities activities and eating habits with 28
nono-bese girls. He found that the
fat girls were more inactive than
the non-obese girls. As reported in
the American Journal of Clinical
Nutrition, he concluded that it ap appears
pears appears that inactivity is more im important
portant important han overreaing as a
cause of obesiy.
In another study, Dr. Mayer
and associates found that the av
erage caloric intake of obese worn-
en does not contain a significant significantly
ly significantly higher proportion of either car
Steak Eater s 1,500 Calorie Diet
Tomato juice 4 oz 25
Poached erg 1 15
Toast 1 slice C3
Coffee or tea
Sugar 1 teaspoon '.. 18
Crab meat sandwich or tuna, water-packed
3 tablespoons crabmeat (Or tuna)
1 tablespoon chopped celery
1 tablespoon prepared salad dressing
2 slices whole wheat bread 192
Apple medium . 75
Non-fat milk 8 oz 8ft
Filet mignon or boneless sirloin
mushrooms lb. ;..
French fried potatoes 8 pieces
Snap beans 1 serving
lettuce and tomato with lemon
Coffee or tea ?U
I graham crackers
Non-fat milk 8 ox
Percentage from Fat
Easy to use Never
bohydrate j or fat than does that of
normal-weight women. He -stresses
that this is in contrast to vari various
ous various unsupported assumptions on
Left translate Mayer's finding
into our efforts to banish un unwanted
wanted unwanted pounds: if you eat more
than your body needs to function
even though you think you are
eating very little y,ou will gain
weight. The difference between
e number of calories your body
burns up normally turns into fat
That is unless you burn up those
anused calories in extra bodily ac
tivity. A fat cat doesn't chase
Who wants to give up steak?
One-half pound of boneless Por
terhouse or one-half pound of filet
mignon contains approximately 675
calories. A three-ounce slice 3x2Mi
xl-4") of roast beef has about 300.
A high percentage of those calo calories
ries calories come from the fat in the meat.
They are in not only the visible
fat which you can cut off if you
want, but also m the marbling
those tiny lines that indicate ten
But don't worry. As explained
in the first article of this series,
in these 1,500-calorie nutritionally
balanced diets, the average num
ber of calories from fat is h
ed to between 36-35 per cent. How However,
ever, However, on your steak day 'the per percentage
centage percentage will jump to 45. Neverthe Nevertheless,
less, Nevertheless, the week's average will be
maintained because of some of the
other days, the calories from fat
are only 28, 22 and 20 per cent. So
enioy your steak.
For the record one pound of,
hamburger (lean ground round
steak) has 1,057 caltries. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, a quarter pound of round
has about 265. One half pound
serving of Porterhouse steak with
bone in carries 600 calories. You
can fit any one of these cuts oi
beef into your 1,500-calorie die tc
casionally. On other days, use
chicken, fish! veal, lamb or some
of the leaner cuts of beef. But at
all times, keep the proportion of
green and yellow vegetables and
fruit, including some citrus, hrgn.
Remember the ground rules for
these scientifically planned diets.
Thev are: (1) eat a viriety of
ftods, (2) go easy on fats, (3) a
vQ-id hinges on any one particular
food, and (4) don't eat seconds
(5) get some mild or moderate ex
ercise every day.
Next: Poratoes aren't taboo.
' ;4$t W
45 per cent
With water-Soluble LANOLIN
stjeky Never drips i
By JEAN BAILEY
Whenever Cub Scouting
is djscussed, Mrs. Franks
Schoomaker of Ft. Ami Ami-dor
dor Ami-dor is cited as fhe perfect
den mother. With four
boys of her own, Mrs.
Schoomaker is not only
resigned to her fate as a
"career den mother." She
is happy about the situa situation.
tion. situation. She began her c u b
scouting era when her eld eldest
est eldest boy Peter turned eight,
four years ago. The Schoo Schoo-makers
makers Schoo-makers were then living
in Lawton, Oklahoma,
since the head of the fam family,
ily, family, M&j. Fred Schoomaker,
was stationed at Ft. Sill.
It was the old, too-familiar
story. There were
enough boys eager to join
and make a den, but there
was no den mother. Fran Francis
cis Francis filled the bill, and be began
gan began a den.
A graduate of Michigan
State University, with a
degree in bacteriology,
Francis went to work in
the laboratory at Gorgas
Hospital, when her hus husband
band husband was transferred to.
the Canal Zone in 1954.
Their first home here was
at Ft. Kobbe. Before she
has been there" long, she
found she was mother to
a Kobbe den.
"She took a course in
technology at Gorgas, and
technician at the end of
her first year. She still
holds this job, and her soft
voice and pleasant disposi disposition
tion disposition have done much to
qJiet unnecessary fears of
patients undergoing these
tests for the first time.
Mai. Schoomaker is now with
Headquarters. USARCARIB at Ft.
Amador, and Francis is den moth
er to Den 3 Ft. Amador-Quarry
Heights Pack 19.
loomu J4dndbaq5 Jn Iflfjanu aL
am lit JmmmrMM mt Jm JB
law iRVf" tywkrmL a tm&lmmM I
NEW YORK (NBA)- The roo roomier
mier roomier a handbag is, the better an
American girl is ap to like it.
It no longer really matters if
the girl is small; she carries a
catch aft anyway.
This is a fact that handbag de designers
signers designers haye latched onto and
their designs for resort wear are
intended to hold everything a
girl' could possibly want to carry.
Actually, some of these bags could'
mm mmm Jm mWmmmmmm LA wtstjfc flBfe S
MRS: FRANCIS SCHOOMAKER and two of h- ;r sons. Eric and Mark watrfhas a.'thWd son,
peter1 illustrates the meaning of cuboin with the symbolic cjjr v and calidles. The fourth,
Paul, five, as not yet been Initiated to the wonders' Of cubbing.
Since '.she works during t h e
week, she holds den meetings on
Saturday afternoon after the mo movies.
vies. movies. This gives her a chance to
get her shopping done earlier in
the day. Her meetings run smooth
ly because she has them well plan planned
ned planned in .advance.
"The secret is never to leave an
idle minute," says Francis. She
gives a great deal of credit to her
den chiefs Peter and his buddy
Richard Lovelace, who are both
scouts, now. A typical meeting she
''We start with the opening, the
Pledge of AUegaince, led by the
dennerf Vtii almost embarrassed'
to tell you; but our denner in my
second oldest boy Eric. When we
formed this den, he was the only
one who was not new to cubbing,
so that's how that came about.
Then we have roll call and col collect
lect collect dues.. Then I check on achie achievements.
vements. achievements. While I am doing this,
since it means dealing with each
boy individually, the den chiefs
keep the others occupied by teach teaching
ing teaching them how to tie knots or by
showing them tricks and games.
They also demonstrate little
things like tying' a neckerchief
After this we discuss the theme
of the mohtn. The theme is given
us by National Scouting Headquar Headquarters.
ters. Headquarters. t T'ien we work on our project.
Following which, we4ake a break
and have refreshments. Theft w
play a game and finally have our
double on occasion as overnight
bags since they're roomy enough
to hold nightgown, make-up and
They're done in handsome com combinations
binations combinations of linen- and leather
hemp and leather, wicker and lea
rner, xney sport fancy catcne.
roomy outside pockets for glasses
and cigarets, over-arm handles
and colorful linings:
We show here two resort de
n no i n
oar v-jous vf srervs
n m Mm mm mm. m m
The hour really goes very fast."
rrancis says sue prooaoiy en enjoys
joys enjoys cubbing because she has
"never really grown up." Certain Certainly
ly Certainly the enthusiasm she brings to
each project is reflected in the
outstanding work her den accom accomplishes.
plishes. accomplishes. She is always looking for mate materials
rials materials that might be handy in mak making
ing making eomething for her boys. She
saved the tubes out of EKG rolls
for weeks wondering' how they
could use. them, and then founu
they wire perfect for the inside of
Manual projects are her forte,
since she is artistic by inclination.
But she insists that it takes no spe
eial abilty.to be a good den moth
er. Asked if patience were the
most1 necessary ingredient, she
surprisingly said, "No. Tolerance
perhaps or understanding, but one
can he too patient. I insist that
the cobs obey me while I am in
charge of them and they do."
Understanding seems to be the
secret of her success. She never
talks down to the boys, but msk
them realize that the respoitsibili
ty for good work. in any project k
Vi.lfl Irinc qro enmalhi'nff tTratl.
cis--iooK8 forward to almost as
much as the boys do. To study -r
chaelogy, they all went out to Ve
nado Beach, and watched some
members of the Archeological So
ciety at their digging. Another
time "they visited the observatory
Her biggest surprise came when
signs by Parkhne. Soft and sun
pie bag (left) is in cowhide and
hemp a,nd in hlack-and gray
combination. It wipes olean with
a damp cloth.
Wicker basket handbag (right)
js fine for winter or summer va vacations,
cations, vacations, for the commuter crowd
and suburbanites. It's lined in
linen and trimmed with seft leath leather.
er. leather. We show it in bone color with
she took the group to the Civil Ae
ronautics Administration building.
She was afraid that it might b
"over their heads," but the men
at the building took them around
and explained so much, that the
hoys came away full of informa information.
tion. information. The project Den 3 is working on
at the moment is making pin-hole
cameras. To demonstrate the prin principle
ciple principle or photography, Francis fix fixed
ed fixed up a big box with a hole in it.
The cubs crawled in and out all
afternoon, but they learned some something
thing something many adults nave not' both bothered,
ered, bothered, to discover; what makm a
This weekend they will take the
cameras they have made to the
Amador Service Club darkroom,
and see u tney work.
Many of the projects which af afford
ford afford the most educational fun
have been suggested in the quar quarterly
terly quarterly magazine the National Scout
Council publishes, Francis says
that successful den meetings can
be held just by following their i i-deas.
deas. i-deas. "Of course you have to nuke
allowances. fpr the different dim-
ate we have here and adapt some
of the ideas," she adds. "A n d
sometimes its just more fun to follow-
through some plan of one's
As well as her job, her home
and her cubbing activities, Fran
cis keeps up her interest in art hy
studying painting with Betty Bentz
at her Y.M.C.A. classes, and Span Spanish
ish Spanish ats the J.W.B.
She is determined to master
Spanish before they all leave hi
July, when Maj. Schodmaker will
go to his new, assignment at Ft.
Leavenworth, where he will at
tend Command General Staff
To her successor with Pack 3,
as yet unnamed, she will offer no
words of advice. Anyone can run
a good den, "She says. "You just
have to like boys."
Proper brushing of your teeth
does many things. It helps you
put your best teeth forward by
keeping them healthy and gleam gleaming.
ing. gleaming. A good toothbrush is essen essential
tial essential to the task. And this means
proper care. Rinse brush in cold
water, shake vigorously and if
possible place in sun. This kills
bacteria. Toothbrushes should not
be kept in tight glass containers.
Your feet may be at the bottom
of an aching back or a constant
facial scowL After all, no one is
happy if her feet hurt. Stockings
may be the cause of some diffi difficulties.
culties. difficulties. Wrinkles may cause blis blis-tess.
tess. blis-tess. If they're too tight, stock stockings
ings stockings may cramp your toes.
Relaxing in a but of water can
be soothing or just plain enervat enervating.
ing. enervating. It depends on the water tem temperature:
perature: temperature: That old rule of using
tepid rather than hot water still
holds. Extremely hot water takes
the starch odt of you and oils our
of your skin.
Persons who don't have to be
weight-watchers often find them
selves in another position. They
eat without noticing what is plac placed
ed placed ""before them and often come
up with a deficiency from an un un-balaaced
balaaced un-balaaced diet. This, may show in
dull hair and eyes, complexion
promems and tension.
A bath is more than a socially
acceptable routine in one's life.
It also enhances a person's nat nat-tural
tural nat-tural good looks and acts' as a
pipk up. This is true if done
properly. For example, using a
brush or hand mitt will stimulate
massage for the muscles. The
friction created also removes dead
skin arid grime.
By AILEEN $ NODDY
NEW YORK (NIA)- Nell- O' O'Connell
Connell O'Connell was worried. And the wor worry
ry worry put shadows m her lively Irish
Usually her worries are mone monetary.
tary. monetary. Not that she is broke, but
because Nell O'Connell is a Dal Dallas
las Dallas bank executive.
But a visit to New York re recalled
called recalled the nostalgia of her tepup tepup-tng
tng tepup-tng days when she' was the "Irish
Colleen.'' In the days of Cohan,
John McCprraack and Mme. Schu Schumann
mann Schumann Hemk. Nell toured the
Orpheum circiut with an Irish harp
and sweet singing voice.
She even refused the lead in
"LituV.Nelly Kelly" because she
was going to be a "great concert
singer, thank you."
- SOMEWHERE AMONG her mu music
sic music studies, begun when she was
six. Miss O'Connell sandwiched
three months of business school
classes. TWs was to fill jobs qto
further a music career.
For her the days of her own
radio show in New York, her tours
and guest spots with such stars as
Jack Benny, the late Fred Allen.
Fibber McGee and Molly and
Burns and Allen were hrightspots
for a memdry album, ut she is
happy she unpacked her bags in
Dallas when she did.
When the Hillcrest State Bank
opened its door across the street
from the Southern Methodist U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity campus, Nell O'Connell
was put in charge of the Vault.
"I was offered the job because
I knew so many people m my
hometown of Dallas," she explains.
"I guess I unpacked my bags to
Now a vtcepresident of Hill Hill-crpgf,
crpgf, Hill-crpgf, the first drive-in bank in
this country, she explains, "Mv
careers actually have been one."
"PIOIrLE.OFTEN get to a show
to forget their Droblems, and they
come to a bank to solve them."
But Miss O'Connell hasn't play
ed her job by ear. As with her
music, she, studied. Only this time
it took 10 years of American Ins
titute of Banking night courses
"The courses gave me confid
ence in my work and helped win
promotions. It is easier for women
to get ahead today in banking than
when I first started and much of
I it is because of such courses," she
"A woman needs initiative, ner
sistence and pleasing personality,
the know how and a will to go
forward in banking," she conti
"There was; perhaps, one wo-
L Hit' jkvf1 mm mm
ELAST10 BANDEAU Embroidered
NYLON SHEER upper cups.
ELASTIC underbust and back. Free
moving;, self -conforming flat wires.
No. 3-29, ,40th
IT PAYS TO LOOK FOR OUR SHOP
AND SEE OUR NEW COLLECTION OF :
SANDLER'S of boston
man in hanking in 1898. Now tltere
are 340.060. The ratio of officers
is about one woman for everV six
men. Of course, many women" in
banks do the equivalent w'qrk of
men in executive positions 'but
don't have a title. However,' the
Association of Bank Women, an
organization of bank executives,
recognizes this now and mikes
them eligible for membership?'
she. points out.
MISS O'CONNELL FINDS her
presence especially helpful in hid hiding
ing hiding accounts during bereavements.
"Many older women have nev never
er never written chekes. They know no nothing
thing nothing of their husband's business
and are embarrassed to tfaw to
a man that they don't knoiljshe
Once outside the bank the Irish
Colleen keeps plucking aWay at
her harp, when she doesn't have
a broken arm.
And last year she had two. She
broke her Jeft wrhst ("I thak'I
fell over my rose beds") in Jtay
and hy Christmas played two con concerts.
certs. concerts. In her years of retirement from
the concert stage, Nell O'Connell
has played for 500 weddings' in
Dallas and numerous club meet meetings
ings meetings and stills pays her union
It isn't easy to break with, years
of pleasing an audience or break
off old tie of the theater cricuit
davs, she finds.
"I hate to turn down an old
friend who asks for a loatt,y she
BumghTsun lapAtLamacarena loday
01956 by, Helen Raffly.,
iWtfrfctttW by NEA SeiYicer
! s THE STORY: Young Bob Brown enters Steven Trask's
frffite and minutes Idter Trask's secretary Miss Mulray,
Man Brown shout out and then the sound of a shot Miss
Mulrqy rushes into the office to find her boss sprawled op
th'e ftoor, bleeding but not dead.
'! IttcKEE and Carney arrived at
thchemical plant on the South
Cornwall shore some 25 minutes
iatajf. Steven Task was conscious.
ff5 bullet Bob Brown had pump pump-idithto
idithto pump-idithto him had been extracted.
With-Steven Task in his office were
jftidoctor, a nurse and the visitor
irfljfh Washington whom Task had
beet expecting, Edmund Dirkson,
enlof the firm's vice-presidents.
jDkson was a tall, scholarly fel fellow
low fellow as glum as an owl who 'had
swallowed a brick.
Vict Hsrl hoar, shot IhrfHieh the
xman w.-wv a ----
left" shoulder. The doctor said the
bullet had taken an upward
coujse. "He's lucky. A couple of
inches lower and to the lefjt
Sjeven Task was weak i from
Jpss of blood and shock but he
waj able to talk. He corroborated
the secretary's call. Bob Brown,
bad Shot him.
Carney didn't wait for more.
Br$ira was gone, and so was his
carv The police down the line
werr already alerted and. he
couldn't get off the Cape, but he
bad a gun. The doctor and the
: wrse followed Carney out, leav leav-ng
ng leav-ng Dirkson and McKe alone With
! Steven Task. Task refused to re re-nain
nain re-nain lying down, he sat in the
ehair usually reserved for visiting
Boiled down, the story was
simple. Bob Brown couldn't live
on his salary so he had put his
hand in the till. The lab was work working
ing working with the government on cert certain
ain certain phases.-of biological warfare.
Bob Brown had access to some
top-secret stuff, and he had taken
advantage of it. He had been got gotten
ten gotten at...
AFTER McJ$ee left Task the
night before, 1sk had CRlled Dirk Dirk-gon
gon Dirk-gon in Washington, and Dirkson
got busy. He said, that the idiots
In their branch of .security had
had the report in their hands for
weeks and wete fas beginning to
get around to thinking of doing
something about it. More than a
month earlier the formula for a
new and deadly compound that had
been developed in the Coe and
Bradford laboratories had been
discovered in a certain section of
Europe where it shouldn't have
Steven. Task said, face and
voice gray, "It's my fault. I knew
Brown was gambling, and get getting
ting getting in pretty deep. I let things go
too far but I had no suspicion of
what he was really at. Even now
it's hard to believe ..."
As far as that day went, when
IBrown came in Task had taxed
hinv openly with what he had
done. Bob Brown didn't epect it,
it knocked him into a cocked hat.
He didn't deny it; he was close to
the desk and Task was at the win window.
dow. window. Brown had pulled the desk
drawer open and snatched up the
140, 3.05, S.05, 7.00, 9.05 p.m
YOU CAN T ASK A
MAN TO BE A
mm a time
Kb i You can't ask
jvvi woman's lovi
mj&h&7to last hnvtr
gun that was kept there; there
was a safe in the room. Brown said,
"All right, you've got me, but
you're not going to keep me, I'm
never coins to iail."
"I jumped him," Task said,
taking a sip of .the scotch Dirkson
had poured: "We struggled for
the gun and it went off. Bob
didn't mean to shoot me. He's no
killer. It was -pure accident."
He started to shrug and winrpH
"Bob was all right when he came
10 us, ne wes cnecked down to his
socks then the rot set ih. I
should have seen what was going
on ... Im the one really respon
sible for that leak. T'm th nnp tn
blame. Dirkson. I'm offering mv
resignation, as of now." He was
Dirkson told him not to be a
fool. "Not your fault, old man,
it's happening all the time, with
all the projects. You're not to
blame. You've got your own
Task said simply "Actually;
what Brown sold was a pup, they
have something almnst c cmn1-
but what we're developing now.
The two men exchanged glances.
McKee broke in at that nnint
There, were certain things that
had to be established as soon as
possible. Brown wasn't operating
in a vacuum. "Who was Brown's
contact up here, Mr. Task? Any
ideas on that
Task frowned. "I can't tell you
that, either. But havo a lnnt at
it he and Crystabel Dolwin
were pretty tmck when she was
at Satterlee's school in .Tiilv on1
August. You can't 0amhl iiH.fh.
out funds, 'and Bob was getting
money irom somewnere. If he
was on the take, Melville could
have found out ahnuf it anil triA
to cut himself in ..."
McKee sretcjied .out, a hand
for tha nhnno I J., (1 .. Il.l ..
. f""". iic tmitu lue
farmhouse on Rand Road in
wnicn urystabel Dolwin had a
room. A man of Carney's had
seen her home at two clock-that
morning. She hadn't siayedthere.
TASK nine tmUUm. J i l
glllS. HlS Wniind UllI homnninn
hurt. "6 '6 lu
Task sairi vw tiffin ibtiin
-- ji.vi.ic guing uacn
... v.c vai. jiia t-inei anxiety was
the gun in Bob Brown's' posse possesion.
sion. possesion. It had been fully loaded and
there were still five bullets left.
McKpp Vli nni e r. :
Bob Brown wasn't stupid and the
",n u proDamy do when
hp nut cAmi ; . i.
himself and the laboratory would
be to ditch his own car and either
uy for another or go to ground
domwehere until at least after
Carlotta Task was waiting when
tnev turned inn tVi ti. j:-
way. She was white and anxious;
Mice MitliA,T U .1 i. . i ...
imu iiiunea ner. rasK
EOt nilt linaccictorl 'Pk.1.- t
-..ultvvvj. .i nanus, in inspector,
spector, inspector, I can manage." His wife
throw ha H.M i
;n OIUI arouna mm.
Steve Whan lh t 11-J
I thought you were dead ... Oh
' ( XXX
FLORRIE RRnwN u,ac
bmg and throwing herself about
ui me msjieveiea living room.
i Knew isoDby was doing some something
thing something wrone. I knew it all tha tim.
vr wi, villi V
I asked him but he wouldn't tell
me anything. Oh, (Bobby, Bobby.'!
When McKee entered the room
she ran to him. ranoht tho ianau
of his coat, and looked up into his
face, her own bloated and tear
siainea. "Don't let them kill him,
Inspector. Thev shnnt npnnio
mng away. Do let them don't.
McKee said. "No
vo suooL yoUr nusband, Mrs,
Brown," but she wouldn't listen.
He slapped her cheeks, hard and
juuut-iuy. ii orougnt ner back,
for the moment, so that she was
able to answer a few questions
With some degree of coherence.
Florrie rown said she hadn't
seen her husband since he left
for the plant that morning. He was
in a foul temper; he cut himself
shaving and kept shouting at her
he had been out very late. No,
be had no money, he had lost all
he had gambling in Provincetown
last night ... Sobs choked her;
The trouble was that the rtrap
was huge, that Brown was des desperate,
perate, desperate, and that there were five
shots left in the gun with which
he was armed.
At first Carney was hopeful;
th day was still ypung and the
sun bright. But as each fresh
rumor Droved false his
hension grrv. The crowning blow
came wnen iciv.ee took his depar
ture. The call the Scotsman had
been half pxnertine camp thrnuoh-
L L j e
he had to meet the Commissioner
and the Mayor at 6:30 that eve evening
ning evening for a conference on the
Brombere case.. H didn't want tn
leave Cornwall at that stage, but
mere was no getting out of it.
One of the reasons why he
didn't want to go was Sarah Case Casement.
ment. Casement. He was as convinced as ev ever
er ever that Zita Warren had been at attacked
tacked attacked as a possible witness of
Grant Melville's murder. Tom Gil Gillespie
lespie Gillespie knew now that actually S-
rah Casement was the girl 'a tthe
window across the street. Miss
Casement wasn't particularly cau cautious
tious cautious Mothers might also know.' The
safest thing to do was to take her
back to New York with him on
some pretext or other.
He called the airport and then
the Melville cottage. He couldn't
raise anyone at the cottage, and
called the Tasks.' Sarah Casement
wasn't there; Carlotta Task said
she was probably off somewhere
with Tom Gillespie.
THE irony of the whole situa situation
tion situation lay in the fact that if, McKee
had been able to-find Satan that
afternoon she would have been
more than willing to go back with
him to New York.
Everything that had troubled
her earlier had been explained
Tom's subtle, cajolling but persis persistent
tent persistent efforts to keep her quiet be because
cause because he didn't want his uncle in
volved, his denial that he Had re
cognized Dennert on the Prdyince-
townpiane. He, said that at the
sight of Dennert his suspicions
were at once aroused. He had lost
him in Provincetown. and then!
when he was driving along Rand
noad, ne nad seen Dennert go in into
to into the -stone house. He had hur
ried on to Melville's place, to see
whether anything had been dis
turbed or the cottaee broken into
After that he had walked down- ov over
er over the moors to see Dennert' and
try1 and find out what he was do-
nig hi iornwan ana instead nad
There was a shadowy question
in ner mind about the real rela
tionship between Tom and Chan
nmg HalVs wife. She trampled on
it persistently, retused to look at
it, But it was there.
After the Inspector went. Lisa
rested for a while. Her first idea
had been to return to the citv
and her husband that nieht hut
because of the fog all flights off-
iape were canceled.
"You'll have to wait until tomor tomorrow,"
row," tomorrow," Tom said, and Lisa agreed,
saying with, a smile. "As Inns as
Sarah's here to chaperone us, I
suppose it's all ight."
That jarred. For convention's
sake Lisa was the one who should
have been doins the rha nnrnnincr
iBut it was lightly said, and Sarah
inrew it away. Then she got a
second little stab that went deep
en .nner wsa lert tnem and went
to bed, Tom talked about her and
her confession to McKee. It wasn't
so much what he said as the way
in which after a few minutes he
forget about rer, Sarah, that she
was there beside him on the little
couch, her hand on his.
WHEN se took her hand away
Tom didn't even notice. He said
that Lisa's parents were di divorced.
vorced. divorced. Her father had died
when she was a child and her
mother had remarried I USA Al
thrte times and had no interest in
a daughter who was youn and
lovely, so Lisa had been on her
own, with mciey and a free foot.
Then, at the end of a rmmlp nt
hfc years, she met Channing,
and in spite of the difference in
their ages they fell deeolv in Wp
with each other. Marriage had
changed Lisa into a different per person.
son. person. "Pretty brave of her tn toll
McKee the truth about that rat
Melville, wasn't it?" Tom asked.
haran said yes, carefully. Was
Tom in love with his cousin's
' - s -mi in' .i n ii. urn-, illliiaw i m ii i
- aHBaBaYHSHaVi fLK
CAUGHT OFF TABOCA Jack Wagner and Richard Ifayden
poe with a saw fish they caught from their 14 ft. boat off Tabo Tabo-fia,
fia, Tabo-fia, recently. The brute, which is a member of the fcay family,
weigueu ma ana
WASHINGTON, March (UP -Ambassador
Ernani ,Do Amaral
Peixoto of Brazil sard today that
Latin America will face- a "s'e "s'e-vtre"
vtre" "s'e-vtre" economic crisis if the U.S.
coffee imports from Africa con continue
tinue continue to expand at the expense
of Latin America. '"."jM
In an interview with United
Press, Peixoto suggested that the
united Mates adopt a cnota svs
tern assuring Latin American pro producers
ducers producers a minimum share of the
U. S. market.
The Ambassador predicted that
if the price of coffee continues to
drop, Brazil will be forced to cur
tail trade with the United States.
He contended that African cof
fee exports are being artificially
stimulated bv European caudal.
He said that the six-nation Euro
pean common market will provide
jiiii l ..f u
aaauionai sumuius u aucn ex
Many Latin American officials
have said that through) the com common
mon common market Europe is building
up African colonies to displace
Latin Amerca as principal sup-
Tt- . i .la r
piier oi raw maieruus w uic iice
In recent years, U.S. coffee im
ports from Africa have increased
threefold to two million bags, thus
meeting the normal increase in
U.S. consumpton accompanying
Brazil has traditionally supplied
half of the U. S. annual consump
tion of 20 million bag. The re
mainder was largely filled by 13
Other Latn American countries.
March On US Bases:
Dulles On Banners
LOND6N. March 1 (UP) Sev-
erar thousand British Commu
nists, spurred by "Yankee uo
Home" headlines In their party
orean. boarded some 100 buses
today with plans to march on
four united states Air rorce
A spokesman at Ruislip, the
biggest or me iour ana tne neav-lly-guarded
headquarters of the
U S. Third Air Force, told them
to eo ahead and march and or
dered a normal work day.
"They'll be halted at the gate,"
the Rlisllp spokesman saia.
They can demonstrate out there
all they please and it won't both
The Communist Party organ
Dally Worker exhorted partjy
mempers ana ieuow-traveiers in
banner headlines over photo
graphs of Allied European com commander
mander commander Gen. Lauris Norstad
Secretary of State John Poster
Dulles. British Premier Harold
Macmlllan and other British
leaders to turn out regardless of
wife, perhaps without realizing
And then Lisa was so beauti
ful ... The evening was too long and
too short; it stretched intermin
ably, it was over In a minute.
(TO BE CONTINUED
measured u u. 4 ins.
SCOOTER-BORNE AUSSIES Lindsey Gordon and George Park
get ready to leave for the second half of their round-the-world
Up and Over from Down Under
By JEAN BAILEY
Boys of all ages gathered a-
round two Italian motor scooter's
wherever thev hansened to .he
parked during .their owner's visit
to the Isthmus last weekend. The
drawing factors! were two .'signs
Younger fry wanted to know
if the travellers George Park and
Lindsay Gordon had ridden all the
way irom Australia, but they
were quickly put in their places
by those who had been exposed
to a little geography.
Actually the motor scooters are
a fairly lecent acquisition oi theseibest one we ever had was a dishl!"'"!! UJg'eHlf J
in April. Although they had been
to school together, neitner Knew
of the other s plans to travel a
round the world, until they met
in Scotland later that year.
George stayed in the British
Isles for a year, working at one
thing and another. His worst job
was washing dishes for a hotel.
He said, "The British are get get-ting
ting get-ting a bit tired of Aussies
looking for work. No sooner do
they get u)d to a job than they
take off again. Most of them are
looking for a stake, so they
can travel some more. They say
we work hard, but we're just
He left for Canada, where, he
found a job as an electrician.
Lindsay stayed in (Britain for an
other six months, and then follow followed
ed followed him to Quebec. They stayed
together for awhile, and then Lind
say left to take a job as an elec
trician in Vancouver.
George went to San Francisco
where he stayed for 10 months.
It was August 9 last year when
he boueht a motor scooter and
went to Vancouver. Then he and
Lindsay planned to make their
present trip, but they differed as
to their route through the united
Finally George went from
Vancouver to New York, and
traveling through 41 stains be before
fore before he joined his buddy in La Laredo,
redo, Laredo, Texas. Lindsay bought his
scooter in Seattle, and drove
down the West Coast.
From Laredo they rode togeth
er to Guadalajara and Mexico Ci
ty, then to Guatemala, along we
Pan American Highway until a
landslide .Mocked the road. They
carried their scooters over the
slide, and later carried them over
a small river. Both times tney
were thankful that the machines
are comDarativelv light
"We would never have maae
it with ordinary motor bikes,
From Guatemala thjey rode to
El Salvador, Nicaragua and down
to Costa Rica
From Costa Rica the going
was rough, but they made it o
verland to Panama. On one occa
sion they built two rafts to float
their scooters down the river.
Then they decided to give the
raffs a test run, first so they
cached the scooters and set out
en the rafts themselves It was
as well that they madu this
teat. Rapids upset them and
FRENCH GENERAL ILL
PARIS, March 1 (UP) Gea.
Maurice Gamelin, French com
mander-in-chief at the start of
World War II, was reported se seriously
riously seriously ill today in a Paris hos hospital.
pital. hospital. Gamelin, 85, was partly para paralyzed
lyzed paralyzed following a stroke. He com commanded
manded commanded French troops from the
outbreak of the war in Septem September
ber September 1939, to May, 1940, when he
was succeeded by Gen. Maxima
they would have lest the scoot scooters
ers scooters had they boon .aboard.
' AlFter a IoihI hike .back Up Up-stream
stream Up-stream they decided there was
no easy way. they carried
their machines across the riv river
er river and set out riding through
The first day they travelled on only,
ly, only, a quarter of a mile. The sec second
ond second day they covered three miles
and the third day they did seven
"We have been offered all
iwn.ua ui nosprcaiitv aurrnc our
trip," said Lindav. "Wp'v h.a-1
u:..u:IM-li lM IIC r ....
After eomino at m !..-.
glo they found a road, ami fal.
lowed it until It stopped. Then
rney caugnr a train from Fal-
mar, Costa Rica to Golfite and
Coredora, 20 mills from t h
Panama border. They had ne
trouble at the border and rode
on to El Volcan. From Volcen
they went to Conception, David
and men Panama
From Panama they planned to
go by ship to Venezuela, and tra-
ml r-. it
vci uuuutn aoum America, en
10 Ainca, men back to Europe
ana nome to Australia for
It sounded like a crowded iti
nary, but they were confident
that it could be done.
"What do you need to eo a-
rouna the world, ''asked one of
the young admirers already men mentally
tally mentally saving his nickels fof a mo
. Instead of giving a flin answer
like a "hole in the head," the
adventurers gave this question
Finally George saM, "The thing
you need (most is a trade or some
kind of skill, so that you can
work. We are both electricians,
fso we can generally find jobs.
and that s thr most important
thing when you're travelling a a-round
round a-round the world."
- 'it ', iv i1 !i' Pili;,
Freak Storm Lashes Northeast
As Maine; NeJ.
BOSTON, March, 1 (UP)- A
freak storm carrying wind gusts
oi hurricane Joree lashed the
Northeast today with snow, sleet
ana torrential rams.
Rivers climbed to flood atase
from Maine' to New Jersey. Hun
dreds of persons left their homes
yi lowland areas. The winds felled
trees and knocked out oower
imes. scores or roaos were flood
ed. The Connecticut Turnpike at!
Darien and- Norwalk was under
fiht ACti! HteL
snows. The das of warm and
cold air touched oft a thunder
term Providaaee, R.I. In New
York City, 3.35 inches of rain fell
in a 24-hour period, flooding a
number of hiibways, disruntin2
subway service, and ilowine other
raiL highway and air traffic.
in New Jersey, the weather bu
reau warned of major flooding on
all ivers except the Delaware.
Rainfall totaled more ihan four
inches in one section of that state.
Floodwaters swirled over a bridee
spanning the Millstone Rver nd
Delaware and Raritaa Ct a a l
Read story on page 7
FCC s Richard Mack May
Resign To Aid Confidence
WASHINGTON, March I (UPV (UPV-Federal
Federal (UPV-Federal Communications Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Riehard A. Mack promised
House investigators today he
would "serjouity consider" their
mounting demands that he resign
to restore pub ic confidence in the
Mjrek's. announced determina determination
tion determination to retain his post was badly
shaken when Chairman Oren Har Harris
ris Harris (-Ark.) joined other members
of a Rouse investigating subcom
mittee in telling Mack bluntly to
his face that he should quit.
A poll of the group showed that
nearly all of thj 11 subcommittee
members believed Mack should
either Quit or be ousted from his
Harris, who had listened to
Mack's repeated denials of wrons
doing for two days, told the of
ficial ne was guilty of lmpro-
Sriety and violations of law when
e accepted loans and business
advantages from a friend trying
to influence his vote in a contes contested
ted contested Miami television case.
Harris told Mack, who was near
tears, that he was "to he pitied
because I think you have been
used as a tool" in a "deliberate
conspiracy" that amounted to
".raud practiced against the gov government."
ernment." government." He said the "best possible ser service"
vice" service" Mack could render now as
an FCC member was to resign.
Must Restore Confidence
If Mack does not quit volun voluntarily,
tarily, voluntarily, Harris saidy President Eis
enhower, who appointed Mack in
1955, should take immediate steps
to restore public confidence in
the agency by demanding Mack's
Mack, who has made plain that
his job meant a lot to him, sat
mute and grim-faced as Harris
read his 800-word lecture. The of
ficial'puffed nervously at his ciga
rette and blinked several times
to hold back tears that glistened
in his -eyes.
When Harris concluded with a
demand for his resignation, the
48-year-old Mack muttered in a
barely-audible voice, "I certainly
will seriously consider your re remarks."
marks." remarks." He added that he had not tried
Interest In Arts
Knoae isiana cro.
KINGSTON, R: I. (UP) -"There
has been a great move movement
ment movement forward in the arts in the
United States since World War I,
and this is re'lected in the growth
of art education in our colleges
That's the opinions of Prof. Jo
seph L. Cain, heacl of the art de department
partment department at the University of
Cain believes that the growing
interest in art may be in part the
resu't of "added leisure time,"
the mass media which bring art
to the people, "plus the need of
people m our highly developed
technological culture to do some something
thing something with their own hands,"
"Immediately after World War
II." Cain added, "manv students
were primarily interestedtn tech
nical, job education, but the pendu
lum has now swung in the direc direction
tion direction of the humanities and arts,
toward the development of the
whole student not just the spe specialist."
cialist." specialist." SUSPEND PLANE SEARCH
LAJES AIR FORCE BASE,
Atorea, March 1 (UP) The Air
Force announced today it was
suspending the search for a U.S.
Navy Constellation radar patrol
plane that disappeared last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with 2 men aboard. "We
have a few planes in the search
area today but the full-scale
search is being suspended." The
plane vanished whre on a routine
patrol mission from Argentena
blocking traffic between New
Brunswick and Princeton.
Some 2,000 homes were without
electricity at Hackensack, N.J.,
after winds knocked down power
Wind gusts up to 75 miles an
hour were clocked in higher ele elevations
vations elevations of New England. Tide?
were three feet above normal
along the coast. Lowland flooding
was renorloH alnno iha
cut Shoreline, s--vcr.il families
were driven from their homes at
tSL Conn- nd took refuge
IChools and the town hall
otner families left their homes
in Greenwich, Fairfield, Norwalk
and Westpart, CbnrK
Melting snow lef t irom the re recent
cent recent recordbreaking snowstorm
added to the flood hazard. Tern Tern-peratures
peratures Tern-peratures were generally above
freezing. The storm dumod
heaVy rain on Cane Cod tow.is In
Massachusetts, flooding a number
Small streams left their banks
in Eastern New York state. More
than two inches of rain fell on
the Catskifl Mountains, where tht
rujwtf from tmm was heavy.
to "withhold infownatipn'' but in instead
stead instead had "done my level best
to cooperate with the s0ocjm mit mittee
tee mittee in every way I fcuow how."
Harris agreed this was true.
With that, Mack asked to be
excused from further subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee questioning untH next Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. MackWte flUt j
Besides- Harris?!. John E.
Moss (D-Cali;.) also told Mack to
his face he was "uaflt" to serve
Jthr sHibcnmoiiftee members
who called for ais resignation in-
K'J,0' HaIe (-Me.L
Joseph P. O'Hara (R.Minn i
Itn 1-1,.Moulder (D-Mo.) John
Bell Williams (OMiss.), John J.
ffi ?D-nK:Ga ) and Peter F
it.TI!f Ki"bc?ramittee wil1 resume
its public hearings Monday. The
kiwi? ,Kat,Dtine, unsuccessful
bidder for. Miami TV Channel 10,
High After First
Year As UN Member
UNITED NATIONS (UP)- Ja.
pan s prestige shot sky high in
member year 3 U"ited Nations
The Japanese delegation suc-
1chaJlenS.ed Ma's long longstanding
standing longstanding leadership among the'
countries of Asia and Africa.
Neither the Indian no:- the Japa Japa-nese
nese Japa-nese delegation cares to talk about
n tho K PtP".1? was admitted
IL th,VnteA Nations, India was
rt on.ly,Asian member with an
wf afir" iD general aSSem"
filh- thods of the lv delega delegations
tions delegations differ considerably.
hpS whse delegation has been
headed for several years bv the
fnlT?5ial V K- Keshan Menon
Indian defense minister, takes an
a,?reTKVerinJere8t m ost all S
itse'f Sn Indla.a delegation thrust
use.f into most situations.
Japan's diplomacy is of a quiter
brand but ;r,0 less effective, Japa'
d0 not improve ther
h;r ,r"u4lu.?re;Jeve' filing to
r vufis. xuCdS
QPrt ... i J
leraShh0 f6e kee"V that India"
often WnST more
tdavu,n bjWdy on the side of
S West but nevertheless has
tZ" markd 'dependence of
,?i"et d!Plomcy has become tha
trademark of the Japanese delega
Ambassador Koto Matsudaira
who heads the delegation has don.
action. g aDd "Sponsible
fA rater shv man, Matsudaira
formpr Japanese envoy to Canada'
has impressed other delegate. S
j!Lslneenty and earnestdes re S
keep peace in the U. N. family
He quickly fitted into the cicl.
of moderates whose aim i" is n'
lt de)ieate international pro.
Menu, from worsening. v
CLOSES ARTIST CLUB
BERLIN, March 1 'UP1 -,Th
Comunist Youth newspaper
Young World said today T
It; charged the club ooosed
Sociahst principles in arTand
wortajg class ideology. The club
will be reDlaepH hv
titled "YounsT TX."nS
the newspaper said.
1:17, 8:47, 4:42, 6:37, 8:46
ELAINE STEWART-BRANDON deWtLDE
ALL LINES are busy in Ma maArorieve tle tle-'
' tle-' pWn circuit at rtgtf teift one except ion a
itt reserved or iou. Tftw line oeoin at the dia diagram's
gram's diagram's upper e( mud corner (faceless man marked
with an X), and vends its way through the laby labyrinthine
rinthine labyrinthine tangle to an unknown destination. Whom
can you callt to find out, simply trace. your lint
through to the end.
By tracing each of the other lines from phone to
phone, it is possible to see who is calling whom on
each of the other circuits.
How quickly can you put through all the tracers t
OPE AKING .of calls, her are some exclamatory
remarks that readily link certain persons with
Individual lines of endeavor. No. 1 "Number,
please!" would designate a telephone operator, of
See if you can match the rest
1. "Number, please!" Pilot
2. "Timber!" Golfer
3. "Floors, please!" Outlaw
4. "Fall In!"
5. "Batter up!"
6. "Reach!" ....
7. "All aboard!"
8. "Extra!" ....
0. "Keep moving
10. "Fore!" ......
11. "Suture!" ....
18. "Draw one!"
IS. "Roger!" Policeman
14. "Swing your partner!",.... Doctor
lit "Objection!" Elevator man
't! '.u '!t iopoa ir J9JI03- ot U8UIa!I0d $
oqtMN g U'vpnpuna 'Aumno '9 '.iduiA 'S -)trljas
Kuisy -um io)BAsia g -liotifasqiuriT x uoiajado auoqd
1X 'I :'W1 unpiui oj auaMsuv 0 y put !jhoj
oj oaj Iua 0 psjaanuoo auo :iq jaqmnu noid
0) papauuoa sj noX joj pSAjaaaj auoqd : matey
It's the Cat's Whiskers But What Is It? lmA Sound Shooting Arrangement?
. JL r
Pussy wi How
sees in this doto doto-graph
graph doto-graph (left) has
him licking his
chops with de delight.
light. delight. To tad out
what it is, draw
a continuous line
from dot 1 to dot
2 to dot 3, etc.,
until you have
used up all ot the
to stake out a
course on which
to conduct ex experiments
periments experiments with a
new gun. A chart
of the course is
shown at right.
While shooting from A to B,
a distance of 550 yarns, the first
man heard the bullet strike four
hearing the shot.
From t hs
using the chart
provided, it is
possible to deter determine
mine determine the speed of
the bullet. Can
i vou figure it out ?
A solution is provided elsewhere
in. the page, but try not to peek
until ready to compare answers.
' II in i I
A Wits Tester
TO SCORE a
strike In the
diagram at left,
that is, to suc succeed
ceed succeed in crossing
out all of the
must find the
answers to the
If the answer to
Ho. 1, for in instance,
stance, instance, is 0, cross
out 0 in the dia diagram
gram diagram ;Mf the an
swer to No. 2 is 4315, cross out 4, 3, 1 and 5. Etc.
Answers may have as many as five digits See if
you can bowl a perfect score.
1. Stars in the U. S. flag:
2. A "full count" in boxing;
3. Half of the Roman numeral XI:
4. Number of times figure 1 appears among, Ara Arabic
bic Arabic clock numerals:
5. lit sound travels faster through water than
through air, cross out, 2370; if vice versa, cross
(.iib q3no.ii train .lain qno.uri
Mui) jq-auo put .mo) sia.ij punoa ahjum j.uptP
MIA" I3 UI) allU USA3B 8jq OAVi -g '(nA3 Ut 81
ajaadda ji aaoj l.uop) '(aa-moa jo 'jaASua nom
! WX) IS 8 0 J 1MSI JhoJ :uMtuy
Braintmser oj the Flower Beds
AYE and Bee have just planted flower beds. Ay
has a Square bed, 20 feet around its border.
Bee has a bed the circumference of Which Is 20 feet.
Which man's bed is larger?
U(.ja3jn si paq jaou a, sag uju :uo)nog
I Where two
-I i il numbers are be
side one dot, use the dot for both.
Afterwards, you may wish to
color the picture.
It's only fair to tell yon that
there'aVmore than one object
missing from the scene. Straight
lines are most appropriate.
Wp. NIMROD, who bought a
iv dog of a hunting breed to
train, has made an annoying dis discovery.
covery. discovery. The dog is gun-shy.
Back of Mr. Nimrod's house is
a woods 100 feet deep. Every
time Mr. Nimrod Urea his gun at
the back-door of his house the
dog runs half way into the woods.
If the distance to the edge of the
woods la one-fourth of the depth
of the woods, how far is the dog
from the house after Mr. Nimrod
fires oh shot and the dog stops
running ? ktinsaiMip nspoo n
ojuk aav jiq pawdJWu! aah( Xtui
noA 'as.mo,) jo ssnftu aq) iuo.ij jni
gj unj uiAq pW u uy
9Z jo judap i fo jjjwio-oo innj
4l ,,'apooAk m ojuj abai jiaq., guru
Jop aqi ji jaaj Xjjij :a)08
"THE SOLUTION is 660 feet a
second. A to B being six
units and C to D four,, A to C and
C to B must be five eacn, giving
per unit for
sound, so that the
550 yards in two
and o n e h a 1 f
seconds or 660
feet a. second.
NAME THESE 6 ANIMALS
m I -m I 1.1. II 1I1.IS.Il' ... l-HSIIIMfl I I I H.J .. j.j
wmiiMH mi iii. iiii.ii I m
Save This for St. Patrick's Day
ENIGMAS were once among the
most popular of verse forms.
Lord Byron, Macaulay, Poe and
others composed them. Test your
wits by seeing if you can find
what each of these describes:
the beginning of eternity,
The end of time and space,
The beginning of every end,
And end of every place.
A word of three syllables, seek
'tU you find,
That has in it twenty-six letters
NAMES of six fairly well
known animals are presented
in rebus form above. How many
can you recognize?
Time limit: ten seconds for
'agnoiujop MaisuiBq ia.nq 'ipnqa
-pooAV 'UWll 0 JJ3 1UOJJ
XilBjuoziJoq 8uipaa itjaMiuv
KNOWING that the square of
87 is 7,569, how can we rap rapidly,
idly, rapidly, Without multiplication, de determine
termine determine in succession the squares
of 88 S9 and 90?
'tt jo aianba aqj 'xtl 9Aja oor pu
It pus m SuippB :ooi Ot )o a.isnba
qi aidamxa jo jaquinu jaaqm
)xsu u pus jaatunu ibuiSi.io aq)
uo WuippB Aq .laquinu laaqSfq )xu
aq) jo ajtnba aqi uoajidlinu jno
-mjAv aujuijaiap ubo a" 'jaqiunu Au
jo ajenba aqt aoux m ji :unog
PICTURE POSER'S ALL LN PIECES
HO W many
persons ap appear
pear appear scrambled
among the jig jig-sawed
sawed jig-sawed segments
provided at right:
one, two, three?
Take a guess,
then' cut out the
pieces and see if
you can put them
together to check
For a puzzle
that is easier to
handle and one
to save for use
paste the pieces
to thin cardboard
or heavy paper.
Or, if Dad or big
brother has a
pieces 'from Hard Hard-board
board Hard-board or wood.
Find the Missing Letters
BRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest to home
craftsmen, hobbyist's and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kbmaird.
The American Chair, 1680-1890,
by Marion Day Iverson (Hast (Hastings
ings (Hastings House: $10). A fascinating
chronicto, rich in anecdote, of
changing styles and purposes, of
the most essential article of fur furniture
niture furniture next to the bed, with near nearly
ly nearly 200 drawings by Ernest Don Donnelly,
nelly, Donnelly, Absolutely a must for the
collector of antiques or Ameri Americana.
cana. Americana. ;
The 27th Giant Crossword Puz Puzzle"
zle" Puzzle" Book, edited by Arthur M.
Lounsbery (Crown: S1.75), has
ten dozn exercises for the word
puzzle addicts crosses of from
13 by 13 to 21 by 21 squares,
diagramless postrs and some fill fill-ins.
ins. fill-ins. The Lounsbery collections
are well chosen.
The Crossword Book of Bible
Quotations, by Boris Randolph
(David McKay Co.: $2.95), has
sixty-six 13 x 13 squares in each
of which a leading clue enables
a solver to get all the letters of
the words of a Biblical verse or
phrase in one swoop.
The Bird Watcher's Anthology,
edited by Roger Tory Peterson
(Harcourt, Brace: 7.50), the best
and most beautiful book, textual textual-ly,
ly, textual-ly, oh the subject. But it has
only blaak and white drawings.
CERTAIN let letters
ters letters of key
words in the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at left
and below, are
provided for use
as clues in finding
the rest Here's
how the problems
Copy the let letters
ters letters noW showing
in the blank spaces directly beneath them. That is
to say, place a C in the single blank beneath it
(top diagram); a D in the four blanks beneath it,
etc. Do this in both diagrams.
these letters in
the lower blanks
and guessing at
the missing let letters,
ters, letters, try to form
short words in
which the same
letters will apply.
short words will
tally only, since vertical rows contain but one letter.
When the correct letters of the key words are
found, shorter words will be in evidence horizon horizontally
tally horizontally throughout the diagram.
'uie.ilaip aAiiaadaaj jo ajuatu
-aainbaa jaaui jneqauad put jojipa-u apjoa aq :uMavv
Can You Cope With Corn?
pARMER BRt)WN"sa!d a corn yield of 50 bushels
an acre Is twic as profitable as a corn yield
of 40 bushels an acre. How can this be true?
laajjos itiauiajsia sin)
uouanpojd jo )I03 aqj f)uaij4X ajaqanq 08 JI :.auv
This Diagram Is a Stickler for Details
TIERS are a
in the diagram
at right, eleven
of which are dif dif-ferent,
ferent, dif-ferent, This
means, of course,
that two are
alike. Can you
find the twins?
)nly stick de de-t
t de-t a i 1 s, not the
grass, are to be
uwuoq pua j8 do
iuojj puoaa aja
WHY is the
letter A like
'11 BMOOJ (A
ft y :ja.Mauv
Why is O the
-0( 4B 93AVOA J8q)0
aq4 V :jSV
A CHALLIM0IN6 ()lZ-(g0SWeRP BI81S tXCMSt
It's Your Move
PRACTICE this trick and de develop
velop develop a line of blarney to go
with it for use on St Patrick's
Fold a square piece of paper
into thirds and then into thirds
again to form nine equal squares.
On the center square draw a pic picture
ture picture of a shamrock.
Tear the paper along the folds.
Drop the squares into a hat or
lay them but on a table.
Now for the blarney. Explain
to, your audience that this being
St Patrick's Day it is only fitting
and proper that you should be
able to find the shamrock.
Your secret: In marking the
paper, you have made sure that
the shamrock is on the centei
square. This insures that this
piece will have four rough edges,
unlike the. others which will have
only two or three.
Jigsaw Party Gante
A JIGSAW treasure hunt can
be an interesting party game
for six to 12 or more persons to
play. You pan make it easily.
From a heavy cardboard cut
the shape of some animal, a don donkey,
key, donkey, a hippopotamus, an ant ant-eater,
eater, ant-eater, a penguin or anything for
which you can obtain a good sil silhouette.
houette. silhouette. Color it red. Choose an another
other another creature, a llama, lamb or
(ion; cut it out, and Color it blue.
' Cut these up in jigsaw pieces,
and hide pieces of the red one in
one room and pieces of the blue
one in another room. Divide the
guests into two teams and assign
each team to a room to hunt for
the pieces of either the red or
blue picture puzzle.
Give a prize to the first team
that completes the whole puzzle.
By Euoene Sheffer
1 The 8th book of the Old
5 He was 40 years old when he
married Rebekah (Gen. 25:20)
10-The 15th book of the Old
14 Toward the sheltered side.
18 Article of furniture.
16 Part of speech.
17 European river basin.
18 Csfor small article
20- Site of the Leaning Tower.
21 Steep, flax.
23- A on of Ephraim (1 Chr. 7:21)
37- Biblical' plains (Deut 11:30)
40-High Turkish official
42 Variable star.
43 Relating to sound quality.
45 Theme paper.
47 Anglo-Indian weight (var.)
32 French article.
53 Feminine name.
59 To clear cotton of seeds.
60 Body of theatrical performers.
64 Jason's ship.
65 How much manna was to be
taken by each man dally? (Ex.
86 Arrow poison.
67 Son of Baraehel (Job 32:2)
68 Father ot Salathiel (Luke 3:27)
89 Stuff with bacon.
70 Small depressions.
71 Unit of apothecaries' weight
2 By what river did Daniel's
vision of -the ram and the he
goat come to him? (Dan. 8:2)
3 Annoy pettily.
6 Glutted. i
8 Fourth caliph.
9 Symbol for cerium.
10 One of the places where the
children of Judah dwelt in
Jerusalem (Neh. 11:29)
11 Place to which Lot went to
escape the destruction of
Sodom and Gomorrah (Gen.
22 Legal charge.
24 Goddess of dawn.
25 Woody plants.
26 God of the underworld.
27 Greek author of fables.
29 What was Tamar to do with
the meat before Amnon's
eyes? (2 Sam. 13:5)
34 Sand hill.
36 The ending (Rev. 1:8)
39 Delivered, as from sin.
41What sort of beast will not be
on the highway of the place
of Zion's redemption? (Isa.
49 Former government adminis administration
tration administration (abbr.)
4968. Kins Futures Syndicate. Inc.
51 At which time was Joseph 57 Sight in Sicily,
made known to his brethren? 58 Performer.
(Acts 7:13) 59 Expansive smile.
54 The wicked have forsaken 61 Antitoxins,
what way?' (2 Pet 2:15) 62 Neat
55 More crippled. 64 Malt beverage.
56 Disappoint. i 67 Short for Edward.
,7 22 19
Trw-ypn -ffw- srrsr1
33 tfr-m-a T77?Tf
S3T W- 35 5.
PPP -7?P mvr--PI
3 777 ST p
1 1 1 w 1 1 1H I I
mm mt gHB
m mm m
m m mmWm
HSU M wk m
By Millard Hopper
WIITE'S plan here is to bot bottle
tle bottle up Black's remaining
men and win the game in just
It's White's turn; he's moving
up the board.
'se-ji ifAi 'gg-gi aia
k-k mis. ts-n nom 'gt-n ;iijm
SI-9I S3IB 'X-K i"ll8
CBOSSWQBD fVUlX 80MIIION
TOUGH ON A TOMBOY Carol Soskin (left) takes a hard right to the head from
her sparring partner, Michael Dwyer, during a once-a-week boxing lesson in
Chicago. Carol isn't thinking of turning professional for a while yet.
-'- -: - v -----
tm:- i MIIBMm 'i W .. OTiMKlSi'' BMBHBlBllllBHBBllllHEHgiBH
ON THE SPOT-LANDING This l500th-of-a-secbnd action photo catches an
F-104A Starfighter in a precision spot-landing demonstration at the United
States Air force jet center in Palmdale, Calif. Wheels of the landing gear are
just about to touch down at a predesignated point labeled "X" on the runway.
PAINTED BY A MASTER Winter's hand is apparent in this farm
scene by Mother Nature in the county of Scott's Bluff, Nebraska,
ADDED ATTRACTION--Dorothy Steiner, 1957 Miss Florida, makes
the Sunshine State brighter as, she enjoys mild winter in Miami.
r : .
Frosty L Top Dog on the Gridiron
WHEN PRO FOOTBALL owners, coaches and scouts got together
in Philadelphia recently for the annual National Football
league player .draft, they missed a good bet by not picking up
Frosty. Who is Frosty? She is one of the best pass catching ends in
the business. Frosty is the Dalmatian mascot of Fire Boat Station 21
in the Flats area of downtown Cleveland. Fireman Bob Belke
taught Frosty how to "Z out" on a pais pattern, fake her man out
and then snag a pass and sprint all the way. Frosty is no amateur,
either. This is her fourth year playing football with the boys at the
station. Any' sports fan who has ever laughed while watching of officials
ficials officials helplessly try to catch any dog running across a football field
will appreciate how valuable Frosty can be. Every once in a while,,
though, she is put on the injured reserve list. This is her third litter.
Frosty's team potential is great. She'll have halfbacks coming up.
A REAL 'HIP CAT' Singing Sylvester, a frolicsome feline, is nursing a dislocated
hip and a fractured leg after a plunge from the roof of a three-story house in
Pittsburgh. His owner, Betty Davis, claims Sylvester really can sing. The blues?
HUH MW V
BUILDING THE FAITH A web of wooden scaffolds spun around the National
Shrine of the Immaculate Conception testifies to the progress of a cathedral
feeing built after more than three decades of delay. The National Shrine, located
in Washington, D. C, is built solely of masonry materials. When the structure
: is jcornpletej, in 1959, the church will hold some six thousand worshippers.
Frosty takes a rid en top of flreboat Heft), then lines up in the left halfback spot while signals are being called by the quarterback (right)
IbbbbS SPSpt IkkVikVHiK'akBkkkkkH
jHjjIB ' ifllSfflite SflSS ilwBBBL !Bh IbBBbBBPIBk "tB
Br ( Hj VKliW
Right halfback fades back for a pass (left), then hits Fitsty (center), who a utspeed pursuers far a touchdown Irlght). No ane touched her.
N-JCfew fssliires Syndicate
B Br I
A LARGE NECK TUMOR is Ijein removed by Doctor E. P. Shirokov,
Chief of the Surgical Service at Goas Hospital. The surgeon in charge
f each surgical specialty station at Gm-ga is certified by his respective
American Board of Surgery. Note cudioacope at the head of the table.
This device gives continuous visual information during an operation of
the patient's heart action.
(See afory and pictures, Pagfr2 & 3)
PANAMA, R. p, SUNDAY. MARCH 1958
ma m ... smm m
chief of the Oat-Patient Department at, work.
man or hm very eny cactm arc uwoct.
Gorgas Hospital Offers Besi
Treatment Of Cancer Patients
Every time yen go to a doctor in the Canal Zone yon
are being cheeked (or cancer. You may not even know h,
bat Zone medics are constantly on the lookout lor symp symptoms
toms symptoms of the untll-now dreaded disease.
Pew Canal Zone people realise too that they could never
afford If they were in the United States, to pay for the
caliber of cancer treatment they now have available here in
The percentage of cancer cures obtained here in com comparable
parable comparable eases is as good as that in any center In the United
staffs, and on television and radio
to the public.
New turns on cancer nave neon
purchased by Cte cancer society
to be shown to any ox roe wom women's
en's women's clubs, men's groups, and oth-
Sinre there are no simnle teats
for cancer, every time you go to
vitir 1fufnr vaii sra Riintf phplr.
ed. A vast majority of cases are
picked up by the general practi
cioner or dispensary doctor during
a routine taicmg or. mstories.
The little things that seem min minor
or minor to a patient may be the import important
ant important clue to the docor hat cancer
It is true that with the institu institutional
tional institutional type of medical set-up there
s a certain lack of personal doc-or-Datient
relationship. And in ad
ditional financial restrictions on
fancy office furniture, and plush
waiting rooms give some people
the impression that medical care
at Gorgas must also be second
Nothing could bo further from
Mm truth. The important things,
such as all the mcessary instru instruments
ments instruments and equipment, latest lab laboratory
oratory laboratory facllHtes, trained tech technicians,
nicians, technicians, nurses and medical spe specialists
cialists specialists are all available locally
14 hours aday, every day of
"We lose money on every pa
tient we treat." one official said.
Take a little thing like blood.
Dr. E. P. Sbirokov, chief of the
Surgical Services at Gorgas
claims be has operated as long as
10 hours straight, sometimes using
up to 30 pints of Mood.
"In a comparable town in the
United States we couldn't possibly
eet that kind of support," be adds
The blood bank set-up here, thanks
to generous contributors mafc
this aid possible.
The Canal Zone Cancer Commit
tee has been carrying out a can
cer education program tor noun
the local professional staff and the
lay public. During the past year
seven outstanding teacners ana au
thorities on cancer nave been
knuiaM n tha Tnna in stimulate
interest in thenuibject and arouse
awareness or tne promem. ney
have been subsidized by the iocal
cancer group and have lectured at
various meetings, to proiessiona
H aa&' S H
iSBP' jm pig
Dr. E. P. Shirokov examines an employe who had a total stom stomach
ach stomach gastrectomy including a portion of his colon, spleen and
liver, six years ago. He hasn't missed a day at work since, but
comes back for twice yearly checks.
n. o..1aII aVJaf at PlthOlOC.V.
prepares a "frozen section." A
report on whether a biopsy
contains cancer caa be obtain obtained
ed obtained in a matter of minutes.
A nwrse helps Dr. Rogelio Arias prepare a smear inr'search for
Henry T. Randall during
talk before Isthmian
ii. ; 1
. . . i - 1 1 i. Saw I
XlTis is an important pan or uk fiure -rj i
SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1958
er mrerested organizations upon
request. A doctor is also provrd
ed to answer questions at these
No eligible patient hat had
treatment of his cancer dented
or restricted because of the lack
of money. For many years the
local cancer society has supplied
financial aid to patients with can cancer
cer cancer society has supplied finan financial
cial financial aid to patients with cancer,
and recently has been paying
their entire hospital bill, or that
portion not covered by insur insurance,
ance, insurance, even when no financial
After proper clearance from Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian authorities, numerous
patients from the Interior have
been treated for cancer at Gorgas
Hospital and some have had their
bills cancelled by the Health Di Director
rector Director because of financial hard hardships.
ships. hardships. Some cases have been ad admitted
mitted admitted because of their teaching
value and have had the bill paid
for by a special teaching fund set
up W local health authorities for
In years gone by, it was not an
uncommon practice for Gorgas
Hospital to send many of its can?
cer cases to the United States for
treatment. In the oast five years
it has not been necessary to send
a single case. Over the years there
has been a constant improvement
in equipment, facilities, and per
sonnet trained in the various spe
Among the Interesting comments
made by Dr. Henry T. Randall,
clinical director of Joe world-famous
Memorial Cancer Center in
New York during his recent visit
"If a patient hada curable can
cer, it could be cured at Gorgas
Hospital as well as any place else
hi the world."
His opinion hat been echoed
throughout the years by happy
Isthmians who have been cured
of cancer at Gorgat. Give to tho
lose your shirt
It All t I
and keep it on!
fm i W
The availability of b'oad is
essential In the treatment ol
most internal cancers. A
pretty nurse to drw th
blood and a -big: smile ol
thanks make giving blood
Dr. I. J. Strumpf, chief gynecologist, considered to be the dean of Canal Zone clinicians be because
cause because of his years and experience, holds a conference with some of his staff.
jg9 : nHBHaaaHPtsssssBsll
Dr. Shirokov examines an x-ray of the patients' chest which Still fit and hardy, the -former cancer patient submits to a
shows that one lung was removed, check-up several years after the operation was performed.
IFzwEWMWm IIIIbsssssssssskII JbH "H
Hospital librarian, Mrs. Virginia Stich, at the current journal
rack. The latest cancer information is available to all.
SUNDAY, MAKCH 2, ,1955
She's cured! A pretty little six-year-old girl Joyfully leaves
Gorgas after a regular check-up. Brought in because of an
abdominal swelling it was discovered she had an ovarian can cancer.
cer. cancer. She was pronounced cured after a hysterectoiuv was
performed on her.
SkindJV AflMfKM StlOSklMUDt
SUNDAY, MARCH t, IMS
THE 81TNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, MARCH 2,
AND THX niATM
BY GEORGE WUNUK
the story r artba wahnb
jr,FSHD!CMiIT F..,kx? MAE56
rm : huh. MiPCL'CHOP&E's Y awc rnxme i
,VMSEKSHTP IN THE UNITEP NATIONS
Arj WE MAV HAVE TO
ursrif0 WP MiSHT HAVE J JUST
tfOTTBN JUST A AVTE TOO COMWES THINK
CTAffRlEP AWAY R" THE (PEA
OF ALL THAT SQUARE
inr-i v -uerrr- arm wot. m Tueu uoir m
0 !VUKS1W MJ T irt
o-rr;v '" ,.r mi
ffUCKXRS AND HIS ISIBHM
W$ MSB1LL BL08SER
I NOW WE'RE
I FOREVER J
I WAS ONLY KIOWN ABOUT VOU
CHIWW'W FOR A NEW
AMD THIS MAKES IT
IAL TAKE EAOC
fvi in i -v
I MM I
I ALREADY SOT TWENTY
THoUSANO MILES ON THOSE,
FRisciLLA s ror
That'll Do It
By Al VRRMSER
OP rnuB;p. IT'LL TAKE
eriic inr iih, rw
-pl WHAT S
f A3K FOR A)
t HATE TO
noil I L IflllTN
BUT LOOK ACT
tuiA ruPP. .iT
WAS ISSUED A
THE TREAsSUflY M?U THINK DID M?J EVER M
OF THE UN ITS) li ITS STILL kBW OF ANY mW
s mice IV (MflC? f U.S. MON6Y HB
, AMERICA.' jg W, JRS
. lUi I I H I .tHr-T-f RV
BOOM ARB HRR
Htr Mind Modo Us
Of EDGAR MARTIN
BUT 0CAji TVA CAT6T1C0O 1, VJE
If, II- '!
AOO HOO! MYCAft ) "f
I WON'T START! S
WILL VOU SOVS U m
6IVt Wt A PLHymA
Thoro Sho Slows!
'(N 5B.F PmME,flE IA HAt
III Sd)M"THIS J Mo Bi B
B H ST J
By DICK CAT ALU
I TALKING ) I J I I
Sc U I tw
I ANY )
. t.m. ajj .
- IL.JhL ob
by Erskine Johnson
Nf A Stiff CerrtspenJmi
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Yo, ho,
ho and a bottle of Miltown.
Westerns, I can report today,
aren't the only movies going "a "a-duit"
duit" "a-duit" in Hollywood. New it's -an
"adult" pirate flicker ahout pre presumably,
sumably, presumably, maladjusted cut-throats
who should have been gulping
tranquilizers instead of rum.
It's, remake, at Paramount, of
'You'r iust doing thl. bocaus. you don't like peoplo,
OkrEH True life Adventures
OUR BOARDING HOUSR
MAJOR BOOFLB OCT OUR WAX
By 1. R. WILLIAMS
FAPf YOU PAI(4 ME, MARTHA 2
k. T TimkliT cVPWTTfl UFA
.TMfi WORLD IS ALL tup oacPima mcmpn cetii
TO OlVfi OPF THE BOAROH V7(rtl A i WbV iMTftlMrtriT.
IA3T VAJW PSACTHEKS, OUT&Z KIN O HAIR.
iT BUAL.O' wethop at wsoAwetNe an
OLJT-OF-Wril V5EOOAT JS TO RUB T Olfl 3N
A HAkHTTV harp urfack ano, INOIOENTAUUV,
RUBBlN (SETS WI7 OF JKP ANV aatcil.
IUTA A HI- ISLU Ul TT Vm
IS ,?r 7IT 'KSs wATrR -r' 5.-5'?
ii-r .fl 5 OUTBURST AT THIS TlAVfc
Am5 AgAir ".VrrnrrV the oatmeal a bit rH
HBH LOOK AT -rrf POOR 3UV.' X NO MORE PATHET IC i
JK -THEMMSIUTE HE SAW ME ( THAW VOU WHEN I HJD j
fill PtCX OP THC BRUSH AMP I YOU THE SOAP AMD )"
Mil flPSTrTEt' TO ) FOR A BATH --AMI? WITH
Villi MfcASrTTMAT iwiTA JjjJ,
t Rtf. u.s. on. H-I
"The Buccaneer," that bloody
and lusty pirate tale of Jean La La-fitte's
fitte's La-fitte's reign in the Louisiana bay
ous. When Lafttte's story was tow
on the sereen 20 years ago, the
studio sales department, 1 m sure.
would have had a bie ia-flt tt any
one had dared mention the film
had a messaee. It was a box -of.
iice-happy movie era in which all
messages were left to Western u-
(But todav. with Yul Brynner (in
Napoleon-type wig and mustache)1
playing Lafitte, director Aninony
Quinn told me: "We're making a
spectacle with heart."
Yes, sir, "You Gotta Have
Heart" even in a pirate movie.
Not to mention a message, which
"After 20 years aad two wars
the story has things to be said a a-bout
bout a-bout displaced people in our
case pirates with no purpose to
their existence until Lafitte, a man
with a conscience, finds something
he can believe in the war of 1912
when he joined forces with the U.
S. a gainst 'the British at New Or Orleans."
a suspense thriller. With Da ana
Andrews, Linda Darnell, Sterling
Hayden and Peggy King... The old
Viking custom of uowning quart
steer horn of spirits at a single
gulp or two didn't seem to bother
Hollywood actors in Too Vikings,'
who were advised by the script:
"Just pretend you're at a dull
Hollywood cocktail party."
A lady has a right to change her
mind, of course, but right now
gorgeous Venetia Stevenson
swears she'll never remarry. The
19-year-old, whose divorce from
Russ Tamblyn becomes final in A A-Iplptold
Iplptold A-Iplptold me on the set of "Island
of Lost Wvmen": "I found that
married life means too many com compromises.
promises. compromises. I'm too independent to
compromise that much," But if
she's April fooling, don't W.ame
me... C. B. De Mrlle. in Evgland lor
the premiere of "The Ten Com Commandments,"
mandments," Commandments," went to Sir Winston
Churchill's home to pay his re respects
spects respects and discovered Sir Win Winston
ston Winston likes to rest in bed before din dinner
ner dinner and won't get up for anyone
C. B. had to sit at his bedside for
Why, if you can believe this new
version of cutthroat Lafitte's ca career
reer career he was even something of a
philosopher. In one scene Brynner
hmm nff awnino a home. "A
life of owning one, and when you
get it it's on the wrong street."
Why, Mr. Lafitte' Maybe you've
hoon drinkins too much bay rum
I mean bayou rum. But as the
first pirate tale on tne screen tar
some time, t nave nign nopes 101
the hox-office wallop of "The Buc Buccaneer,"
caneer," Buccaneer," and if today's 'adult"
westerns can have mal adjusted
villains worthy of explaining."
the pirates, I guess, deserve a
chance on the cinematic couch,
De Mille coafessed to British
newsmen that his most serious
defect is "lack of patience I'm
very impatient." When he was
asked "Have you tried to fight it
or have you become attached to
it?" his answer was:
"The older you get, the more
patient you become. I've high
1 Onetime movie chai'jn boy Fran Francis
cis Francis Lderer landed his biggest rale
In years with Cornel Wilde in "Ma-
Iracaibo." But that Ciech accent
which once floored the ladies will
be missing. He plays a deaf mote.
.'hip lit to ruled with bruise
Arrs would learn h home tike new.
- A. Classifieds, tat the Hrht ehs'
"Fancy dancer" may be Gene
Kelly's next film after he c o m m-nletes
nletes m-nletes his Noel Airman role in
"Marjorie Morningstar" at War Warner
ner Warner Bros. It's about an American American-born
born American-born Mexican lad who dances in a
Los Angeles nieht cluub until ah
anparition of the Virgin M r y
changes his entire life. Dancer
Gene, about all the singers hoof hoof-in
in hoof-in e it uo between songs these
"They were very nice to me
when I sang so all I'll say is that
some of them movevery well and
some of them don't."
Ever wonder what would hap happen
pen happen if the piilot and copilot of a
big, four-engine passenger plane
suddenly became too ill to fly the
Ship? The answer is in the new
Bartlett-Chhampion movie, "Zero
Hour!" and theater seats for this
one should have safety belts it's
SPORT STAMPS These 1
stamps issued by the tiny coun country
try country at Liechtenstein are part of
a secies paying tribute to tho
world of sports. Depicted above
are swimming and fencing.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
j'fc. HAMWOIO ARIA, .one.
VT. M imtn V O MX IH. Pakama. ft. I
trt'XvF w mora
W M. PANAMA.
TlLUHONl 1-0740 (I UNIMI
OARLI ADMIMi PAN AMERICAN PANAMA
11.17 CKMTRAL AVINUI irrWUN 1ZTH AND 'STM
F0M1M RfpRIMItrATi VI, JOSHUA B. POWIRS, INO.
4B MADISON A VI. NIW York. (I7 n. y.
pm Month, m "'- f ".70
POR IIX MONTH. HI """ BO
POR ONI YBAR. M """" 1,B0
Poems By Linda Geyer
EDITOR'S NOTE: In Stateside colleges, many students
of liberal arts are taking; a fresh look at poetry and creat creating
ing creating it. Good professional readings cut on records r tun tuning
ing tuning ears to fresh rhythms they might misg on a printed
page. Now and again a student at Canal Zone Junior Col College
lege College produces classroom work beyond the requirements of a
stated English coarse. The four poems presented today art
by a CZJC student who graduated from Cristobal High
School. Last fail, Miss Geyer was "The Reluctant Debu Debutante,"
tante," Debutante," in the play of that title presented in Ancon by the
Theater Guild. Currently she has a new interest run run-ing
ing run-ing against four other girls for the crown as Queen of the
Canal zone Police Ball.
A promise, yet unspoken there
Upon two lips I love so well,
Of things I know not of and dare
Not speak, yet dream my fill.
A kiss, though still an act undone,
The urge to hold, in arms I see
Restraining, wanting me to comej
His eyes, caressing me.
And so, my eager, trembling heart,
So anxious for a love untried;
Go gently, lest to whom you start
Cut that heart open wide.
Song of the Sea
Why do you rant and grumble so,
And toss your lace against the sky;
And twitch your skirts of flowing green,
And greedy, reach out for the dry?
Why lie serene one night and then
Pitch wildly on your bed the next?
What makes your temper rise and fall;
So calm and then so sorely vexed?
Why toy with men and play with lives,
And make your mighty prowess known?
Why break strong men, and kill the weak
And trace your hate in storm and foam?
Perplexing mistress, turning up
An ever-changing face to me
To hide, as woman will the soul;
Tha many mysteries of the sea.
I may fill more than fourscore mortal years
Again, I may not live the first one through,
But wither, dry, and die 'mid short-shed tears;
Not aged fallen seed, but rotten fruit.
But all the years I live will pass with timt
And living every day will be in vain,
For only half the years I live are mine,
'Mid days of Joy and misery sheared in twain.
For after they are used, the days will fade,
Though memory will keep a few undimmed,
And those that live will be the golden days,
And those that go will be the days that sinned.
As most of life is lived in memory,
The happy life the longer life will be.
The echoes of my earthly tread
Will sound no more ere I am dead,
But place no gravestone on my head;
Let no man mar my deep dark bed.
Let grass grow wild, and brambles grace
The sofl above my coffin-case;
Man shall forget my mortal face,
So shall forget my resting place.
Then let no man my grave attend
For to no man a corpse is friend:
Let thorn-trees grow and briars bena
To signify my earthy end.
Premier Sunday Cross-WqrdVuzzle
7 V Wj 20 31
H" 3i 3?
Tf ; w p
s ms :
w 7 ir fb"- W
t?fflW,w"Wj "7? VPttW,
S777 777 22222
94 96 97 50 99 TTZioo w ,02 103
... iix ni 177 5
iiT mt W WW 77slt
iff fT -S7nT 77?Tx -fif
iff 7 V?'30
mr Ml iH I I 1 m I I I W,
19 Light Light-colored
colored Light-colored amphibole
22 Monks Monks-hood
hood Monks-hood 23 Crept
25 Cold and
31 Biting to
39 Under Undershot
shot Undershot water
47 Parlt of
58 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to
69 Of an
83 Close Close-fitting
fitting Close-fitting jacket
93 Port of
100 Ponder Pondering
ing Pondering intently
115 Mother of
119 Wine and
124 Store Storehouse
house Storehouse 126 Enliven
131 Was fond
6 Of shep
20 Cylin Cylindrical
drical Cylindrical in
29 Son of
40 River of
42 Hem in
62 Feeble Feebleminded
minded Feebleminded person
63 r-Set up
68 Bar used
90 Post Postponed
poned Postponed 92 That
96 Of an acid
111 Island in
ment Instrument 117 Arabian
BVJDE USCZFK DSPEFY DLYYJF LZBFK PFUCFDB.
J P U B S V S C C F K S K F!"
For The Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The Sunday American
DAX'MAPCH 2, 1958
LIGHTWEIGHT CHAMPION Je Brown Jjts to
defend his title -against third-ranking Ralph Du Du-pas
pas Du-pas but he point out; "Of course mat's, up to my
Brown made quick work of Cuban champion Orlando
Echevarria Wednesday night in Havana. The New Or Orleans
leans Orleans champion went to foe attack fast and knocked
out Echevarria at 2:50 of the first round. The boxing
show was part of Cuba's sports celebration and the
official opening of its new pjmm Sports Palace
Hundreds of police mingled in the 10,000 crowd to
prevent any possible disturbance.
3k '- 0 'rti ...
Mickey Mantle has won his salary battle with the
New York YaWwes." .
The outfield star met with director of player per personnel
sonnel personnel Lee MacPbail for a. few minutes and okayed a
$75,000 salary. This is a boost of $15,000 over, last sea season
son season when Mickey won the American League moat val valuable
uable valuable player award for the second straight year.
After the signing Mantle took off for the ball park
In St. Petersburg, Florida, and the Yankees' first offi official
cial official practice session. This will be the seventh season
that Mantle has been with the Yanks, last year he
batted 105 and hit 34 home runs.
Boy Steven became the highest paid player or man manager
ager manager in the history of the Washington Senators Fri Friday
day Friday when he signed a one-year contract calling for a
President Calvin Griffith of the Senators said-that
Sievers Is the first Washington player or manager ever
to command that salary a boost of $17,000 over last
Sievers won three American League titles last sea season.
son. season. He led the league In home runs with 42, In runs
batted hi with 114, and In total bases with 331.
Tris Speaker and Joe Cronin previously had tied for
the highest salary. Speaker received $35,00 for Playing
one year in 1927. Cronin received the same salary In
1934 after piloting the Senators to the pennant the
year before the last time Washington has won a flag.
Cronin was player-manager that year.
St. Joseph's of Philadelphia and Xavler of Ohio
have accepted bids to the National invitation Tour Tournament
nament Tournament in New York this month.
The teams become the eighth and ninth in the tour tourney
ney tourney to leave only three unfilled berths. It will be St.
Joseph's second appearance in the tourney. In 1956,
the HaWks beat Seton Hall but lost to Louisville in
the semi-finals. Xavler will be making its third
. straight appearance in the tourney. It lost to Bradley
In the quarter-finals last year.
The second bullfight program of Panama's 1958 sea season
son season is scheduled to be held this afternoon at 4:30 at
La Macarena bullring in San Francisco de la Caleta.
Colombia's vasquez u, the most recent revelation oi
the dangerous sport of the cape and sword, will alter alternate
nate alternate with Mexico's Miguel Angel. The latter is a fa favorite
vorite favorite of local fans, having performed "creditably, on
two occasions locally.
This will be the first appearance of Vasquez II in
Panama. He may be given another booking if he makes
an impressive showing.
The four animals that will be used A or the "corrida"
are pure-bred Mexican fighting bulls. Vasquez II and
Miguel Angel will work two bulls each.
The first five finishers :n two qualifying races to today
day today for the $7500 six furlong March 16 Francisco Arias
Paredes Classic will get a chance to grab a share of
the big purse plus a beautiful silver trophy that will
be given the winning owner, by the track manage management.
-The first qualifying race pits Gramllla, Melendez,
Geyser, The Lord, Gouvernant, Gavilan, Narcotieo,
King's Park and Abolengo against each other.
The second group iriclures Affiliation Order. Rose
of the World Mend, Embassy, Double Four, Canoe,
Hostigador, Naglr and Louvre. Canoe and Hostigador
will form one entry while Nagir and Louvre will form
Both races will be over six furlongs for a $1000
purse. The Francisco Arias Paredes Classic will also be
over six furlongs.
Righthander Tom Sturdivant agreed to terms with
the New York Yankees calling for a salary boost of
$3000. The signing leaves only first baseman Bill Skow Skow-ron
ron Skow-ron and veteran Tommy Byrne outside the fold. Stur Sturdivant
divant Sturdivant in his fourth season with the Yanks won 16
games the past two years.
Yankee coach Bill Dickey decided to pass up coach coach-ing
ing coach-ing this season to take a job as scout and trouble
shooter for the club. Dickey was out most of last sea season
son season with a nervous conlition.
One of. the top money pitchers in the gamesays
that's what he will be aiming for this season with the
Chicago White Sox.
Righthander Early Wynn who came to the Sox In
a winter deal with Cleveland figures the best way to
make "more money" will be to win 20 games. Wynn
slumped to 14 victories last season after winning 20
for the Indians in 1956.
Says Early: "A pitcher gets a shot every fourth or
fifth day. Each time my turn comes, I have to go out
there and sell myself. And the way I look at it, it
. means a thousand dollars to me every time I pitch."
Taddy Wright of South Carolina State lspn the side sidelines
lines sidelines while the rest of the field attempts to slice his
small college basketball scoring lead.
Wright has finished his season with an even 28 28-point
point 28-point average. But now must wait while runnerup
Bennie swain of Texas Southern finishes up tourna tournament
ment tournament play. Swain jumped from fourth to second place
ROBERT MURPHY. United States deputy under
secretary of state, unaercoox ian wees wkj w
LT. GOV. HUGH M ARNOLD was presented wHU
we "Engineer or tne Tear" awara oy we canal
settle the dtenutst between France and Tunmla over Txm nncut of Pmrnuinnii Kniner at th No.
the bombing of a Tunisian village by French planes, uonal Engineers' Week dinner at the TtvoU Guest
France and Tunisia bad accepted the offer by the House. ..
pStoand Oreat Britain of their hetota avoid- The award, which was the first to be given .'by tho
Ing a threatened .complete break hr relations. Mur- recently chartered -Canal Zone Society of Professional
phy, a diplomatic trouble-shooter of note, was chosen Engineers, was presented to Arnold by L. B. Sartain,
as negotiator. president of the society
. "Ty 5TimJK?JS S&tiSE The award is a plaque containing a bronze replica
SHhl? of National Society Professional Engineers'
CtuisPineau Paris, and w Prari- pUte upon wbJch the following
2t tffSStTO hta S' cltaUon ngra: "For sustained Distinguished
ShOW the difficulty Of hiS task. wrTlro hath, advancement nf th .nalneeiW nrn-
Bourguiba insisted that the Algerian rebellion, or fes-ion f
Pineaa refused. Thev insisted that Algeria is a i. -J '""i. T 1.eilco."oun. w 'V"
tw-.K "c w r orwni, n.v, uarouna wnere ne win
rTencn issue. be commanding officer of the 20th Engineer Brigade.
me Norm Air:can situa jon was compneaiec dv an .
outburst of fierce Algerian rebel attacks on the French 'Z
Dispatches Indicated that French losses totalled IiiSJ,? "Jl S!lege
about 142 kflled and rebel losses about MOO. J iS l?1?8 aAthita2,? 01 me f5 tem
Some of the dashes occurred close to the Tunisian ;: T'ir", t. """T, w sssser, supennten-
dent, of Canal Zone schools.
Many rebels bate themselves hi friendly Tunisia, and ne examination will be glyen In.Room 304 in the
oss the border to attack the Flench. S? ln!?? ,R?tTel Avenue, beginning at
The French said it was only after rebel guns had 7 hurt about three hours, and later
fired repeatedly on French
from the rooftop Prospective students will be Interviewed.
Local residents whn
mobile trip throueh Mexico and Central America, could
? weJ1 1.d X-V a volume about the pan A-
of Tunisian government buildings In Sakiet-Sidi-Yous-sel
that a local French commandant ordered the
It was made known that the United States, Canada, roerlean Highway which was placed In circulation this
Oreat Britain and France are consulting on the pos- week y the Canal Zone Library,
sibillty of breaking the deadlock with Soviet Russia
on disarmament talks. Written bv George Stewart, the book, describes the
Disarmament negotiations had been conducted by the ooUntrvside, the people, what to expect in
the five countries named, acting as a subcommittee :ne way of driving conditions, and all of many un-
of the United Nations Disarmament commission. Rus- familiar details of motoring in foreign countries
sia bdoke of f negotiations, demanding that the whole o-
82-member U.N. conduct them 2H? ocean-going traffic and amount of cargo shio-
An agreement to resume disarmament negotiations Jr? through the Panama Canal declined in January
would constitute a big step toward the "summit" meet- 1 T om the preceding month's totals, according to sta sta-lng
lng sta-lng of the big powers which the Soviet government tistlcs announced at Balboa Heights
long has sought. Commercial vessels makinsr the transit In January
o totaled 744 as comoared with 774 for the nreviou's
Arturo Frondizi. 49-year-old lawyer, representing the month. Last month's figure was 43 higher however
left-of -center Intransigeant Radical party, was elected than the 7M commercial vessels which Went throueh
president of Argentina In that counter's first really the Canal in January 1957 UBn
free national election in 30 years. i
Frondlzl won a landslide victory with the help of A modem headoua iters forthe Balboa Unit of the
supportera of dictator Juan D. Peron who was oyer- Reserve Officers Trainin Corps and a comoletelv air
thrown In 1955. Peron, himself In exile, had ordered conditioned activities buildini with nn -auditorium
his supporters to vote for Frondlzl. derived to eat 600 nersom. will be added to the Ca-
o nal Zone school facilities in Balboa next ve&r
In an alterant in embarrass President. FnlMmrio Ba- 8 m aa-i"oa- year.
''tista, agents of Cuban rebel chieftain Fidel Castro kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped Juan Manuel Fangio of Argentina; world auto
racing cnampion, on tne eve of the great Grand Prix
Bids on the nroject a now bein solicited bv te
Canal Zone Oovernrnent both on tfle Isthmus and in
T.nO Tmlfoft RtotOC TViot, o Vi- n r 1, in
mitnmnhilA ra In Havana Panirln mt rlacol nn. r v v" .i"r.'' ""c "cue- itri.ji tn
USSSTShZtoMTSi race itsefi : waT caUed off IZZT mlnlstratlon BuildinK at
after one of the competing cars hurtled out of con
trol into the crowd of spectators, Killing eight and in
1temA w. MInlvre, senior engineer nn the pn pn-m
m pn-m Rai'rood whn exoerienc with rP""i .rftP
' President Elsenhower had an upper molar pulled i.lLn Canal last Friday after
Friday at Walter Reed Army Medical center. He stay- A Vcnn Zattrl ,, T
d niirrno-ht at. th hnsnitai nr nhofcun nn hi fa. A !C0D1 T.eration anami H11roder. H'lntyre
rover from tho mild stxoko ho snfforort fnnr mnnths T?A ,n Cam to t- Cans' Za ill
),"l J "1C DMWC a""" 1UU1 1007 w'th hf fam'iv. His father wi'Hm M Mrln-
White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said l,," em?Jp,d ?. conductor with the Panama
the simple 15-minute tooth extraction was "normal ,"roQ',l "en l Jg the construction
and successful." The President took a local anesthetic 1U1 w,u J'CB1S ""twnrus.
and an hour after the extraction was reading a West
ern novel in ms nospitai bed.
Hagerty said the Chief Executive split the molar
some tune ago "biting on some nard substance
Three oth"'' employes of Cnal orgari'ntlon. two
with more thpn vears of service, are retiring from
ac"e service wav.
Thv ar Hant. .Tack H Hearn Pilot NovtaoHnn
Hagerty said one reason the President remained invisio"- ?s vea io months. nd 19 d'vs, Henry T.
overnight at the hospital was the fact that he had Leisv vTeacher. rvsioi of s-hnoig: 5! years. 10
been taking anti-coagulant drugs since his 1955 heart month and is -vs. fm m. Pennett, sforeVeenr,
attack. Motor Transportation Division; 8 yearsf five months,
Anti-coagulants prevent clotting which normally and 20 days.
stops bleeding and the doctors wanted to take every o
precaution following the tooth extraction. A new Canal 7one not office, which is r branch
in preparation ior tne extraction, tne president's or r.no rristooai pnt oif'ce. was opened in wvirt, Gi
doctor. Mai. Oen. Howard McC. Snyder Thursday
stopped administering dicumeral, the anti-coagulant
drug which the President has been using
and win b under the sunerv).ion of Milton J.
Hnlltv. octlna finon.ee branch iMinerintenn'ent.
A street "otter K intite recentlv at Pedro
Dentists sometimes are reluctant to pull the teeth r"niel on tho north cri nt rtaimit Avontio hotwpon
of heart patients without special precautions if the obisno nri wio Grande Streets, it was announced by
patients have been using anti-coagulant drug as long th Pntaj Division.
as Eisenhower. Mail Is now beino- nicked un. 'from this bo on a
- fnifip which coincjides with the aTtemnon nfek-nn
with a 27.4 average after hitting for, a 33-point clip "crtM"1 fromytarfiso nx Aombo On this rhedule,
last week. r"fl" WUI no oicired at perfro M',-t'i at 5:45 r.m.
o Mondays thn"h iays except holidays and at
The NaUonal Association of Intercollegiate Athletics 12:30 p.m. on Saturdays,
has named 11 men to the NAIA Hall of Fame. The
group included four former players and four coaches. 111 1 ; 1 1 1 1 1 1
Awards will be made at Kansas City during the 20th
annual NAIA basketball tourney. -,.
IN BOXING . Manager Cus D'Amato says he has no
objection to Floyd Patterson defending bis heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight title against Brian London In England this
summer. London lost an unpopular decision to Willie
Pastrono of New Orleans this week.
A homesick Carmen Basilio returned to Syracuse to f M
complete training for defense of his middleweight fnoAUuOiUi tiSWUOLb I Ul&AduSad
crown against Sugar Ray Robinson. The bout is slated v -7 ""7 s
for Chicago on March 25.
Heavyweight Pete Rademacher has denied that he
is negotiating for a fight with Mike DeJohn of Syra Syra-cuse.
cuse. Syra-cuse. Rademacher was knocked out by champion Floyck
Patterson last summer. -.n a
Art Aragon says he is confident he will knock out
Chico Vejar of Stamford, Connecticut in their 10-
rounder at Hollywood on March 15. It will be Aragon's 11
first comeback bout In his home state. '...j.
Sunday, march 2, ig
S bHbhHHI BlsBwBMBaBKSwBViiSaBW til
' .iJB B? ir .B iHraSHH Be?' Bv i4v B BwswB BwaJB
P b1 I pjflH
6 BBBBbBBBBB' SBkNKBiS 1
WS BBBBbBT BB BW 'Bfl Bfl
Members of the Isthmian Medical Society are shown listening to Dr. Henry T. Randall, a cancer specialist who gave talks
on the management of metastatic breast cancer during his visit on the Isthmus. He also spoke before TV audiences on
cancer generally. ..
. T SUNDAY
I 1 M I w mreyii XPDfjA I fcM
nTLEDAETX I I HELLO, 6AM, WOiO T?1JS'1
'I QDMBOH HERBERT t VfJ WHY SPOIL IT tt EttV ALL RIGHT -JUST "Y" VOUtu HAVE
I L'P-lTSUA M ( BY GETTING OUT J If ( HAND ME MY BATHROBE J TO DK I H COCOA
JJB suit ? oio itottoI IjHH I I p" j V2er BAirfJ
i I AMP IT'S NOT AS THOUGH I ALU SHE HAS TO DO IS I PBBBI1BK:ijgfc I BELIEVE YOU
SHE HAD A LOT OP IMPORTANT KEEP TRACK OF A FEW 1 IF THEY AVE T LEFT THE CAR OUT
BUBfNfiSS MATTERS' SIMPLE THINGS AROUND MEOALS FOR 7JN TWE AIM -AsrrJ
X TORF rg
Hgli fIa jsa.sJ
1 m 1 1 I
PELL'S SONIC WAVES
HAP NO EFFECT ON US
BUT BROKE THROUGH TO I
THIS PIMEMSION A KIP
GAVE THE 6REEN1ES
m. If J V IHH
Vffi-t A f
"fit :- '"'i:f VV .l',. : : j
YOU MUST All- W W MU Wl 4 A
STAYrASUWBW BWMO YOU m J
AS YOUA I POOP XOM jgQ & J
M YOUR WOXtP I Bft M
HAPIACHSM KXCAW J A to "4 J
nM STAYHEfiB J
AMP BE A
i f Tt I I ill
THE OREENJES ARE A
PEACEFUL FOLK. THEY'RE
NOT TRYING TO CONQUER
OUR WOKLP--JUST TRY
r LIKE CATTLE'
f LIKE lj
f CAM WE PO
ETTA'S NOT HOME
MOON IN A
YOU SHOULD BE
yP jjjj "j 'K K- S y
w Bmmmbbb' H Hmh. MHHHHHHMaGH&BHHHHHMBHV BKKipnnQxHH D
j lal I
BfJ a T way i n jT, Ew y.w .mmmmmmmmi j mMH
L fiorw, afcr 7 MBJESt Vwasn' voue huuu mm mmmmmmmmm
Mld9 86 OMPtETE ouc Mm?MrmfflniEW
MPIbB SECRET MISSION, TESTWS J KMX mHC, KJUWE A IT
L -jOUR ER MlPSST SUS j i RfflltfPM 1M
Suppwous at we arrival, V fl LLtw mm
OP COUNT PI SUARPI ANP fl 1 1 ll Hfi
fl w jET-RAONSwewr, jason Kfl By
J SENPS LISA OVER TO SPY 1 Jil
an-our, suspicious op usa, 9
I USER HER A TALL STORY
I THAT ALARMS HER,,, JM Wg
F AMP I'M SIMPLY vemsmtP f OH, THAT'S JUST A SIMPLE TO CIBBT WE LANE,AU. A YOU'VE SEEN MOST 11
I V SCIENTIFIC EQUIPMENT, I SMM-PNER'S OUTFIT, USA j flffixfK S1Nil&J20U IB
I BDNEti WHAT IS TMtS J THE COUNT PI (SUARPI OtWBBBP WBB VOU fOTtfPfl
CU0ORATE APPARATUS POR? pHgtJSMT IT& INCASg APgjrtjSgByCMJ pSSATMYSIff' I
1 jBflflHBMl bbI I bbbbHbbbbb1 49bbbbbbbbbbbI
HI 9 bbbbbbbbTt m 1M
BLi "Bl B JSJ Bj BJI
W JASON I SOT ALL THE TAW THEM OFF WITH THAT "MONSTER I II RLL THEM ALL, JASON.' 1 THIS COUNT Pt SUARPt,,, J
W INFORMATION PROM SOME II OP THE LAKE" ACT THIS CALLS ffl Pt, ?l iisiT "ERE TO MEET WTTH S
I REP-NEASEP FOOLNAMEP IbjbbW. POR MORE PRASTIC METHOPSW I Sfc bL A ACCtPENT? I
I KEELEyWWev'RE AFTS? fl B T"Sw liiM I il iiTlBBBBBBMill Jffl
-our treasure, all right j ki i """"j pq
afT J W i ,3Bfl BBEhV BBT BBBBBlBBftBBBBkBBM
BBBBBBBBBbVBBBkaBY I BB BBt -FBBM B WBBBM
bb IbIbbIbb: J 1 bbblL bb J bbb! BPE9anapWBBB
L7 JPlH BBBBBBB BBBBBBbUbBUv fl BBB -MBBBBbI BBdTI BBli BBB H( VVbBb2V& BBBBr'
L-Vj!! bb- bbbPS bbbbL PR3lPw4?
BBBBBBb! LtB BB B BUBB BBb BkBBbI Wjttk BBLjSpT
Bfl BBBBBBBBBBm BV Bfl BBB BBJB BBT BB HH a Aw HL fli BBBBfeTBBBa
1 A HlUNtf, -LOWER TME-SURFAC8 1 flCCEEPIN THROUGH THE W fCWl OX A 10AP OP V THAT GENERAL ALS6RICH W
I OP TNE LAJCE w, MBJMpaBJI NARROW CHAM MEL, THE SUS f THIS LOOT, FlPPS TREASURE, i NAS SOME SHREWP W
U 1 COMES UP IN AjMPBBBNHEAN J A HMNPMBPS OP YEARS OLP, K MUST SE WORTH A HUNPREP JM
r4JBW TOfNC'l CJMERN.' Hapjipipjmg PB9M ALL OVER HALY oTBBff MILLION COIPI mmgrS
UNPERVPVER ENTRANCE I Bt!?8? sATAb
fp "ggosT imi ro7 y 9
D A MA
WE MIGHT AS WELL
l BACK HERE TO -J
MV FATHER-IS MAKING AM IDIOT J
t OF HIMSELF OVER THAT RATTY W
LITTLE ORPHAN SHES TOT
TO (SO THATS ALL MM
HffiL THERE IS TO IT.'J
BUTHOWf? X KNOW AUNT JULIA
WANTS TO GET RID OF HER, BUT
CAN'T" THE SHERIFF HAS SOME
KIND OF A "HEX" ON AUNTIE JUST
THE SAME 7Hr KIO HAS GOT
POH, PEAR YOU SHOULDN'T
LEAVE MONEY LYING AROUND
SO CARELESSLY, COUSIN
.JULIA THERE MUST BE
AT LEAST A HUNDRED
THERE IS RELDA
ONE HUNDRED AND
TO BE EXACT JUST
PUT IT BACK, PLEASE.
ONE HUNDRED AND
THIRTY-FIVE DOLLARS ff
THATS EXACTLY THE
AMOUNT. ANNIE HAS
STASHEP AWAY IN
HER HIDING PLACE
AOtV I'VE GOT A
RID Or HER.' J
WHEN AUNTIE FINDS HER MONEY
'GONE, I'LL TELL HER WHERE SHE CAM
FIMD IT IN ANMIF'S AFCRFT UlDPAtAAV
AA LETS SEE HOW THAT LITTLE
ORPHAN BRAT WILL GET OUT OF
THAT ONE ;
AINT IT FUNNY, ZERO JEWEL'S FATHER
ACTS SO NICE TO US, BUT JEWEL ACTS MEAN
TO US EE, I WISHT WHEN HE GOES
AWAY ON HI5 SHIP WE
COULD GO WITH HIM
TOOTSlE WILL ) lBT
m HEARS I'VE BEEN J gEt ( UNDERSTAND YOU V H MORTGAGEES J BIL: hWWA (
BEAUTY COYEST ") Zt tBUSII(4ESS H A GORGEOUS CRA J
fc, SHREDS -SSb JbWJ HM MOVIE STAR J f pBjfB Sl
ISSRR ) tt hI l
11 i aMWf HhMhc tbbbwM
V OKAY. IF YOU'RE SO BRAVE, -4. I V THE POOR WRETCH 1 I Tt f
& VOU TAKE HER OUT FOR ME ) 7T(e A p I 1 V DOESN'T KNOW Jf WMFFf OHBOXWtimmfflBm
V fLCSlVE VOUHFTV CXXLARS r- ( JTSf md I WHAT HPS FITV TT V
TO ENTERTAIN HER V PEAL fl I I V. M FOR Kr9 V BUCKS Ass I
I this evening S jWiirCm VT rsdKo V
f i juf jBEEN sLTr,NG-i' i'n thinking about UHflUHR HdHHHHM' V0? HO MO W
I THERe CJGSLIMC ALL ggf WHAT Bl-ONPteS GOING 1WIIW1 I I ML SHE'LL MASSACRE HM' J
I v evening tTm. MfflL. to doto oagwooo J HUL She'll scalp him
- V MMBIHHHiL WHEN SHE HEARS Mn 1 9W SHE'LL GUILLOTINE HlM HHH
EraftM WHAT HES DOING WM fWft JfJ
v -. -; sgaiaaife::r.: .. . -.--iB5E5i.---- ffiff
WHO CAN IT S PROBABLY THE COUNTY ) I V HERB, J SPENT, c' i OA6WOOD TOOK Mff ALONG
( THAT BE AT JML f CORONER WANTING ME TO K SlXTy DOLLARS 49 B f WE HAO A WONDERFUL