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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00695
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00695
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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o .I truth and the country is sale" -Abraham Lincoln.


Assermb 's
'.*. *y-


Aprir5 Dead line

WASHINGTON, March 28 (NEA)- April 15 Is now seen.as the approximate date
forhe showdown between war or peace in the Chinie offshore island.
By this time the Chinese Communists will have completed their buildup against
Matsu Island, now held by something over a division of Chinese Nationalist troops.
The timing for this shoWdown would be just before the. Afro-Asian conference at
Banduneg Indonesia, April 18 to 24. Red China will attend that conference.

There has been some specula-
tion that the Chinese Commun-
ists would delay attack until
after the conference. The pur-
pose would be to show their
Asian neighbors what peace-lo-
Ing people Communists are. I
More realistic appraisal is
taht the Chinese Communists,
drunk with their own power and
recent successes, would prefer
to enter the Bandung confer-
ence with a show of force to re-
cruit their neighbors toa the
"winning side."
Washington advices are sub-
stantiated by direct Informa-
tion cabled by NEA Corrles-
ndent Edward R. Kenundy
fromFar East headquarters
at Tokyo.
Kennedy reported U.S. Mili-
tary experts expect heavy
bombardment of Matsu 'and
Quemoy to begin about April
12 and that full-sale assault
on the offshore .islands will
coincide with the Afro-Asian
conference at Bandung. This
conference opens April 18.
"It's going to be a battle for
hag aes" ouw hibly-ltkftrn-
eilurqqee told NBA In foh.
?11-11 l i~i ilf to.

piidag up the al hli na of
.le 29 Afro-Asia natbuas*hile
,the western world, witebbs the
"show" i d the Forasmo strait.
A Communist attack against
Quemoy is not expected for an-
other for another nLmth or two
-mid-May or JuneRed China's
buildup against Quemoy has not
been completed. .
Some 250 heavy artillery em-
pleements have been detected
on the mailand around Que-
moy Islapd. Another sizable

Diablo Youth Faces

Ri less Driving

Charge; Girl Hurt
A charge of reckless driving
s pending against an American
teen-age resident of Diab lo
whose car ran off Curindu Road
Friday night, hit a fire plug
anod injured his only passenger,
Mildred Damereau.
The 18-year-old gir was ad-
mitted to Gorgas Hospital for a
fractured collarbone.
The driver, David Otten is re-
ported to.have lost control of
hi car when he glanced at the
spWdometer, ran off he road
on -his sight for '- feet and
atrnuek a fire nhm.Athem. feet

'Best Bartoder'

/eB ,

group of anti-aircraft positions heavy losses. But the Red Chin-
has been detected. Not all are eso have the manpower and re-
manned, o races to take these heavy Jos-
Some heavy equipment has see. The Chinese Nationalists do
been moved in. But it is a long not.
haul from China's main sources From one-fifth to one-third of
of ammunition, supply and con- the Nationalist forces are now
siderble time is required or deployed on the offshore islands
buildup. remain ng in their hands.
This Quemoy calculation could If the Chinese Reds get their
be an error. By moving Supplies their heavy artillery in position
at night, as they did .n Korea, an dean keep it supplied, they
It would be possible for the Red can but down interdiction fire
Chinese to screen their move- which wil Imake re-supply and
ments.. But It is now expected re-qpforcement of the islands by
the the heavy attack on Que- the Chinese Nationalists ex-
moy will not" come Until some tremely difficult. Artillery alone
time after the assault on Matsu. cannot conquer the islands, but
The Chinese Natioalists artillery can make the defense
now have more than two divi- costly.
slons op Quemoy. Amerlean At the begglnning, the Chin-
Miltary Advisory Group offt- ese Nationalists should have
cers' are on both islands advis- air superiority. They have
ing the Nationalists on defense American Thunderjets and are
measures. receiving Sabres as fast as
It is fully recognized that if they can train pilots to fly
the defense of the Islands is them.
left to the Chinese Natibnalist Nationalist air bases on For-
forces alone, the Chinese Com- mosa are only 100 miles or so
munists have the resources to from the offshore islands. The
take them. closest Red China air bases are
Both sides would encounter (Continued on Page 1U)

LAS VEGAS, Ae., March 28 the seven nuclear blasts th us
-(UP)- The Atomic Energy far in th 1955 series have been
Commisslon and the De p ar (- prototype atoflic warheads for
ment of Defense announced to- missiles and that the first stra-
day atomic warheadss for air-to- tosphere test of a nuclear air-
air andiground-to-air antl-ai r t -air missile for use against In-
craft defense missiles are being fading bomber fleets will be
tested during the current nu- held before the series ends next
clear experiments at the Neva- month.
da proving range. Today's Joint announcement
The announcement confirmed said."certain tests during the
stories by the United Press current series at the Nevada
speculating that at -least two of test site are of a nuclear device

'j .- .'

,,I --

Ailing Attorney Escobar

AILING ATTORNEY Dr. Fellpe Juan Escobar, defense attor-
ney in the Guizado trial, has his pulse taken after this morning's
session by Dr. Daniel Chanis, a former president of the Republic.
Escobar spent yesterday in hospital, was scheduled to return
there after his concluding speech for the defense today.

D dAw4ifjr

Jay: ualiiUcI, Ivailir

May Have Been In On Plo

Defense attorney Felipe J. Escobar declared today the bartender a
the waiter at the clubhouse of Juan France racetrack may have been in
the plot to assassinate President Jose Antonio Remon on Jan. 2.
Too ill yesterday to continue his case for the defense, Escobar eo
to the Assembly today direct from the San Fernando Clinic, and was to
turn to his hospital bed on finishing his speech.
Two doctors were sitting close by him as he spoke.
Apologizing because the' illness which hospitalized vie president to the note
fesmed slayer Ruben 0. :
him yesterday made it impossible for him to wind up said udo gavyer en h
Guisado gave him to
his rebuttal in the way had planned, Escobar again asked to Rodolfo St. Malo, the f9
for the acquittal of impeached President Josi Ram6n Gui- vce president's business
zado on the grounds that the charge under which Gui- Escobar opeed his
zado is being tried "is completely baseless." Uh mm S by
that the orinal spy
The National Assembly, before which Guizado is on testimony of one of
trial on a general charge of homicide in connection with IneLca wa" pEu
Indicate that nphL
President Rem6n's assassination, recessed at 12:45 today quoted the wtnesm
immediately after Escobar wound up his case. thatio seona
The Assemblymen are scheduled to return to the of col. saturamot
palace of justice at 5 p.m. to begin secret deliberations on ty Gsar muo "
their verdict. a t t
I EmhobA whar n llitens onl n .I a aFT

Attitude A- Bombers

desoped to augment r air de-
teunm system."
"One of the devices will be
detonated at a point many thou-
sand-of feet above the ground "
the announcement said.
LastFriday, the APC and the
Defense Department for the
first thae fired a non nuclear
high-aplosive shot in a f u 11-
scale jet.
An AS Force B-S3 flying six
miles above the Nevada range
fired the, missile into a pattern
of eight smoke trails 100 feet
below r resenting a fleet of
"enemy" bombers.
United 'press reported this
was a "claibratlon" shot prepa-
ratory to a full-scale firing of a
high-altitude, nuclear tip p e d
air-to-air missile.
"The purpose of the test,"
said the announcement, "will be
to supplement the data needed
by the Continental Air Defense
Command .. regarding the ef-
fects of atomic explosions at
high altitudes.
"Becase of their great pow-
er, atomic air defense weapons
will greatly increase our abili-
ty, to repel any enemy air at-
"The employment of such
weapons for air defense purpos-
es will enhance the effect v e-
ness of interceptor (arc r a f t)
squadrons and ground-based air
defense units in stopping enemy

CARE service Will

Chim In EInfP
Wne years of CARE service to
Western Europe wl undergo .
major te nsformatlon this spring
t enrmlt increased aid to tle
as f LatUn Amrica, ASia
Afae GMAB aM'aunced re-
cni t hatting a services of
foid pa~nges to Westert
pbrapeaa countria because the
now are able to stead on thtr
owm fee


Comy FPra..1s the a-
eCotlove doctorr, ION
pr clat d-he current
a to thou.' esntria awe
WON~es Inteado of as-.,
On to wbieq
P~haVSae. pyt-CId tDlto
~It Itemsb

bombers short of our cities and 800-foot tower at Yucca F Ia t,
other strategic targets." Sen, Russell Long (D-La.) who
It Is believed the "Nike" anti* witnessed the experiment with
aircraft ground-based units now 18 other congressmen indicated
beihg Installed around U. S. ci- it was such a device when he
ties and strategic targets a re said-t enabled the observer
capable of being equipped with "to foresee the defensive posal-
atomic warheads. abilities of these small-size nu-
The second explosion of the clear weapons launched f r o m
current series on Washingt o u's either the ground or aircraft a-
birthday, Feb. 22, was believed against invading forces yet small
to have been a model warhead enough to minimize danger to
for either a "Nike" or an air- our own people."
borne weapon. Today's announcement elabo-
Although it was fired atop a ratPd on the mnatnr'n ,nmrnPnt

Atracts Crowd

kI Old Panama
Yesterday's horse show at the
Panama Riding Schodl attract-
ed a large crowd to the premises
In Old Panama, and featured the
highest standard of jumping
reached by students to date.
The horses too, received their
share of applause. All the jump-
ers are former racehorses from
Juan Franco race track. Horse
Jumping the highest jumps yes
trday were B6sforo, Trafalgar
El Mailo. Tan-Tan, Carenlto
and Danublo. A varied coursO
wai set up, requiring the riders
sk and the horse's co-opera-
W.nzrs of jumping eveu
choeWN by owner Fred Rude.
sheim, were as follows: Advanc.
a. Maxime Conover, a
agee, Lacy Ilnkle. Interme.
diate Billy Kirkland, Kath.
Rambo, Susanne Whitmore. Be-
gtnners Rene Duke. Kat
McConghy, Ruth Phillips.
Many guest riders from the
Atlantic Saddle Club attended
the show.
The next show will be in
weeks, with the final sr h
the dry season thr weeks
There s n charge mr

CIO Executive
Due April 9
Dr. Ernot fhwar,
secretary of the cMO
n Latin Amein eanAffta.l
il9. accord to
alved today by tM OCC O
S.ehwas wiln spend tw
sMM before leaving for CTp

on the minimized dangers to A-
merican defense forces and citi-
"Although such a weapon ex-
ploded at these high altit u d e
can destroy aircraft within a
considerable distance from the
point of burst," It saad, "no
damage orn injury from blast,
heat, or nuclear radiation is an-
ticipated to property or indivi-
duals from this test the sched-
uled high altitude experi-
ment. ."
The third detonation of the
series, fired March 1, also was
a tower shot but believed to be
another model missile warhead
because of the slgalficant parti-
cipation in that test of six Thun-
derstreaks, the super-sonic jet
tighter-bomber officially declar-
ed capable of carrying atomic

Our ajter Stri

sto Gus) omrin wait- lot
r, dntifled only as ano, he defense y, rna
in n on the plot. e;ren sttoJ^ M
Solos had testified hat judge folloirng thet-
just fore the first shots were n d t Jlolhssu
fired on President Remon and lst a month as' f d
his party, he had gone to the
telephone to send a message to Eselbar d
S rl frndto break a date for passedthe
that nigl. whn first
The water said the person he judge cimmentd
wanted to give the message to that Miro had a
could not be Im ediately locat- and how _Fire
ed and he left'e telephone off when the possible
the hook to haste to serve Col. his family was en
Remon another gla of cham-en
pagne. He' said Miro sta
Just as he was going over to weave and Inven h -
the Prdbident's table, Bolaflos tale" Implicating Ot
said Comrie called to aim and mIakint his first
told him there was no need to which e said he did the
hurry because Remon had Just alone.
been served a drink. ;,
Just then the first burst of Escobar declared he was
machinegun fire ripped into fident that s omedy the
the President's part, facts will be known, as hiB
Escobar said that Comrie, who toned why a proper iLe
commands a clear view from the tlon was not made ofthe S
bar of the area from which the sinaUton.
shots were fired and Bolatos :
could have been deliberately He wanted to know why
contributing to the fact that the home of Mro's father,
race track was without telephone the ssasination rel M
communlcalon at the time of eventually found,
the assassination, searched at the anSt
Escobar, who limped into the Iscobar also
National Assembly wearily other instances i.
resting on the shoulder of his claimed the invest
daughter, compared the plot not thoroughly
to assassinate U.S. President He played up thfl
Abraham Lincoln with the slain Predent alwry
plot to assassinate President referred to OUhado
Remon. Veep." ad
The defense counsel compared no attention t
the note sent by John Wilkes he would rpon
Booth to Vice President Johnson cause many
in an effort to implicate the the same f
.E" time. "
Ip Starts Today .two inease iw
^-f w iSQi.a

s tor a

You're going to see th ranest Baster parade of all tme
the beautiful stated Easter strip

the JLttle Rue Auck

animals. Thee fat
i tt ioem't last.
W -Mid lI



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SPANAMA March ,28 The
ALBROOK AND RIO HATO Dow Jones Industrial Averages
ai. : have fluctuated between 388 and
Since I have no children of school age, perhaps I should 420 so far in 1955. The low was
out of this dispute, but I've had an experience that might made in mid-January, the high
ihten some people. etly in March.
few yearsback I worked as radio operator on a run be- r
.. ln Newark and Cleveland. Newark Airport is really big and Prices retreated rather sharp-
haly was built in a big swamp. But cities, South Newark ly from their highs'later in
Elizabeth, expanded until there werd apartment buildings Marchbut they failed to pene-
line with the flight approach in Elizabeth. Perhaps you re- trate the January lows. After
" bher now not one, but two planes crashed into apartment hovering just over the 400 level
uses in Elizabeth. There was a tremendbou* loss df life and for a week or so, the averages
Wperty. And the airport was closed for at least 16 months recently advances to 414, where
Enough protests went to the C.A.B. It may still be closed they closed on Friday.
-rall I know. The fact that prices failed to
wentt to see the disaster area just once. I'll never forget it. penetrate their January lo w s
Doesn't take much imagination to transfer the scene to Bal- during the recent sell-off s u g-
ttgests that there Is good buying
'FBut you people that have children in school there have to support when the Averages fill
test to an authority that can act. Write your letters to the to the 385 390 level.
ident, or Secrtary of the Air Force, or your Congressman. O the other hand sober
ybe this combined union.CUSEO could maneuver the kids to deration s such as the pos
gfety. It certainly is a worthy project. S i such as the
If there are some people who think Rio Hato is isolated, they sibility of higher m a r g I n re-
Aould consider places like Gander, Newfoundland. People work quilrements, the threat of tur-
tcdre, the really do. Where's your pioneering instinct, Bub? mlab or-management negotiations
_--_ _... (most particularly in the auto
C industry), and war clouds in
CHIANG AND COMMIES the Far East may made it dif-
sIn the interest of the local Panamanians of Chinese descent ficult for the Averages to ad-
d of the local Chinese (all Nationalist or pro-Nationalist', I vance decisively beyond 420.
mpe you will find space in your widely read column for this let- The price correction in mid-
tr. A few days ago Drew Pearson wrote in his column "The March, no doubt attributable
Washington Merry-Oo-Round" that Chiang Kal-shek was at one at least in some measure to
*W "a top Red." However, he neglected to mention that this Sen. Fulbright's "friendly stu-
e Chiang Kal-shek had to make use of the Reds in his strug- dy" ,of the stock mar k e t
for power in the mix-up that was China at that time, and seems to me to have perform-
t once in power he turned against the Commlunists and has ed a useful service by giving
fighting them tooth and nail ever since; that he recognized notice to the speculatively in-
in himself); and that he would not acquiesce to the Amer- is not a one-way street of
suggestion after World War II that he unite with the steadily rising prices.
inese Communists.
This "frail reed," as Pearson put it, is the same "frail reed" A certain amount of informed
o facing death at the hand of his Communist captors at Sian, speculation is useful In that it
ve them a tongle-lashing for kidnapping him. enhances the liquidity of t he
Moreover, being one of the outstanding Christians at that, he nation's securities mark et s.
and must be by virtue of his Christian doctrine, violently anti- Wholesale, unreasoning specu-
-munist. lation, however, in e vitably
He first became a Christian when he married his wife, Mel- leads to a sorry day of reckon-
but being a man of character, studied Christianity and di ing.
whole-heartedly embrace it until he was convinced of its
tue. All this you can corroborate in any biography of Chiang Informed opinion inclines to-
any authorized biography, that is. ward the belief that most of the
fgn't worry about my being a Communist either, I am selling during the mid-M a r c h
an of Chinese decent, a, practicing Catholic, and a correction was on the part of
t Of Colimbus 3rd degree, and have many friends wuiose short-term traders while very
Tes have been killed and tortured by the Chinese Reds., little was attributable to long-
Luis ugento Wong- term investors. It does not_ ap-
nP L tZtU1- wea- lkeA. #__ r


S I have been reading the letters about our Junior class and
; have p1l the other Juniors so I want to get in my nickel's
IX do noti. Owmhy there was al A ith
.rl imalq onoa n.clety list this time. *I do 't know evb'y
in our class, but all the kids I know think there are some
ad that got into the N.H.8. this year who did not deserve it and,
me that did dbeerve it, did not get i'It. all. We nearly flipped
Cr lids when those letters came out.
For Mr. Zierton, Miss Weir. and Mr. Hotz to put 36 kids on
St eOmt was not right. Sure they all had ]s. But there ere three
d of Mk in B.H.S. There's B pluo, there's plain B. and
St Le'a.B sginus;: high B. plaif B, and low B. A high B isa almost
I A, and a low B is almost a C. We never knew the low Ba
*eer Mot on the N.H.S. list and they shouldn't either.
To get a B plus average is plenty tough. Rain or shine, every
single day, homework, homework, homework. Maybe a B minus
an say to heck with it this once and go to a show on a school
; tht. but not a B plus. Besides that some kids ,he band, or-
estra, pep banddramatics, Zonlan, clubs, Parrakeet, commlt-
S ,u4, W outside stuff like church groups, aJnbows, DeMolays,
Muiue lessons and all that. I don't know of one single kid that's
atudy fiend either.
Not one of us not on the top 10% of the class ever expected
Sfget into N.H.S. We can get our rating in the class and we all
where we are. If we are below 20 or 21, we do not expect
get into N.H.B. I don't think the teachers know where we are
the list and I don't think they know much about our service
c either, and that's where apple polishing pays off or who
r folks are.
Bome of the teachers think so. too. Some of the teachers
.. right.out that there were deserving students left out, espe-
the one that was No. 1 at the end of our Freshman year.
Seme others too.
Maybe those kids should shove around a little more. We're
some gutty girls in our class some apple polishers, and some
terM. When you read this, kids, you'll know most of us are
to you. We also have some little fix-its who want to have
ir in every pie and we're wise to you, too. So take it easy.
B.H.S. Junir

SAward Wirr
7B"tl oUIflIf M- 11

pear that we are headed for a
speculative orgy of the ty pe
that led to the 1929 crash, and
today's market has the charac-
teristics of a real "Invest ors'

US tandy Fever
Is Diminishing
WASHINGTON, March 28 -
(UP) An American's thrift
habits are apparently stronger
than his sweet tooth.
. The high price of the things
which go into candy, especially
cocoa beans, cut U.S. candy con-
sumption from 17.1 pounds per
person in 1953 to 16.3 pounds in
1954, the Commerce Department
reported today.






I /,

35 Obve 'f 45Weapons
i mbdly 38 Subdue 47 Burden
ig3lr Hjealth report 4Roman road
dIb of40 Troop (ab.) 40Welghtsof
S 41 R6msmn India
-. Mgirattoe 51 Ter
Siew 43 Micker 52 Individual
lt 44 Ancot JrIbsh 54 Low hunt
capt -- c mume



5-i...';d.y 3Lil`

"Anybody, iith Anything Yet?"

It has been many a weary year since this type-
writer flew southward with the ball clubs, but the
memory is still green, and it is still the happiest
memory I have of the newspaper business. Spring
training was the fairy-godmother season of
sports for the young, and the coach-into-pump-
kin season for the old.
It was a gay time for the writers, who general-
ly left winter slu4h, basketball and track be-
hind, to head south on expense account, free of
the boss's clutches. There wasn't much work to
do, and no real yardstick by which to measure
copy. The day was plenty long enough for golf
and fishing, and the nights amply long for other
things, such as crapshooting.
There was a tense excitement about the first
inspection of the rookie crops. You knew that
some gawky bumpkin from a Class C leaky roof
would show something that would be earning him
headlines and 56 grand a few years later.
, You knew that some h~ckory-ashlirted farmer.
who had a loop i6 his swldilbt enough'to lass3
Scow with, and who was constantly being hO
on the head by fly balls, would show some nearly
hidden spark that would name him "most valu-
able" three years hence.
When you first saw the team of Rizzuto and
Priddy, up from Kansas City, playing an exhibi-
tion in some Florida ghost town, a bell rang and
the board lit up. You saw the young Ted Wil-
liams, shy but sassy, thin as a snake, and you
knew he had it and would have it a long time.
You say a young Indian kid like Early Wynn,
wild and unpredictable, and perhaps didn't guess
that he would be the steady man for Cleveland,
15 years later. And you saw some that looked
like uncut jewels In the spring, and who flashed
briefly and went out of sight forever.
The sad ones were the old boys. the establish-
ed stars, who first showed the failure of the legs
in the spring; first showed the difficulty of snap:
ping back into shape, and you knew that when
the double-headers started big in August after a

,, W OUNORD mY N I92 IPUN3aVL.L gas
y. H STRU9t P. 0. BOX 134. PANAMA. R. OP P.
345.MAOlabN AVL NEW YORK. t171 N. Y.
WINH IN .DANCS.-5-0-- 8.0 2.SO
Nak CA. ;N ADVANCG- 40 24.00

Yalta Ruckus

By Peter Edson
F --

WASHINGTON (NEA) Australia's Prime
Minister Robert Gordon Menzies, during his re-
cent visit to Washington, put his finger squarely
on the cause of the international ruckus raised
by the State Department's release of the 10-year
old Yalta papers.
Menzies analyzed the differences between the
American and European systems of democracy
and diplomacy.
"The United States establishes its policies by
full public discussion," he observed. "The Brit-
slh system is to thresh out a question behind
closed doors, in cabinet, and then announce a
These conflicting practices are mutually mis-
understood. American can't understand the Brit-
ish preference for old tme European secret dip-
lomacy. As Woodrow Wilson expressed ltat the
end of World War I, the Americans want only
open covenants, openly arrived at.
stand the American political system of laying all
papers on the table face up, holding open Con-
gressional hearings, letting a lot of political lead-
ers call each other nasty names in public, at-
tributing to one and all the worin possible
motives of treason and treachery, having a grand
row, and then trying to oaeo to a policy decision
that makes sense.
"We should all talk to each other il private,"
counseled Prime Minister Menzles. "What of it
if we differ Duties with Eden, or Xde6 with
me while poliCy is tIn making? We should
get to understand seah other through the deep
stream of consciousness. The little differences
are unimportant. I
"Suppoie we should enoanter Wooa War III,"
Menzies continued. "Does anyone douat for a
minute that *e' aB eI n it? No one will ex-
pect the United State&.toW it alone. But what
ws need i pracM&e in adtanding ah other-
before we lat wit."
'The Coem tnu lwae seefk to divde before
they U e te PrMre d. ter E very
time thW Iae m a ew. themaMs to be
dided ta oa. of tbhse mse dasptev Udd Men-
ies,. "there b oy in the peculiar heavens of-
GutBXm0A-" "

decision to release the text of the 1945 Yalta
conference between President Roosevelt, Prime
Minister Churchill and Marshal Stalin must be
There is no longer an pretense in Washing-
ton that the half-million words of Yalta docu-
ments were "leaked" to the, newspapers. They
were "planted" .dellberatly.
For any State Department official lower than
the Secretary of State to give the Yalta text to
any newspaper witlout the coanse of the BUeSM
tary himself would bav been a monumental
breach of security. It weauld have made the sti
unknown Army offlew who 2 ave the FMre pa
to Sen. Joe McCarthy l-k like 'two-bit pick-
pocket by comparia
That there was a go .eomided 0 to
make the Yalta pafl iu Is further borne
out by the fact tht.to e nobody In the State
Department has b*w ad for the volat
of security. ,-
A MbNATE INQUI",it BnOW this plan M
conceived and why i h Wly b e S 'aM
veanzg than anotlU m l Pearl Mt
type liveaUgadton i l i-t of the 'aIh
papers themselves. .. ,
It must have 0be4WiWA to- even the ]oime

cagaans, Paane
el diplatle
afssrsseethey -
There k a ftrih to la
WhI& 80L

is ft Iik M
.1 -.

his 12:30 apoolntment with the President was to "bring wit1
him people who will be Involved in the forthcoming conference.
The President, Stettinlus explained, did not want anyone to
accompany him In an advisory capacity, but he (StettilnV) .
Messrs. Bowman and Alger Hiss ought to go. Hokpins promised
to discuss the matter with the President that afternoon." .
Yalta Hissing-One document in the Yalta record W9
neither McCarthy nor Nixon is likely to quote Is a O the
State Department attributed to Hiss showing he opposed gIvwpg
two extra votes to Russia in the United Nations... When Sta4a
wanted the Ukraine and White Russia to get extra votes,
wrote this argument to help his superiors: "On further though.
we have become impressed with the Soviet view that the
members of the United Nations Organitation should b0 (e
signatories of the TTited Nations declaration. As none Of the
Soviet republic are signatories of that declaration, MptQQv'
proposal that two .or three of these repubfl be ad b A "W
additional membership would be contrary to that princile."


:- -L

5 ) -


* i

It V


~Cgsn tbr

,. I D Drew Pearson d i Ill Yalta' to ,
French debate co wau1?; It'suso
.lg himself leakiW the Yota doc.o
I want Hiss. at Yeltr.

Explosion is like thirhye en. ts devasta
continues long after signal blast .
A J \ -has -voted ratification t German
" Dulles for two years has nwde the
%l cy. He took fourl e ie e deie e
S nch dmpr latsion.. r
Yet just six day to ene te ul.
'lon he rel "
Itil: "NO do e
Sw le they are h t coi h thee Gerehs.r a
be tiresome theyrodue trouble
wotld came '-e other Wnra. it-
.44 .they could be aient. If t we decided .to ele ia4.
So ld be strict.". ..
Frenche diplomats working for ratlktt" qS
arms agreement were dWa founded, theh P- 'c
Before the State prtent released
1 stenographers hastily crossed out certain plesages with,
X1owever, French newsmen could see right th ugh ;the
censorshBp, including the Churchill quote: "I do feel that'
French are given this little sop it will keep them aron toer,
.,,, so.feel strongly that the should not be at this table h isl a
u.A-is f, .whexclusive group (smilinsg)and the entrance subscrli
least five lliori soldiers."... Naturally this waske
-'"""****- nParl .a
Yalta'd Bitiuh-What flabbergasted the Britih wa
Sct th e Secretary of State himself should leak the documents;
o_. knew, as the entire press and diplomatic corps now know, ce
It was none other than John Foster Dulles who authn d
S two huge volume be planted with the New York The IF
technique calculated to satisfyy right-wing Republic t it
Dulles tell the British he was agalr.nt publicatlop....
hJ Tr w"If that happened in England," remarked one' British a.
lomat, "Eden would face questions in the Commons next moi
Ing and might have to reaign."... One Yalta line that. mb
irked the Britlah was the Churchill quote: "It wouKld ..Ar-
o a to stuff the Polish goose so fullU of Ga rne food that-tI=
have indigestion."
SYalta Wisecraeks--Wlth the weight of the. .war on their
RUARholdersthe old gentlemen at Yalta were full of wiscracks,
RUARK which is one reason Senator Knowld demanded ptbletio.
However, Churchall and Roosevelt yd wisecrack ed, War or
Sno war. er are sope Yalta-c -...
tough summer, and the infields baked d the Churhi "We are pursuing the Atlantic Charter. Ifeat a
outfields got scabby, that there would be a sal- ecopy of th. interpretation to Wendell W1llkie." Roosevelt: "Is
ary cut when they signed for next year, and a that what killed him?"...
trip down to AA or A the following year, unless Roosevelt "recalled there had been an organization called
they got lucky and were kept on as coach or' called the Ku Klux Klan that had hated the Catholic and Jeos.
manager. and when he had been on a visit to a small town io the Sfuth
The big excitement was about the rookies, he had been the guest of the president of the local chamber, of
though. There was always one on your club that commerce. He had sat next to an Italian on one side and a Jew
figured to make it. A kid named Bid Hudson on the other and had asked the president of 'the chamber of
made it straight out of Class D, and pitched two commerce whether they were members of the Ku Klux 1..an,
one-hitters and won 19 ball games for a deep to which the president replied that they were, but thi~ -they
second-division club. were considered all rilht since everyone in the community knew
Gawky Georgia boys like Cecil Travis develop- them. The President remarked that it was a good Illustration of
ed murderous bats and kept them murderous how difficult it was to have any prejudice racial, religious
for years. The slick minor leaguers rarely stuck, or otherwise- If you really knew people."...
It was the rough diamonds that had the inner
gleam the smart old boys saw. Roostvelt told.this in supporting a Churchill toast for peace-
For the writers it was a time of the best ful cooperation with !aussia "that the common danger of wa'r
camaraderie. We ate 'and drank and gambled had removed the impediments to understanding and the fit s
and played together, and if one of the member- of war had wiped out old animoasities."
hip came down with occupational DT's, or some- Dwub Democrats-The Dem ocra tic national co
ingo ahalercompu non took over uhis o chores ei ther'too dumb or foo bI
'i 'order to keep the homi flce happy. For" Sthe Yalta papers aaconllne "ygood.a -
There were some writers who never saw a ba e f a ae go
park, but who did all their work aroi the bar GOP mouthpieces, including David Lawrence's U, 8. W. wiT
of the Tampa Terrace or the Angebilt In Orlan- also Newsweek, had leaked the story that roe Lahn oniati
do, but the work generally got done, by some- friend of Mrs. Roosevelt and former member of a comflmit'
body. There were very few feuds or jealousies front youth group, was to be wa U. S. uelegat to the United
among the writers in the spring. Nations. It now develops that E. Stettinius, then secretary of
I suppose it was youth, because Mickey Mantle state, didn't know how to spell "Lausche," the name of the
wasn't born when I started flying south, but governor of Ohio, and anything but a Communist.,.
never, it seems to me today, was the sun so warm,
the airlo balmy, the smell of oranges so keen, Stettinius also listed Harold 8tassen to be a delegate...
the Florida girls so tanned and pretty, or the The Yalta papers also show that the chief sponsorfor Alger
ceci-bean soup in the Colombia in Ybur City so. Hiss was 8tettinius, former head of U. 8. Steel and former vies
tasty. .. resident of CGeneral Motors, a company not withoutrmelruvice
We cut up outrageously, but fun was had by the Eisenhower cabinet.. Stettinus was brought into the
all, and hangovers evaporated quickly in .those Roosevelt administration as a wartime gesture of cooperation
days. Nor shall I ever quite forget the sadness with big bussine...
with which the late Jack Miley, leaning on the
Tampa Terrace bar the year before we went to Though Senator Knowland cited the Yalta papers as evi-
war, sighed and said, "We will never see these dence FDR wanted Alger Hiss to go to Yalta, careful reading
wondrous days again." For himself Jack was shows just the opposite. Here Is a memo from 8tettinius' diazy
written when the Yalta conference was being organized: '"The
light. secretary (tettinius) told Harr v Honkins that the nurose-otn



nIo 4

sub-editor who
Amerisdan poKtj
they served was
the perons; dl
record, rexudle

*p agaf^



, ... ~-- . /..- 7 -&
'T "' ? "-" v '

A 7.a

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lio dolarpea.ro.yeteray Pe.h... w t b tin Kansas the snowileft by the D ich
and growesaidm h frulit p W tnt tef aonsdauru wahaffi tlse eriu at 'n 1e94s'i n rW'
Dixie Peach %CopMV." htha
t emo dlar m er t ,to the parked a
wheat crop. --. .
Aee a Mtrthe of a oe ig t Souh aroin peach Grow The snow, which began In the .
AT A, March 28 (UP) t looks as if othe peach crop West Friday, completed a sweep
The bl esat spring weather In is wihed out," Prince said. "We 'll into the East today
history shriveled Dde's 30 mil- have no peaches this ear." ces Fn
lion dollar peach crop yesterday Peachtree were ju bursting In Ohio nowdrt choked D i
peered to be a "complete loss. ginning to form as the cold wave and accidents were numerous.
The sudden fret e, which struck. In Georgia and South One casualty was John Mahon. e
swept in with sow, hall and a arolina alone, farmers had an hie rosecutr n the Sheoprd Livin
tornado, sent tempera t ureas ticipated a 20 million dollar murder trial, who suff ered a
S r plummeting to new lows over harvest, skull and rib fractures when his Prtdueos tde Mdera,
most of the South less than a F.M.sL. Le mmon. manager of auto skidded into a tree near A, ,
week after othe official opening the South Carolina Peach Grow- Columbus. m e s ,
of spring. ers Assn., said South Carolina's A low of 14 degree at Pitts- d Fh Ave. 9tor
A pnow blwtket stretched crop also has been "wiped out." burgh broke a record for the The o td
from the Rocky Mountains to T. A. HYder, horticulturist for ,
the E ast coast as the record- the association, said "there is no
Breaking cold spread over most possible chance of any peaches
of the poetry eastward and on the trees." Lr os be s i m
southward from Arkansas. Lexington County, S.C., farm- IY
Warmer weather was rushing er L. 0. Smith said it was the
touthe rescne behind it..But the first time in 38 years that his
weather was expected to warm entire peach crop had been ruin-
up only in the MidIvestC by to- ed.
morrow and the South braced "All the crop is destroyed."
for another round of cold tem Smith said. "Of 2,000 trees, there
peratures tonight. won't be a single peachl this
It was another blast' from a year."
capricious spring that arrived
Only alast Monday butshas looked Growers in the Sand Hills l
St. -.a an Plsu ha Isay ,. o like nothing, but winter ever section of North Carolina said
ov.. since. their peach crop, estimated to
I I as they prere tout their he birthday cake atThe erican Legion At let lives have been lost be worth several millions of dol-
STO OF T LG lef to right Geor e Black, Mr s. Joe ar A Sloan Mrs.erenq Newport, Dr. in the nation because of the lars, was "completely gone."
flrt rmander. e aW, h d d the gathering Mrs Gauvin and Mrs. and Mr. Gaspar. weather since the adverit of E.H. arriso nJr., farm agent

oIAMee hou A[auvvsea e as wl athee baktbl cow .oh aes dt h C r ls a spring a d for peac b-growln MooreaCoun- .
S The nursery -fell to an all- ty, N.C., sad farmers feared now

Ni ea ewytime low of rg in Atlantas 18 at th ey may also lose their Vlr a T e Wrees.
.. sp th Birmingham, 20 at Bacon, Ga., Damage to the early tobacco Buyithconfiden
4- 23 in Columbus, S.C.. 20 in fal- crop In eastern North Carolina
vivctim elgh, N.C., 'and 29 in Tallahas- was not believed to be extensive f
10"5,r ,tasee, Fla. as temperatures were not as low
~ ~ ~~ Fd t e n o das over the rest of the state and where yo n
AC o e nly Florida's citrus and ve- the plants had not advanced far

Sas extreme dryness a t their ty, which lt hyear produced 1.
..frost. most a third of Georgia's entire
NOTH (D) 9 In Georgia, North and South crop-officials said the loss may TMs Har an
NAO J8 Carolina, a huge peach crop fell be complete. The crop had been
S 4 victim to the freezing tempera- expected to bring In about four
1 K 1095 3 tures. Those few trees -,hich million dollars. Carmen Herr
48 might have been spared Satur- Agrcuure officials in Loul- T. Cunningham
WEST BAST day night were In for another slana estimated that about 25 .
67543 66 freeze tonight as the weather per cent of the strawberry crop
V 9 5 4 2 VK J 6 3 predicted another severe drop in was ruined in the big strawber- Mrs. Harry Ransom
0 None 0 J 8 4 2 the mercury. ry-growing center of Hammond. F. Holmberg
SQJ 10 5 3 46K0 7 2 The cold also played havoc with
4 Q 1053 K K972 Vincent Prince, horticulturist truck cr ps. Leonor Olivares "
s o 1 for the U.S. Department of Acrl- Strawberry growers were also Julieta Abad
6 Q 102 culture,, said even smudge fires set back a month in Ala.,ma Marie Moore
V A 108Q76 in some orchards apparently and Tennessee and faced a se-
#.A 64 failed to preserve Georgia's vere financial lo since they
e(NEA Radio Telephoto) North-Squthvul. peach crop. were not able to get their beiriesIL1 OD$4E
DKA Tl ON THE MOUNTAIN The tail section of a Military Air Transport Service DC-6 tis all North Ea South West to market early. Inri 14 $49.50
tht remains intact after the plane crashed into mountain near Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. 1 4 Pass 2 PassA i l A tornado which dipped down karat gold ALL SLIPS ENDING IN 7 WIN
All 6 persons aboard the plane died. 3 Pass 4 N.T. Pass nl os near White Pine, Tenn., helped CHECK YOURS.
_L_5_* Pass_ _N.T. Pass _usher in the giant ,freeze and
e Pass N6 Pass snow flurries and hall were re-
7hPan Pass pass Bones Discovered ported at widely Scattered
Unior Is Tester W ith Cake Mixes o. Church onThecold wave followed on the
By GAYNOR MADDOX clock sooner on the tim e It i bowl. He added two eggs and a Ines of widespread floods in
NZA Food 9 Markets Editor takes to get the mix ready forjcup of water, according to the Mississippi andMTennessee, wlhich TIN1 dEWEI T
N Fod 9 Marke Editor ke t get the n. mix ready directions. The clock ticed off Th grand slam In today's hand NAPLES, Italy, March 28 (UP) left hundreds homeless. A # P
NEW YORK (NEA) '8 The just three minutes as hi: strong is fi, ulL to make because of tme The remains of the patron Texas also had threats to its
battle of the cake mixes roars Swansdown has hacked off right arm beat the batter. 4-0 trump break. With a normal saint of the church of Saint
acros the American kit che n.1 five minutes from the for. m e r trump oreak, however, it would be Antimo were discovered here
Stroke bystroke and minute by time, cutting it to three. DrObme- It took two more minutes to fairly easy. during repairs, church author-
minute victory changes hands:dary takes a little longer be- get the matter in the oven in Put yourself in the declared it'i oes confirmed yesterday.
General Mills cause of two important steps, two 'sine-inch-pans. Twenty-five place and plan thl play. You win Workmen demolishing a four- Wi)
V1hn'titelthbe Use, mamks ar wil* 1 golden brown calce layers, let Inaturally, and now you must make a large funeral urn. Inside theUKE T
Dunsogaz ~ea m .* in his de- not get 'tired, so they shout. them cool I little, then to his a second play. What would you do? urn was lead box, which con-
oon after war. enormous delight spread dark, slam depends on a correct de- taed a s coffin and the NE OF THOSE NEW AND EXQUISITE
Now, 0st at the same time, BothSwns4own and .Drom rich chocolate frosting all over cisio. bones of Saint Ani Latin
General Foods and Dromedary dary, far behind Pillsbury and their fragrant surface-plus a1 When the hand was actually nsauthoritionn thes said, cnfirmed that
leap in- the'embattledmixing Betty Crocker, are hurling hun- tle on his face. played in a tournament in Pater- this was the remains of SaintPOP
bowl with their newest mixes. dreds of thousands of advertis- son, N.J., by Mrs. Sally Lipton, Antimo and that the urn had
Ing dollar' in to the charge. By "That was einchy," he said, there was a gocdly pause between been walled up at the ioint di- IB AL Re W
The winnert-he cake that gets newspaper, magazine and TV Then he opened the new Drome- the first trick and the second. Then rectly opposite the altar de-
strokes. 'The American hou a e- leaders, c aiming quicker, easi- containing two envelopes, each from her hand towards dummy's 1658. teSitoMar
wife wil a*rd the prize. er and btter mixes for Amer- enough for one l a y e r, and king-th correct play. people won ye
ino'elea's home-maker. dumped them into his bo w 1. Part of the plan is to ruff two
q a ry splashed into the He added 1-2 cup of water and clubs in the dummy, thus making Theda Bara Lies
strug e with a -swank luncheon We called nine- and-a-h a If- 1 egg, and, started beating until a total of six trump tricks. De-ABSOLUTELY FREE W EEKLY RA
at RH;- 'e House,,.replete year-old Patrick Maddox in the, clock rang two minutes lat- clarer will eventually also make Near Death IN OUR
with wters in a cake parade from the basketball court to er Then he added another half five spades, ohe heart, ard one -
and TV stars. Next day General make the test. cup of water 'and another egg club, for a total ofUthirteen tricks. In xyg en Tent MANUEL BENAVNTE A. DAL
Foods: unfurled its jigtime bas- and beat another minute, using Since declarer plans to ruff twice Oxyge
neraof .8wansdown at the Sork "Look, fellow, get to work," 150 strokes. Again he b a ke d, in the dummy three is no way to HOLLYWOOD, March 28 (UP) FELICIAV de SOUSA PAUL REYNOLDS
ClubL.: we told him. "There are two and the finished pr odu c t, 6 provide agaihrst all four trumps in -.Sient screen stLLYWOOD, Mar Tch 28 (UP)r Cl d O L UL LS
new cake mixes on the kitchen minutes later, got a coating of the West hand. The way to provide critically ill at California Lu-ROLL LUCILLE WILSON
Earlier General Mills' new table. They both claim to bb the his favorite chocolate frosting. against four trumps in the East theran Hospital with an ab- DON HUGHES AVELYN de CASTRO
Betty Crocker mix sounded the best, the quickest to mix and "Well, who wins?" hand, however, is to begin by lad- dominal ailment, lay near death
call to battle at the fashionable easiest on the arm. All the ads ing a low trump to dummy's king. today in an oxgen tent.
St. Regeis and Pillsbury c h a 1- say any one can make them, no "I'll ask the gang," he said, The rest was prettymeasy. Mrs Doto rsday in an oxygen tent. hadlip o areorcso er, nothing can stop you
sle all cotitenders at a gour- one -need get tired. Now go to rushing to the phone. Six kd Lipton returned a ow trump from ped closer to death in a coma o
me' paradise, the Brus s e I s it-you're the night in kitchen a hurried over. Tey ate slice aft- dummy Covering East's eight with from which they doubt she will from winning too
restaurant. mor to make thet est." .er slice of both cakes, stuffing the queen. She-next ruffed a club from ewhich She dut she
themselves to a crumby dark with the nine of diamonds and re-o ever emerge. She entered the
new mixes figet .to e Pat is rated as one of Amer- brown. turned a low trump toward her hospital Feb. 14. dO RA TTA N HEA D Q UA RTERS
right arm and her cher- knows his way around a kitchen "Well, fellows, which mix is career won with the even. TOs cRAThe mTiste dEfDeated n UtAeR
vate hours--these are as well as the basketball court. best?" ipton then ruffed her last clte of lead thes
the- t.ry of the maihufac- He knotted an apron over his They looked up from the two ith dummy's last trhe clubs, de trick. South must now ruff a club
. arl a "Tl.e eyvet b es t the f dungtees and emptied first acake plates in astonishment, elarer got back to her hand with in dummy and return the ten of THE UNIQUE N STORE
eded to bes te fam- box o the new. Swa~nadown in- "What do you mean--aren't they the ace of hearts and led the ace diamonds through East's jack.......___ ___,_ .. ......
Ily ,ak they've stopped t h .stant yellow cake mix into a both the same one?" of diamonds. By this time dummy East covers with the jack, forcing
-,__was out of trumps (having ruffed out the queen of diamonds. When
twice and followed suit three South eventually rufs another clubs
times) so the losing heart could b with the nine of diamonds, East's
.discarded from dummy. The rood eight of diamonds becomes estab-
spades took the rest of the tricks. lished as the master trump, I

Branch Bank Of Veterans Hospital

Robbed Of Thousands Of Dollars
-S -
RICHMOND, Va., March 28 et and ran down the coryldor.
(UP) A gunman robbed a Mrs. Martin started scream-
branch bank at a veterans Ing.

hospital of between $7,000 and James Garrison, 28, of Ear-
$9,000 yesterday but lost $2,100 lysville, was standing in the
'of it in a rain of greenbacks Corridor with his father who
when a man tripped him as he was waiting for out-patient
made his getaway, treatment.
A Negro hospital worker Garrison stuck out his foot
chased the bandit as he fled and the gunman went sprawl-
"in a highpowred car and got ing. Bills flew across .the floor
close enough to get the license but the bandit picked up as
number. State polOele said the many as he could, holding th_
a tag was issued to a former pistol on Garrison, and ran
patledit of of the hospital on out to the car. Later, about
dentffiled as George Willis Cook, $2,100 was recovered in the
a husky, 50-year-old aix-footer, corridor.
A wkie search was ordered for T. J: Whitehead, chief or'
-.Cook. protection at the hospital, s R
commandeered an automobile The most modern style in manil Rattan arm chair $51.8
At least one shot was re- and tried to head off the rob-
ported fired by the gunman ber at the main gate but mias Also: Mahogany do-it-yourself wrought iron furniture, foam mattress ", .
as he fled down a corridor of ed im. Then johp Allmoand.,A a g ay farisadgi o at
M c Guitre Veterans -Hospital 2, a Negro employee, jumpd bed-springs, drapery fabrics and gifttems. Shop at friendly
where the Bank of Virintas ton his own car outside the gate risk.
had establUshed a branch and, gave chase. He said hei where you gamble without risk.
Mrs. Elizabeth Martin, a tel- miwed the speeding robber
ler, was the tly Person In for -15 or 20 minutes at 60,
the bank office at ,the time to a45 miles an hour but lost f J .. -. --. .n

.1 -r

Sor the robbery.
H Oe pointed a blue*4teel pis-
Stol at her .and warned her not
"r:' [to aere-m. -
Y. f" i is, ile,, l

toe Police dispatcher T. L
on said the lieMse plat
' or the suspect O weM e
of VAWrwa

i, :.,


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'Vallee says the autobiograp h y
he's writing, to be called. nat- i
utully, "My Time .A Your r
TimUne," will tell all bout his
'love affairs. . Truck drivers
M t for the Job of pitoting I- w V
'degarde's big Mackit's painted
i- and the horn makes like, ,
Darling, Je Vans Aims Beau-, ,"
coup." She uses it for transport-
Ing her niaht club act around. 4373b r nuSt 1Sr
The TV cartoca character Bar-,s
kher MlI will be turned Into a' lea y olNd Get Wyler pW
'povie cartoon by Paul Terry.,=.
Famous first a r. actress Jans
alge. comedian Danny Thorn- eight or 10 hours. And my no-
as and writer Arthus Stand er eal lile I a shot."
formed a company tw produ ce "As a stand-by," says the tail- I
TV films. er, brown-hairea Miss Fickett,
-- "I' had to be within 16 minutes
Out in Hol ly w o ood, they've of the theater and near a phone
*long ago dropped Plot No. 673 every night ,rom 8 until 11. But l t
the one about the understudyI at least i could go to a play.
who makes good. It's a corny Now I can't."
story and it never happens. But
this year it's happened twice on I Oretchen is a Bartles vill e, 3 3 "1
Broadway and the two la c k y Okla., girl, the dau-,nter of ail 7 HEM. UM@.E.o.
girlss who stepped out of thbe engineer. She was a "bale t a .,.INNh...
wings into the happy spotlight nut '-at 14, she had a sc o o I 1"Do you still think a good di
Lare Mary Fickett and Gretchen with 75 pupils. At 17, sneIe I t thap goo
Wyler. It couldn't have happen-'for the big city, giving herself
14to two nicer gals. five years to madkie good. She
S-- 'signed for the big parn in "Silk
flP I Stockings" a few ays before
*I she turned 23, so she made it
iuin time. Now ner home town Is
S---excited about its pride and
joy. ---
Radio): Life doesn't begin at "My brother wrote that the
40 for those who went like 60 teacher pointed out a desk us
'when they were 20. : 'the one where OrItchen Wyler
_- ----- sat.' And the newspaper ran a
For A couple of years, Mary box saying they had all the re-
waFor cndouple of years M fer views about ne, and anybody
.wtandby"orstudy-sheborh K e e r coula come In o the paper's ox-
'stand--by"-for Deborah K e e r, l'ce and read them. It's wonder- I
and then Joan Fontaine. The ful to come from a place like
.two who played the lead in theta I hat
success, "Tea and Sympat h y."
When Miss Fontaine left t, he Mary is the daughter of t he
show, the producers considered:ate Homer ticket, who was
toting another big name (they famous radio director (s h o wb,
ere tkig about June Ally- like March of Time, Cavalca d t r
Wmdy arie and B etty; of America. Theatre G0uil d of ih
rness) but happily settled on the Airi. "I wanted to be an;
the stand-by. actress since I was four," she
Gretchen started out. In the said "I never wanted to be a
Gretchen started out in t e ,nurse or a fireman."
dtanclgohorus of "Silk Stock- n
,u" the new musical hit. She She had a taste of star d o in
9 also second understudy to. first when Joan Fontaine was ill' ) 1
Yvanne Aair, playing- iPa pt and she had to go on. "I was'
so a sex movie star. Th' irs Jitte that' first night," 'she 'r
ut4erstud h q u I t. Th enI recalls "idinge to the that e r I
i44n hatp r ill. and at retchI I te ough' Of th* sillies t things! .
Sf ur rt l thrk didn't wasd h my hair
timoroadnwty opening, M 3ss l ht. o
A4 announcedael was goti1 And s h two w erstudles are
tv sa h lJe tS pd now o.4ha rohdke to gloy. Hol-
er Signed Grq," And ashe I yT O please note..-
opened to : I ----- d "How do you like my formal?
What has this meant to the Abert Hague, compos e r of lamp shadi
girls? Naturally, b o t h are ex- "Plain and Fancy." was born'in
Utmely happy. Natural j.ly be-4 Germ~jny. When he first came
t*e n for future roles, a rd, hLere lHe was drafted immediate-
Simportant that el ut s V eR ly. He tried desperately to A-
tts caMoued self-satisfaclon. mericanize himself. The signal C. ,- L.
But there are drawbacks. Ma- that he finally succeeded name Fa lte lin lP lip I
rv says her life now Is "chaos' "when I woke up one morning
Gretchen says hers is full of and realized that l'd h a d a jj";t'p us is fills with hbrias.
responsei bI I I t'y." They both dream all in English." ........
snepn that the full-time schedule iWel-worn stei sad rap be ase.
Ps prettyy rough. DICK'S QUICKIE: A starlet ...
,told disc jockey Jerry Marshall W"0aIr would les h0 m hbb me lke a
.'4s a dance," says the tall, that her boy friend was a' big A. Classflieds. fst the right. e.e!
lbtde Miss Wyler, "I ne ver butter and egg man. "Only,'i
a*}pt. The body could alw a y a she said,' "I don't like big but-
dance. Now I have to have my ter and eggs."



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Stretching Her Point

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BRTNO. L P$N MINISTER Of JSWEDEN TO PANAMA, Columbia and Ecuador, entertains at
Say, r k ,-h at XI: fam .. Seen at the table, reading from left to right, are: Mr. Karl
Sftepsfn, Ifr r Loul XtIalistram, Mr. Bg, Mrs. EricK jellstrom, Mr.CarlA. Janson, Consul
Geil f Swede Id tanama and Mrs. g. Abasador arnd Mrs.B ng are in Panama to wel-
ome the qwedsh Naval vssl, ALVSNABE N,"u arriving Wednesday.

Tea ro Mrs. Arias playhouse (behind the laundry ens, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Day, Mr.
PcstEld 3B IAWC in Ancon) through Saturay., and Mrs. W. G. Peterson, Mr.
The Inter-American Woman's April 2. Reservations for tickets and Mrs. R. G. Richardson, Mr.
Club has announced the post-amy be obtained bY calling Mrs.land Mrs. J. J. Reccia, Mr. and
poln it of Its tea or nal, R oy Glckehaus at Panama 3- Mrs. L. S. Willa, Mr. and Mrs. E.
scheduled for Wednesday, March 347 or the Guild playhouse at D. Albertson, Mr. and Mrs. H.
30 at the Union Club. This af- Balboa 2-378. Docknny, Mr. and Mrs. John
fair. planed In honor of Mrs. Inenson, Mr- and Mrs. B. eu-
Ola A. de Arias, wife of Presi- Retirement DinnerInenson, Mr. and Mrs. J. Do -
-4nt- Ricarde Arias, will be held Honors Malvern Pappendick ian, Mr. and Mrs. J. Brown, Mr.
In.the nr future and the Employes of the Commissary a nd Mrs. J. Noonan, Mr. and
membership will be informed by Divison and other friends of Mr. lirs. J. White, Mr. and Mrs. E.
the press. Malvern T. pappendick gathered tone, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Stew-
press. at a no-host retirement dinner rrt, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Conley,
Perv War M st party at the Elks home in Bra- 7Ir. and Mrs. H. Seaman,. Mr.
Peruvisa War Minister Zos Brooks last .Saturday night a nd Mrs. F. Sweek, Dr. and Mrs.
Arrived Tues"di to honor Mr. Pappendick who I rench, Dr. H. J. Keane, Mr. and
Major general Carl..A..Mlna- tires on March 31 after 36 lirs. D. Brayton, Mr. and Mrs.
no M., Peruvian Minister of years of continuous service with A. B. Collins, Dr. and Mrs. P.
War, will arrive tomorrow at tne Commissary Division. Mr. Dowell, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mc-
Albrook Field for a three day of- and Mrs. Pappendick will leave Laughlin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Kozar,
ficial visit tp the Canal Zone. the Isthmus on Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ryan, Mr.
On- T e ;gainng he will be make their home in Florida, and Mrs.. C. J. Genis, Mr. and
honor$. tion to be giv- Mr. G. N. Engelke was toast- Mrs. M. Fynan, Mr. apd ItrfH. k
rison so, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Sparks, r.
SOn behalf of the group, a tr- mnd Mrs. E. R. Baltozer, Mr. afd
"Haty. -f ditlonal wrist watch was prc- rs. G. H. Carnright, Mr. and
At Goll o sented to Mr. Pappendick by ,rs. N. W. Ashton. Mr. and Mrs.
Openit in Panama hold the Mr. R. L. Sullivan, General R D. Melanson, Mr. and Mrs. W.
same attaction as First Niehts Manager of the Commissary D- C. Bain, Dr. and Mrs. G. R. Zimn-
on Broadway and Carol Gllck- vision and Mrs. Pappendick was merman; Messrs. Harold Rod-
mi#Ul reports a brisk ticket given a Canton dinner cloth. dell R. R. Brown, W. T. Strick-
sale for tonight with only a fewI Guest list included: Mr. and land, J. Burkett, J. Voucher, F.
remlinltn, seats. The -Hasty Mrs. R. L. Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. F. Williams, R. Banker, J. Ray-
Heartt directed by Miss Claude G. N. Engelke, Mr. and Mrs. '. mond, N. Davison, M. K. Bailey,!
AycS, will run at the Guild IE. Bougan, Mr. and Mrs. J. Stev- J. Belcher, T. J. Rellhan, E. BiJ-
-- ... ....-. -- sett, A. Degen, H. Fuller, 0. D.
Cockle and Mrs. L. Flennaken.

House Democrats Abandon Gives Cley Party
Twenty fl e couples from the
Newcomers Club attended a din-
Ie Tax C t D rivA ner dance Friday evening at the
ax t LUt UrivC Coco Solo Officers Club Mrs.
William Maynard was chairman
S' for the affair and music for
W.N, .March 28 -- ty." The present bill merely dancing was provided by the
(U-) mberued House wbuld extend present corpor- *Serenaders."
D6isoabadosd their Is- nation and excise taxes one year The Newcomers began their
o -* it .drivTe at the week- beyond April 1. second year on the Isthmus with
or "f I Congress ;had failed to ew officers. Preshlldent, Mrs.
+T I promptly voted act, corporation taxes wouir RobtL. ek, President, Mrs.
to l uai prus present business have fallen from 52 to 47 per(Phllp Dur, Vice President, Mrs.
a.d .ise taxes exactly as re- cent next Thursday midnight Chares Krausie, Secy. and Mrs.
Squue0 by president Elsenhow- Excise levies on automobiles. wiiam Stanford, Treasurer.
6 ,cigarettes, --liquor, beer and nThis club membership Is orcn
/ The Demecrats warned, how- tires would have fallen vary. to y Newcomer to the Atlan-
ver tht they will renew thel ng amounts. The total cost t tic ide who has not resided on
ugMi.t. season a presod the Treasury would have been the Isthmus more than two
deaill t erection year. about three blion dollars. hears. More inormTh ewcm be
The Semite conferees refusedhd by writing The Newcumers
w- .irpF rdr came in a td accept any compromise" on Club Box 2914, Cristoba
conference the tax cut issue and the Canal Zon lege Cb To
to thresh out House negotiators reluctantly Cpan For History ScT He
conflict- decided they could not tak Th Canrl Zone College Club
bills ad by the the responslbility for letting The Canal Zone College Club
H .ad ei. The House Corporation and excise taxes at 4 a the JWB-U S Ifor tn
an.fleprson tax cut drop. last business meeting of
e Tte ove The Dem crats served ne e bunes m n o the
rejected it. tice, however, that the fight ea .rvd M
final effort t1 push has only been pmtpeed a M r n irman Mes
compromise $10-1-.i, t the 156 election year. Bower, A. C. Little, Fields, Hall
TUco, the House "We'll have a tax cut next Hoefman, Homa, Micbsels, MUU-
bowed 4o their year," one key Democrat said, r, Shaahl, Bill, Molnnis No-
lleues rather than "but it won't be the kind Preo-ble Jaobs, aw, W. smith
i ,*f,* an estimated Ident Elenhower recommend.. Van Zandt and Mae BpnMa,
Sbli dollars a federal re It will be a Democratic tax cat Ladd, Mathews, Eis Mol es
venU, ./and most of the relief will co Muncy and Weir.
Th measure then was sent to the low and moderate inI The club will honor Mrs. H.
to Ie- senate which quickly come group not to the well n who is leaving to reside in
It by voice vote. The to-do." 'the States.
act on the bill The Preident said in his The Current Evetnas Group
'itIs expected to fol- Jluary budget message he with Mrs. Henry A. Starrett
j g m' and dsomd -hoped" to recommend' a tax chairman, will present Mrs. &1
to the preri- outl nt year that wl let S. McCormack, who will talk on
S tur. the relef fairly ak al tA- Organizing An Historical cicle-
action was iwayes.," He aid m ty on the-I thmus.
for the be to "rae eve s ua tax-
had dubbed thelbrdens and to laerease nces. emner Ress
t--x eut pn the for effort and %tesbReturns to Pasmsa
.n ireroibilv f Homer MeEty Roes formerly
-" of1 aagr if here and now
To k In imsa v tI visiting
r Paama. nEW Wednesday.

0, ..


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4 -


(U.S. Army photo)

First Division Of New German Army
__J.__ J_ r' Iu f* A .1

^T 1 ... \

Keaay ror rignting in 1 Months 28UP Thbo oar
mer, his wife and two young
c- -( - children were found today scat-
BONN, March 28-(UP.-The pleted ratification of the arms tered about their farm home
first division ot West Germany's agreements when he awoke this near here and police arrested a
500,000-man army will be ready morning. He received the news neighbor on suspicion of murder.
for action In about 18 months, calmly and without comment. Sheriff Eldridge Youngblood
but it will take 2% to three years U. 8. and West German mill- said Henry Bratcher, about 50;
to recruit, equip and train the tary experts agree the 12 divi- his wife, Vassle Fields Bratcher
entire force, defense officials sons authorized, by the Paris and a 10-year-old daughter, Lily
said yesterday. agreements is as large a force as May, apparently were beaten to
They estimated that about this country can mobilize in the death. A 20-month-old grand
130,000 young Germans will vo- next five years. -daughter, Charlotte Ann Bratch-
lunteer for military service. The Defense Miaiter Theodor Blank er, appeared to have been drown-
other 370,000 troops will be estimates an additional 12 re- ed .
drafted. serve divisions can be organized
The West German Parliament in 6 to 7 years, but it would take Yountblood said the family's
already has ratified rearma- at least 10 years to build a force collie watchdog also was slain.
ment, but 16 bill; covering va- of 24 first-line, combat-ready Officers arrested farmer Billy
rious details of the process must divisions. Gibbs, 26, who lived near th
be passed before the first sol- Bratchers in the small farming
dier dons his wm. It prob- Blank and his advisers dis- community of Powlands Station,
ably will take ioths to get count the theory that Soviet about six miles from here, for
the entire pi',through Germany, which already has questioning
Parliament. 120,000 men under arms, will
Chancellor KonnrJ Adenauer counter West German rearma- Youngblqbd said Gibbs had
also wants to try once more to ment by building an equal force, been take to an undisclosed
get Russia to agree to German There are only 18 million peo- jail for safekeeping as high feel-
reunlifcation, at the Big Four pie in Red Germany, compared ing was stirred up among the
foreiRh ministers' conference to 49 million in the west, and Bratchers' neighbors by the bru-
expected to follow West German recurern food shortages have tal slaying.
rearmament, undermined the health of the Investigators went to the farm
Adenauer was notified that the East Germans to such a degree t o d a y after Bratcher's son
French parliament had com- that it wil be hard for them to Charles reported to police he had


"H" Street No. 51

Panama City

STelephone 2-1483

Takes pleasure in informing its clients
of the arrival of a new shipment of as-
sorted plastic backed materials for up-
holstering furniture, fiam rubber in
sheets 1" to 5" thick which can be cut
to the size desired, foam rubber pillows
and mattresses; the prices of which have
been reduced. Pay us a visit and see for






We will close definitely on

March 31.

AU merchandu at leu than

cactory Pric.
I,- *. -

gone to visit his daughter Sat-
urday night and found only a
note on the front door saying,
"Baby is in hospital in Nash-
Charles Bratcher said he went
to police after wondering why
he had not been notified in ad-
vance if his daughter was sick.
Youngblood said that on arriv-
ing at the farm they first saw
the body of the dog in the yard.
Inside, they found blood on the
floor of the kitchen and then be-
gan a search.
Bratcher's body was concealed
In a sorghum mill nearby. The
bodies of his wife and their
daughter were hidden in a sink
hole while the baby was stuffed
in a cistern.
A bloodstained shovel also was
found in the yard and officers
were attempting to drain, the
cistern, believing there may
have been another murder weap-
Youngblood said Gibbs was ar-
rested Saturday night while driv-
ing Bratcher's light truck. The
sheriff said the young farmer
also was found to have sold some
meat from Bratcher's smoke-
house in a nearby community.
Gibbs denied the murder and
said Bratcher had lent him the
truck and authorized him to sell
the meat, the sheriff said.

find any sizeable number of
men fit for army duty.
Both the Paris agreements
and the hard economic acts
wil limit West Germany's arms
reduction. Most of the 10 bil-
ion dollars cost of eq ing
West Germany's 12 divio
probably will be borne by the
United States, which will con-
tribute arms from European

Ads Fsft To Rdleb


TZ you are suffierIg from a wta-
d I alp o g... tar m te*a
aem t. for tat meO

t en gar te*v V
yi~te. Tb very IfftltwBtf ofi

the tS of. 1 l 3Wb

ebI w --#

H"o *. !fl-

CLEVELAND, Ohio, March 28
(VP) Delegates to the 15th
tual coaittitutleal convention
of the CIO United Auto Work-
'rk' Union will be Makedl today
to approve temporary 200 per
cent dues increase to build up a
strike fund of ,25 million dollars.
Indications are the 3,000 deleC
gates will agree to boost the
present 3.50 monthly dues to
The plan, as outlined In the
report of secretary-treasurer Em-
11 Mazey, will make the increase
automatic and continuous until
the strike fund reaches the re-
quired figure. The extra assess-
man then will stop until the
fund drops to 15 million dollars,
when it will pick up once more.
The delegates, representing
about 1,300,000 members in 1.203
locals, will hear a hint that the
guest for a guaranteed annual
wage will not be a smooth one.
The GAW is the central point
in this year's program of col-
lective bargaining for the UAW.
"We believe that we must
raise additional strike funds In
order to minimize possible sacri-
fice on the part of our members
who may be engaged In econo-
mic struggles to obtain our
guaranteed annual wage pro-
gram and other economic and
contractual objectives of our
union," Mazey said in his report.
Thi convention In its opening
session yesterday heard Walter
Reuther, UAW and CIO presi-
dent, predict recession in the
automobile industry at the end
of 1955.

Bodies Of Farmer,

Wife, 2 Kids Found

Around Farm Home


ruWTruiiESTO :R
7th Central Ave. 21-02 Tel. 2-183 2- 1 83 21833



Baby Foods


are so conveie

to use





Mother are delighted with the convenience and
the utility of Heinz Baby Foods in jars. You haMt
the food right in the jar ... feed baby from it,...
and unused portions can be stored safely in the jar
in your refrigerator.
The main thing to remember about convenient
Heinz Baby Foods-besideRtheir outstanding favor
and purity-s that they're uniform in q alr So
in each and every variety your Pride and Joy i.
getting nourishment that's au~ently el*=l
Buy Heinz Baby Foods Erom now onl

Ou cAN Mi tmu *im n, ATURM con

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I S I Ii

7 Street No. 13
4th of July Ave. & J St.
Just Aroeemena Ave. and 35 St.

12 La Carrasqulla
Central Ave. 45
No. 5 Loltery Plaza

Fot e July Ave .
Agencia Internal. do Publtoniones
45 Cemrl Ave.
Parque Lelfevre T Stre

Ave. TIvWU No. '4'
10 C etal Ave.
sM SWIet' No,

____ ___ ____ II S a

J. Fee. de Ia Os Ave No. 41
SStreet No, I7
Via E~pft Ave.



We Have Everything
To Keep lour Lawn
and Garden Beautiful
During the Dry Season.
a Tools
a Sprayers
o Wheelbarrows
Econo Soil Spray

279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140

5 to 10 p.m.-Adults. Pre-teens
& Teenagers. By appointment only.r
Maoring Balboa 2-4239
After 5 p.m....Ponam 3-1660

Drs. A. and E. ORILLAC
fPslmer Graduates'
"Chiropractic adds life to years.
I and yeon o life."
U PerS Avenue Tel. l-I2a
11 block from Lux Theatre,

"Insure In
S Sure Insurance"
ronlt-l -
Phone Panama 2-0552
4th of July Avenue No. 1A-23
Dolly :00-12Z:oe nd I;S-5 :00
turdoys *:e to I90 M
ko .... i --*"

Canal Zone Dentkl. Pqlyollalno
Dr. C. E, FAbregs D.D.S.

General Practice.
G~.... l.ms.

FOR SALE -G.E. 12-cu. ft. re-
frigerator, 60 cycle. 90 pound
freezer with separate door $375;
O'Keefe & Merrit table too gas
range, fully automatic with grill
$185., ne* Speed Queen electric
Ironer. 60-cycle 880: new eight-
piece living room set. sofa makes
into double bed. 3-position re-
clining chair, makes into single
bed $250; G.E vacuum cleaner,
new $65: 27-inch Magnavox tel-
evijion set $375. Quarters 30-E,
Frst Street, Coco Solito. Phone
FOR SALE:- Mahogany dining
room set. 9 pieces. Refrigerator
and tables. House 64, Apt. 5,
Mexico Avenue.
FOR SALE:-lmmediltely, bam-
boo and mahogany living and
dining furniture. Also kitchen
table with 4 chairs. bemboo
blinds Ione 9-ft. one 6-ft.l...
Used 6 months. Good price. Call
3-4137 Panamo from 3-5 p.m.
FOR SALE:-Whirlpool wash-
ing machine; smoll Frigidaire;
dinette set mahogany chair and
ottoman, tables, 2 chests of
drawers, dresser with mirror,
bookcase, desk. vanity. 2-door
wardrobe, Hollywood double bed,
coffee toble igless topl. Mis-
celloneoup items. 2172-C Cu-
rundu. Phone 83-7224.

FOR SALE:-1949 Ford 2-door.
excellent condition, $450. Call
85-4282. 7-4 weekdays. or see
at Colle 51 No. 30
FOR SALE:-1951 Pontiac 4-
door sedan, new tires. $900.
6427 Los Rios. Phone 2-4436.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus,
1955 Plymouth Belvedere Power-
tlite. many accessories. Caol W.
H. Goebertus, Dutch Line 3-1 218,
after 6 pm. 3-2192
FOR SALE:- 1953 Ford Con-
vertible. Sacrifice sale. Excellent
condition. Radio, w/s/w, under-
coat. Make on offer. Phone 84-
6182 evenings. Kobbe I18-A.
FOR SALE:--1949 Chevrolet 4.
door sedan, good condition.
5286 Morrison Street, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Bargain. 1953
Chevrolet $1200. Leaving for
States Saturday. 5330 Davil,
Call 2-3186.

FOR RENT:- Beautifully fur-
nished large room, kitchen. Bel-
le Vista. Mixico Ave. 69. Tel.

Scelba Begins 3-Day Visit

With Parley With Dulles
O -

WASHINGTON, March 28 the coldness of the weather in
(UP Italian Premier Mario Washington was "not indica-
Scelba opened an official three- tive" of the "warm welcome"
dav visit today with conferences he will receive.
with President Elsenhower and The Vice President said the
Secretary of State John Foster Italian-leader's visit here will
Dulles on the Atlantic alliance "serve to strengthen the ties of
and proposed big power talks friendship and to emphasize our
with Russia. enjoyment of freedom which is
so Important for us to defend."
Vice Pseaident R char f. Speaking in Italian, 8celba
Nixon and other high officials hailed Italian-American friend-
greeted Scelba when he arrived ship as a "constructive element"
late at National Airport yester- of the "Atlantic community"
day trom Ottawa after his plan and said members of the Atlan-


Music For Your Vacatlon, isit
"LA POSTAL," 13-142 qsnl
Ave., where on unbelievable
pro-inventory sale on records is
taking place. 12 for $1. one for
10 cents. Come in nowl

JOIN THE TREND towards mod-
irn window covering, using match
stick bamboo draperies and cur-
tains. Custom-made in all sizes
and any color for immediate de-
livery. Venetian blinds, recondi-
tioning services. Free estimate.
Call 2-3063 or 3-4904. Distri-
buted by Productos de Madero,
S.A., 98 Central Ave. between
Kodak Building and Fifth Ave-
nue Store.
FOR SALE:--4 Electric Mules
IYalel with station for charging
batteries. Bargain price. See at
Muelle Ingles, Phones 2-0550,
FOR SALE:-Kodak IIA projec-
tor with automatic slide chang-
er, beaded screen, mirrors, can-
sole tables, twin beds. rocker,
wingchair footstool. Westing.
house refrigerator, 1953 Pontioe
Six, low mileage, miscellaneous
things. Phone Balboa 1514.
FOR SALE:-Sound Movie Pro-
jector. 16-mm. Bell & Howell,
complete, in good condition,
SI150. Case. 2178-A Curundu,
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday thru
FOR SALE:- Kohler 1 1-Kva.
electric plant., ully automatic
$350. 3-0025. Ask for Rich-
FOR SALE: AM-FM radio-
phonograph-television combina-
tion. 60 cycles. Cost over $500,
asking $150. House 0253-B.
Gamboo. Phone 6-736.

-. Apartments

A'TTEfTION G.I.1 Just built
modem fumished apartment, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water. Tei.

FOR RENT:-Furnished and un-
furnished 2 and 4-room modern
apartments. Contact Alhambra
Apartments, 10th Street, Phone
1386, Colon.

FOR RENT:-Urfurnished apart-
ment: Two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, silttng-dlning room,
porch, garage. $. At Bella
Vista, N. Oborno Street No. 23.
See De Castro. Ate. "B" 9-42,
Phone 2-1616, Panama.

FOR RINT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, Duplex house, fenced
yard, groage. Call Gambee 6-
206, Cooper.

FOR RENT: Furnished small
apartments. 50th Street No. 30,
Bella Viste. For a bachelor or a
couple. Phone 3-0947.

FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ment, refrigerator, gas stove.
Vie Espala, last house before
Juan Franco.

FOR RENT:-For couple, ideal
living, bedroom. kitchen-din-
ette. Colle Darien No. # Istreet
from 4th July Avenue).

FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ment, two bedrooms, kitchen,
both. very cool. Bella Vista.
S100. Phone 3-1648.

Knowland Against Drafting Ike

If He's Reluctant To Run Again
o -

rivol (4thI of July) Ave. no. zi2A l obuferea winos up Lt o W75 ml L ti- cIA IL e nvc ave a comon
('ppolte @Anon School FlrYira1ad) an hour en route. fledge -to discourage aggres- WASINGTON, March 28 (UP) no defeatist attitude on the part
Telephone 2.20-it-Pananm. Scelba was to call on Dulles alon and prevent more tragedy." Senate Republican Leader of the Republicans and I have
for an hour. He will go then He lauded the United States William F. Knowland yesterday spoken In about 30 states. I think
to the White'House for an hour's as a "great modern democracy came out firmly against any at- they can elect the nominee of
conference with the President which did not hesitate to sacri- tempt to draft President Eisen- the next convention President
CANAL ZONE LADIES... prior to a lunch in his and Sig- flee its high standard of living hwer for re-election if the chief Elsenhower or whoever the no-
HANDS of skill create nora Scelba's honor by Preat- to defend freedom when It was executive is reluctant to run a-. minee may be."
HEADS of beauty for Easter dent and Mrs. Eisenhower. in peril" He also called thi r1 gain. I Asked if he believed in the
Scelba. In a statement at thecountry 'the greatest ally" who Knowland. who has differed "doctrine of the draft," Know-
Y M C A airport, renewed his country's "contributed to a degree unpre- wKh the President on some Far land replied: "No I think not."
Beauty Salon pledge to join other countries cedented n history to th Eastern policies, also disagreed; He said he does not believe the
Balboa Tel. 3677 on the Atlantic alliance in re- strengthening of democracy and with Vice President Richard M. President will be a candidate "1f
.. sitting aggression In Europe to the economic recovery of Eu- Nixon's recent statement thati he is reluctant" at convention
Nixon told the Italian Premier rope." the OOP is not strong enough to; time. If Mr. Eisenhower becomes
elect a President next year with-i a candidate, he said, the Pres-
MASSAGES I pl sly Sees Hu ba d out such a candidate as Mr. Ei- Ident "will go In on the basis that
of.uspiessheIyD l U' senhower. s he believes in an active and vi-
For every kind of musclJe che BHnd' Knowland said on the CBS gorous campaign."
or jangled Jaded nerves: at the l television program. "Face thel "As the President himself has
Panami Masage Salon. Tel. 3-1660. Nation" that the OOP candidate pointed out," Knowland said.
Eaten. 6s3. from 10 r.m to 7 p m. m r e' r L Victims .must be ready for a "hard- "what Republicans maintained
El Panama Massage Salon I nfr vIr' C a V c fought campaign" because the during 20 years of the Roosevell
1956 presidential race is going to administration, there Is no In-
Sbe "one of the most vigorous dispensable man and I don't be-
o -- campaigns in the history of our lieve in the doctrine of the in-
TRAISPORl IAXTER, I.A. political ife." dispensable man."
TEA l Maven SEATTLE, Wash., March 281 Dr. 3. Edward Clark, 70, apolitical Ife." dispensable man."
Prc Shpmr Move SEATLE, Wash., Mach 28 DrJ.Edwd He made the statement as Re- Knowland was asked whether
S2-241. 2-;t62 (UP) Survivors of a Strato- passenger from Seattle, praised publicanNationalCte tarman he would be a "reluctant can-
Learn Riding c t ay rais d the hn- theo pntir as." eepng Leonard W. Hall named four "Ei-' didate" if President Eisenhower
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL f today pised the hero senhower Republicans" to head does not run. He said that was
WRdinge Jumsed Iy hel f as-year-old housewife who t committees that will set up and what the late President used to
St5 .m -v pl. w79 helplessly watched her husband was a bnautully organ- the GOP presidential nomi- call "a very iffy" question.
die and then turned to aid and ized escape." Clark said.
or b plhnt. comfort others. Flight engineer a tew ar d noting convention at San Fran-! "I decline to go further Into
The speedy rescue of the 19I BaFhman sai that before thd cisco next year. That because I think the pros-
SThe speedy rescue of the 19 Bachman saidthat before the Hall, who has said he assumes pect is not immediately before
survivors by a Navy ship was ditching the plane shuddered President Eisenhower will be the us." he said.
credited to an airdefens radarfor about 30 seconds. Then the OOP candidate, picked Gov. In setting up the committees
station crew which tracked the right outboard nine felloff. Theodore F. McKeldin of Mary-; for the GOP convention Hall
plane on its flight to sea and The plane w ng at aboutland head the powerful ruleschose Albert K. Mitcell, OP
pln-pointed the spot where It lO,000 feet at the time, e aid. land to head the powerful rules'chose Albert K. Mitchell, GOP
went down. Jostin sent out a "Mayday Eisenhower's name in nomlna- ico, to head the important com-
The Pan American World Alr- signal, the vocal radio equiva ton before the 1952 GOP con- mittee on contests. shortly after
l ways four-engine, double-deck-'lent of the Morse 80. ventlon at Chicago. his nomination in 1952, Mr. El-
ed luxury airliner went down 35 The Coast Guard, Navy and Knowland was asked whether senhower named Mitchell to a
miles off the Oregon coast Sat-;Air Force went into action and he agreed with Nixon that the committee to help draw up the
CS t lcs la tas urday, 45 minutes after taki nt te Ny trn t Republicans "could not elect a administration's farm policy.
isl seuabN matted tin Yp ff from Portland, Ore., foriBayfleld to area. Within an hour presidential candidate today un- William W. Spear, Nebraska
er ttede o ne Honolulu and Sydney. Austra- and a half the Bayfild had less the candidate were Dwight GOP chairman, was picked as
s fl-m OUerlwIse" ar dellired lla. The flight had originated in taken all the passengers and D. Elsenhower." chairman of the committee on
5 mmcaot se mte. o tle- Seattle. .bodies aboard. "I do not agree with that! call. Hall will head the commit-
I There men died in the crash-' The Bayflr's medical officer,
t-i" I Three men died in the crash- The afield medical officer, statement," he replied. "I find'tee on arrangements.
landing in calm waters. One Dr. Maurice Korkmas, Tyier,
.On April 4th. the Wilma Miles died later. Tex.. reported the four dead had -
favy Wives Club, will transit Mrs. David E. Darrow. Auburn, perished of shock, exposure and
the' Paqima Canal and return Wash., saw her 29-year-old hbs- drowning.
from Cdlon by train to Balboa. band in the water after the: He also reported that passen-
Members only may at tenor. plane Qitehed. ger :Ma Patric Lacy, 35, Seat-
Plae contact Mrs. Helen Shuff, suffering from shock and ex- tie. suffered a broken leg.
at 2362, if you have not already nosure, he was unable to help: Joslln said there was no panic
been contacted. himself and drifted away from after he landed the plane in the
the three big yellow llferefts. ocean. It took only 10- inutes
His body was recovered later, to get everyone out tf the plane.
rle T.a.at. along with those of John B. Pet- "I had a perfect crew, which
,"lde Tonuramet person, pO, retired Seattlr, tailor, OIld everything whfth could be
,The MAcon, Balboa Duplicateem. 0 retired e Costs Less To Sell
yT-te Association wMil ul and eo-pilot Angusa Hendrick, expected," he said. Costs Less To Sell
w r e br e tourn ment at, SeaSttl*. The other victim ws! a e T s
Sto s l fit engineer'oR'o- u nald a oue Thi WayFo
00 ton inshe Ti stCard Room er, San Franc lso. o e i s Ia g
_.g pli.airs. and guests. al Haendiek was to have Joinedlll
li wlife_ 87Suan, at Honolulu j vou e.v o em' rar lit te ent
IWmeed yy, leaving their four PA A A AI AIANMA I he n r o sme wlem
The oniD .U the -' lren ranging from monthsI A PwAN a ee
Th a'ue In a-to 11 years, in Seattle with their
of ft JLuke in Am=,uSrandmetber. I
PFf ssga mud his wife, Emma
at .^^ +rirshv y a on their third trio to byg stn
St at to vislt a daughter. f t VO'n bUy's. waili W eak,
S Ja MrP Peterson also saw her hus- hiring am e
s~~m, 'ma au dle in the crash and she hWeo ese A&.
W sci fo~arted by Mrs. Darrow.
S-ice ali the abo meetrs

VIM ,I ft eA N A M-A


.. ; "
Grfltb's Santa Clware oh,
Cottage. Mode c~nvemnlc.es,
moAeroae rotes Phone Gaombo
S. 4 i ^

Spast Santa Clara. Low rates.-
Phone Blboa 1866.

WILLIAMS' Santa Clara Beach
Cottages--mogU, refrigeration,
2-bedroom. Phone Balboa 3050.

Phillips. Oceanslde cot tag s,..
Santo Claro. Box 495, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo-
bal 3-1673.


FOR RENT:-Small chalef, one
bedroom, living-dining room,.
:-kitchen. Moderate rent. General
Jod .de San M rtln Ave. No. 6,
- downstairs.
FOR RENT:-Chale syie, hto-
bedroom house, lih-l-diingl
room. hot water. Desrable loe-
tion. Phone 3-1848. ,
FOR RENT--2-Itory hokue. top
Hoi.: S bedrooms, bithroom.
Ground foor: living-dieingroom,
J kitchen, lmid' room, garage,
yard. $70. Vie Porras. 13HI St.
No. 7. Phone 3-2569.
FOR RENTi--Large modern
heue in Lea'Cumbsee for $100.
6-105 Gam~ Se.

L RA.u EN. 'M

- ljjhjon
Position fl"

Help n

WANTED.- Mold fur, *SV
housework, referanme- e isl
Call 2-2547 after p.mar -.

THIS SLEIGHS 'EM--avid Brown's motorized wheel chair provides the motive po~ir forJ
sledding parties in his Salioa Kans,.neighborhood. Youngsters are, left to right, A. J.
John Ellis, Roler Wertenbeerger, Dla White, and Stan Werteberger rtXil Bi MNAFlE

S,, .

DEATH MEETS TRAINS HERE-Robert Cordeamu Police Chief t eore Kn i htm and Stepal'
Puller place seven crosses and a sign at a railroad crossing in Crown Poipt, Ind., where sie1
people were lled within a fiv-year period. The sign and croues were ected y. to r
_.Point Chamber of'Coameree to warp motorist of the hazard.

.. " '. i

.+.* ; .+.. --'... ,

k '4

CAT WHO CAME TO DINNER-Drmed for tlh oeuaiesa "Spa Urbcks hs 'Ip..eS lM
for someone to pomur his SBt. IaPet pgaiee at sts pletre faor th& opwtorDbr:
IZntta, 1i-yta-M C trd, Oio, h Sacbdk Iunas *

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U aoil

3ado 1Arturo de C6rdova

"El Honrbr Inqitoe"
) with 'flBtag

S1T. R tA UB
-.,1: : a 6 1P4 - 8:8: p.m0
VAN rux !r ROMAN
V- A ,

Vwn wwr--.Wo. O..M.
1:15 si s 9.9.e 3:e p.m.
RE L .AJ !



with Sterling Haylen Coleen Gray

CECIUA Theatre'tI
with Gina Lolobrigida Vlttorlo
Gassman Eleonlors Rosl-Drago
Also: -
with Martine Carol

VICT or C 0T
.025 0.15

Also; -

with Tony Curtis
with Gloria Grahsq

by Enkine Johnse

HOLLYWOOD (NEAl-Close sion," she said. "Someone told
ups and Longasht : Ve ter anime it was the home of a man
Broadway star Walter Ha in p- named Harold Lloyd.
den, who comes to Hollywood "Tell me, mother, who is Har-
for an occasional film chore, ar- old Lloyd?'
rived in town recently to ap- BOMATIMES 8TARS t u r n
pear in "The Vagabond King." down roles that win Oscars and
After a couple of days he tried sometimes studios turn d o w nl
to locate a salp salon he had scripts that garner glory. That a
patronized on his last visit more as good a way as any of saying
than a year ago. that 20th Centry Fox once
The salon guaranteed to grow owned "On the Waterfront" but
half and Hampden, now in his decided not to make It. Colum-
mid-seventies, took a number of ble will only clean up a fortune
treatments. But he was unable with the film.
Sto locate the scalp salon -until If Hollywood can rewrite his-
the other day. Itory, it can rewrite fiction, too.
"No wonder I h a d trouble," MUM's film version of "Tr n
he reports with, a smile. "The Bar Sinister,". based on the ia-
proprietress shut up shop and mouse Richard Harding D a v is
Snow she has a new business Inistory, stars Jeff Richards.
Sreo s.o- p.e. -, t .."I Beverly Hills But the character played by
-- She sells toupeesl" R chards in the picture wasn t
S5. MI RION, w ireetor, transportation and ter minals bureau and newly elected CZ Scout cou- A big movie comeback f o rT even in the original story.
cll president, presents a set of book ends made from the original rals and ties'to Col. Harry Bette Davis now that she's let ----
P, Council president, who il retiring as president due to his leaving for a new assignment herself be Loreleid back to Hol- I There will be a Liberace edl-
I'iMirs ton. Others at the table include, left to right: R. H. Ashbaugh, ol3. Harry Tubbs, ywood for her first movie Intlon of an inspirational be s t-
aJ. obert Speir, an dPran~ H-hmann. three years? Seller, "The Magic of Belie v-
Uh-huh. "I won't come this ling." How about a Bette Davis
S' f distance from Maine to Holly- edition of "Release From Net-
wood more than once a year," vous Tension" and a Zsa Zea
Sshe told me on the "Sir Walter i edition of "The Power of Posi-

S' Je, w s nt:here aren't many roles thate- ORSON WELLE8, who fan-
e'c.: k fom I amp' ,l Vol r-coertapoRaleigh" set. But more ampo'- gtive Thinking? "--
are right and good for me. I'll des himself a jack of all th:ea-
Col. Ra ry. OPsoinl it: ov-'uinani ously ac cepted bY the Brockman reported that nothing never have the bite about act- trial trades, must be gnashing
erneiro C ni rZone- and counsel. version has -had an ex- but favorable comments had Ing I once had." his teeth over Orchestra Leader
re w angi. .Zone i n.ave scouting background been heard regarding the recent t Bobby Sherwood's latest record-
Scout' flIchod *havbin a Eaagle Scout and Scoutcapades. He reported al EVEN TALES OF the South ng, "Brown Eyes, Why Are
the e meeting at Scoutm ase. Cowe served last profit of approximately $1000 re- Pacific are going documentn t a- You Blue?
theIj lttoiep p..--,d- year as council finance chair- allied and recommended that ry" In Hollywood these days. In a complex blending of
tat sfl er, high- man. work be started immediately ort Laughs Pr o ducer Ben Bo- sound tape, Sherwood plays 10
est ~ :edncll can The dinner meeting was held the 1955 version. geaus about his "Pearl of the musical instruments, signs a so- I
be d ahed serv-i the garden of the Tivoli Ho- Council commissioner W. R.: South Pacific": lo and all four voices of a quar-
ice .- tel with a delicious dinner serv- Price reported the council wasl 'In our story an octopus has t. The record will carry the
ji E..P Tatelman, past ed. Chaplain Robert Herndon, in a good membership position to be killed betpre a fortune in agline:I
cod eldnt and second institutional representative, Ft. with a gain to date of 4% a- black pearls can be harvelt'e d "Bobby 'Sherwood and his all-
Zonian to receive the Silver Clayton, gave the Grace, with gains a 6% loss at this time last from a lagoon. A few years a- Bobby Sherwood Qrches."
BeaveF, a ude the rasentation Paxson presiding at the meeting. year. go there would be no need to
to _r.i j. t .r . Cg JhOberdoTf,. ies .s. explain the presence of .the Danny Kaye claims that the
placed 6te. ond chapman, re p rted "on "the council treasurer Frank oW. ctopus-- he'dpj t be there story of his life is contithed i'I
white -ribbon with silver Beaverlcamporee held at Ft. Sherman Hohmann reported the financial guardingg' the pearls and audl- "The Court Jester's Lament," a
suspended around her husbands March 11-12-13. condition of the council was fences would believe it. musical number he does in
neekl k s tOaken- of appreciation Attendance increased 25% over satisfactory at this time. Scouts "The Court Jester."
to MS -Paxsoln J udge Tatelman last year and participating pa- executive R. H. Ashbaug an- "Now, to make it acceptable,' In the song, written by Dan-
pre~iftd hOr with a beautiful trols increased 55%. The stunt bounced that the council was we explain the octopus w as any's wile, Sylvia Fine, K a y e
orchidB orsag. night program, Court of Honor, now entitled to two national planted there by a white man sings of how he happened to be-
Ft. San Lorenzo hike and boat council representatives and teto frighten away the native s.lcome a jester. He related how
With Judge Tatelman serving ride proved high points In the next national meeting would be That's how much movies have'many people tried to teach hni
as caherman of the special court weekend, held at St. Louis, May 20-21. changed since World War II." how to be a fool, but concludes
of barrds, the following Silver Col. John J. Davis announced n------ sadly:
Bca holders served as honor Camping chairman Jones, just'that work had been started tol Fame is fleeting note: A teen- "I made a fool of myself."
esg adcback from Camp El Volcan, re- convert a portion of the rese-lage Los Angeles fashion model I
W.L i. Price, council commis- ported the work crew had made ovation into a camping sito and was telling her mother about a Fernando Lamas, in a sit-
stone' and. ast council presi- many improvements to the camp. units from both districts were charity fashion show staged on down strike against Latin lover'
dent; au.s Jones, chairman, On his recommendation, the urge dto utilize the faolities thu grounds of a big beverly roles, nixed a TVs how., 'The
cam~e~j~i amlnttee and direc- council approved a weekly fee of when they were completed: Hills estate. I Cardboard Cassanova.' with
tor, !Id-mVolcan; R. R. Ar- $15 per camper provided at pSason presented Hfas.Peder- "It was a tremendous man-Ithanks.
nold l;i-Ire board member: least 65 campers signed up. Camp se, pat vice president, with a
VinC Iava, past council will open the second week of Ju- letter or appreciate o for his
re sl Bais Pedersen, exec- ly. past services to scouting. Peder-e n
uthi bOard member; Robert A new award for Explorers,lsen is leaving to makEr ha home e e o te Rage
War y ot counell president "The Order of the Golden Frog" in Florida shortly, Paxson
and t.. Alantic Distri ct was recommended by Explorer thanked the men or their past I L
co ', chairman Gerald Doyle and ap- support and urged them to 'con- ofr een Po ceSp ado
t-Bsrid.ent VMicent Blava proved by .the council. tinue on in tre scouting pirt. een Police, espera
intr- Cub Mike LeBruna It will require the Explorer to An attractive photo .album
who presented *he Colonel" become .proficient in his knowl- with many scouting scenes was -
wtpUaAmertcan and Cub Flag edge of Canal Zone history, Ca-presented by Pason to Ash- ALBANY, Ga., March 28 (UP'towered and forced to driveI
desX. eo on behalf of the coun- na engineering, natural history. baugh; who will be leaving May.-Police wounded and raptured eiht miles hrom fown with I
"l'suCt1; while B. I. Everson Canal Zone government and7.t miles from town with -
S on oms t tachioed, tattooed dhsper- teol mvzzles at their necks wven
resmnt him-with an "originalloutdoor experiences. Past President Worsley also s4'u ficedgunattied at a tey-i nvestateda stolen
,$il Otle bookends" on behalf He announced the rendezvous presented Ashbangh with a 'rdoadb lock yesterday in oneofnrepoigateTo a svilencar
t for April 1-2-3 at Navy ordnance. beautiful 400 day clock. Advance-roadoc yester bigay one o epot Thomasville
A t.-tfe Cam ree the Boy Rodman, the continuation of ment chairman Charles Dubbs unt Georga guest a- The officers were called In by
gco present him with the the Cruces Trail hikes and the at Ft. Sherman and a ball and eman was wounded uto saeman L. C. Ln o who
totem o th Order of the Arrow ocean to ocean cayco race A-d One policeman was wounded auto salesman L. C. Lingo who
tote of the Order of the Arrowocean to ocean cayuco race A- reported a Court of Honor held was the fugitive, who was Iecame suspicious of the two
as tley Made him an honorary pril 29-30, May 1. at Ft. Sherman and a ball and e fug o walwzamen when they ouht trade
i Pacific District health and bridge of honor to be held at dumped bhi man crony in the then car for something heap-
ters all spoke of safety chairman Roland Wil- Rodma April 2. Advancement is ar by t n Ih er
Sand enthuslas- liams reported that the Atlantic continuing at the high 1 ble on a hihwe
tic i top since he district H and chairman had pace. south of here.On o te nmen e
-troopers One of the gunmen drew a
s served at the eamporee -n the Others in attendance included The FBI and state oopersptol from a paper sack n tihe
di.stc o o ad e lw A F R o nd, V foud e released ta mte ted.b t e
A of i rtps in office' various health items and that he counoll vice-president Col. Har- entered the chase in Lull force ear while the officers question-l
bs .nt showed al- would be at the rendezvous to do ry Tubbs, board members, Rev.'after the two men held four ed them. but he was overpower-
e % membership in- the same. Iton Cookson, W. H. Crook, W. ersons hostage, including a po- ed and disarmed.
r iic.ation of the Judge.Edwtrd Altman, Pae!tic F.'Farn, Brig. Gen. W. E. Laid-'l ema nand an FBI a ent. AUllI As Bolyard and Alred were a-
i ra through ipe- distrlCt organisation and exten-law, A. F. Raymond. Wm. Van four were released unharmed. bout to drive away with the twol
is .the ocean tolsion chairman, announced a new Siclen,.P. A. White and Cant. W. Robert Gravel, 29, became the,suspects In the back seat the
traee:.-ion Island pack and troop at at. Luke's, An- IB Tucker, Atlantic district object of an auto chase over other drew a second concealed'
T .l hike; can and a new Explorer post at chairman Via Young, Atlantic C. trals of swanky Bouth Georgia weapon and disarment the offi-I
S .t originall Isth- opco Solo, De to the townsite and A. chairman .. Oer- plantation estates. He dumped rers. One later threatened to
Sand through. or Pedro hMi* being ellminat- ard, Atlantic dset trglning his wounded buddy from skill you both."
apt hard ed, .the boys rom Pack and chairman Lt. Col.. Re a ves, stolen car after the pistol duel. But they released their hos-
ton %d g 2piP i ahie asorbed into ufghborhood cmmlN fzq Al Fred C. Saltagiver, 31, of tages after a drive to a ultetI
tIe .mn- other Beton, Pacific disitrt chaiJman acksonville, la., a slender man saot about, eight milles rom.
Ierl tsas Traning chaman L. B. Burn- Wm. B. Mallory, Pacifice vice wearmg a mustache and bear- 'homasville.
I ] In m anuh ham st l .. g nportance of ehalrman Maj. T.-A.KItrby, Pa- big a two-gun tattoo on his, While posses wih hounds
a hi aid reported cifle advancement, chairman chest. soured a huge wood near
i retiring e and basic Maj. M E. Llidemann. Pacific Officer Sam Maddox Gonde "homasvllle the desperadoes
Sdena due to lea n ~rse conducted district C and A chairman Wets- Jr., 25 of the Dougherty County owed up at the roadblock near
te ominati to Ca. Pacific dlstrlct ley Towna end, Pacl&c d44trict lice-at Alban alsows hospl- albany.
h.med i Rober relations chairman aJl. assistant district eomaonauer wit l ht n.) wounds Saltelgiver, a truck driver, was
e.ed B I. v: pelr reported a total of iC. R. Thht PaelIc members at in the neckan right hmnd aft- eiersed to have a previous
.the 'reqdnoma IMf4inches oa eopy were recev- Ilarge Arford Boy$tt.W, r. ..er the gun fht. rtial record.
*mm Crawe o frm articles and 40 plc-linger and Ray Qaldweu, Georgia tate in gsttgat r,
.t.n"_atutonal sepreutntalveg Fred 'John C. Durham, who renrofrced
I, Were ooutrapades director Leonard lent analUp a .d eJ at a road block about six
"miles south of here, aid Salts-
car as it roared away'from the
1... -- ....i' A" Plham, Ga., man eei*er of
.. A F- t bDe sWilm giaway ren.rd the
.. ---.. ... .Iourth holtf,.the gunmen had
t-. held in thehr twedtook NWea/WEde,
.had i mnped h re m the ru when

-"" '-thge twer e wa#t tkao-
--' .- r. fl.:. *""" "

*:'-A: b-:-7-'& ~ -The case ftr
"- -X "A"--:
*~~~..-,...~~~~ -. i '- r;Sr.. P

1925 1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955
STOCK PRICES. IN REAL AND INFLATED DOLLARS-This is one of the chart with which
G. Keith Funston, president of the New York Stock Exchange, Illustrated his testimony before the
Senate Banking and Currency Committee, which is investigating the current stock market boom.
Funston's point was that the price inflation since 1929 has so lowered the purchasing value of the
dollar ("unadjusted" line) that today's prices won't be the same as 1929's-in dollar value-until?
they exceed 1929 levels, by 50 per cent or more. As chart shows, "adjusted" line, which repriMt
today's stock prices in 1929-value dollars, is far below the 1929 leveL




- AT THE -

in -
FRI.-April 1st
Lana TURNER, in
in -
i Elizabeth TAYLOR
in -
Grace KELLY. In
in -
Merle OBERON, in
in -
SSpencer TRACY
Anne FRANCIS, in
in -
EUisabeth TAYLOR, In
in -


What are they talking about?
No. they're not talking about the Sale. They're discuing
Burrough's Gin. People who know just how good really
good gin is, always try for Burrough's beuse it is npu e
dishlld. It is this extra rrnlineot that makes B ough's
Gin soft, smooth ad clean to the palia
Delicious taken plain, Burrough's Gin always "keeps its
place" in even the met delicate cocktails


___ __ _' .




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Briliant Centerfielderapefruit Improva fah "" Countess Jim e

Recalls Feats Of Ruth PRESSps One Track Fe ure Tournaet

- o ( At St. Petersburg, Fla. .. .... / BI- par 1 ., "_ ,.__ ;".".- "
8 U- Ait St. Getersburg, Fla. m--e Big Jim Riley fired a thr t
NEW YORK, March 28 (UP) Willie Mays, New Yor(A 021 000 040-7 11 *. erardo Molta's vay i t
St. Loula 000 200 210-5 10 2 proved five-year-old Irish-bred
the New York Giants' brilliant centerfielder, rode Ford, Sturdivant 191 and Ber- - ', bydauighter of Mirs'a I Th e .ank .I.11-
ra. Miller, Moford (41, Jones (81 Duce of RHainan raced to a medalit honos
'the crest of a home =a'isplurge today that recalled and Rice, Smith 81. WP- post-to-pos victory esterdaycurio-Juveaonors
Jones. HR Cery, Musial.afternoon in 'the featured $750 meant. Cleo Bara
the fabulous spring training feats' of the one and At sarasoa. Fa. rae o rCe. 813 I,, .s m- f us Juea .-
Kansas City 100 000 000-1 4 1 The Countess;flashed under82setrd
O abe Ruth ,Boston 010 101 10x-4 7 0 the finish line one-and-re- ee teo l ades
ADD AMAZING Willie Sports rand-slammer in a six-run Boyer, Gray 6), Bishop (8 half length' ahead iof .on's ,-
Mays, the National League's fifth inning before 9,527 at San Shant. ullvan, rewer Claw wi oth wonder r better days a- h ett
batting champion and most val- Francisco. Bob Lemon and Art a"nd White. Doaleey 6. WP .t three lengths ifur t n nine hol s. R .'.
able player in 1954, hit three Houtteman limited the seals to Sprin f an l P Mclr and alm -,8 Oh hi J. o "a
home runs in 7-5 and 8-4 week- Jive hits. ith i R,-,. m fida
end triumphs over the Chicago Del Ennis and Smokey 1' 0020 000-2 7 1 to in.Shewas n nagod id tin his or

Shave fo aiht of thir las econd homer of the yer and Baltimore 001 000 050-6 11 1 the distance. se each vnen of hits t ooh E. a vg D eri 2 9
Cubieexhibitionm a rnd have ltser Y Berra blastt ed no n s cr th t hpeeven pa ,,
a ue toralpfeiut.LTa t- hrea homer that enabled Duren, Harrson 6, Johnson three races to total six for the birdied 12 pars, 5 boges, one ..DeaLo ..sSha
SO1 aThed ha 14 entirespringe lead the New York Yanke les to 7) Aleexander (8 and WSmithson. wee y tHew had lethe winntnges W. MClea vs aar .

s ason. Should Willie continue Cardinals. The sluin sub- an har WP urknt LP in rouns winth 27 ades
contests he wold cyeamplete t he doublehadry over at et- nFIST RACE -or the n en's o a5 fthe trout w sl J. eberana. L.-
Orapefruoint ofLeague schedule with ersbur, Fla.. a Bob Grim and At Clearwater, Fla mot see-Numbers $3.60, 2.60, 2.20 a 92. v.

a remarkable record of 16 hom-: HrvevHaddlx matched shut- Cincinnamto 00 000 0 30- 1 3 1 2-Paques $3.40. 2.40 It was announced by the tour- 8. Torlan vs. F. Ltfte
aers in 28 ames-probnbl the outs rte r even nnin b before phia 610 23rds.3 W00x--15e 19 0 favorite. 6 eoyonder fe1 pmte tn .at.the of- R.i L Mann ._b T
greatest T omey r oue'tburst Ind the e gewas called. oaddix strongly, muchE too late and for a H. Te tenbu v .
prinR training history fanned W teven Indrding Enoe Rtos, Gross 1) Werle (5 and 1-R. Emblem 120. 4.00 meatchesw.. be 9:0 -o.m un- W. E. Wlianme W. C.
pefba ru the Leaue records Slaughtfielder thBob er times. h FSem y rnicks, landrlth 61. Weh- he Bough he w0s. d h nri ul h Boworth wou nds w Wu n-

re often misleading but Centerfilelder Frank Thomas meier.Sprg i Cole 18) and First l:4980 n e the JBaker L.Lane.
have won eght ofi. thEverone o training appearanh e with a Rossnd HRBa ltimor Ennis, Burgess. 050- 11 1 the distance $20 220 ust te d by 6:00 p.m. Perantle v B an

S ls homes was hit against a three singlesad an double to 2-Pro (e) undy-., R. Boyster va. G. P. 8ftnna
nine exhibiltion games at ch eeaed Ja,utureia card

-4 Grapefruit League a rell but the Pitte-rsburgh Pirates to shade At Ocala, Fla. rl-- ne-Tw oa: .ndelixa oe. Th a d 1oards, o bes e W,. E. Foster vs. lR. bxa

Saturday off John Andre the Baltimore Orioles. 7-6. ItCincl.'B" 000 000 100-1 9 2 Proton) 18.00. and runner-up of the men's dl- F. ck v. M. Bra
were off established Major was the Pirates'seventh victory Birmingham tFOerwt a I m vrson are: Joe alter2o v. W. G.
i remarkable pitchers. He's hit two n eight spring meetings ith- Cincinnati Ou. 000 001-x-3 8 2 -RegiPaques $28.00, 2.40 It was. Welch v. T. Honn
era inh off Clevelands Don Mosblv American League rivals. Klippstein, Lane and Dotterer. 2---Fuego$7.00, 4.0 OUT NINE C. Sur e vs. J. Hay
spring and Hal Newhoser and one Mnnie Mloso and Jim Rivera Grasso, Nichols, Reynolds and -Don Ptin $18.40. at wllb C. Youngblood v. F. Saunders,
each off Cleveland's Raybut Nar- teamed up in the late innings Neeman, Thacker. t8) and Quintels: 549.80. wise arranged between th --
leski and the Cbs' Paul Mn- and overcame Jackle Robinson'Burgess. WP WehFFTH RACE ponents.r 4 5 4 3t 5 3 4 4 3-35 de Champ
S ne, Andre and.-Harry Perkow- batting and base-runnin feats At Tampa, Fla. (11 innings) 1-. I- Boundelar7.80, 3.20, 2.20ust be completed by :0 Flht
akl. to ive the Chicagtes to Whade Atx Brooklyn 002010 00-3 11 1 Candlar-Ika$4.60. 2.40 The scoreards o 4 the me. Burns J. oland
S Wllie's across-the-board fig- an 11-lnnmore Oriolesng 4-3 victory over Chic. (A) 00 000 020 01-4 10 0 2 Prot-Nho $2.20. anus 4534445 -37 Carpenter Warin
were show 51 appearances at s t the Brookln Dodgers. Mictoso SIXngham FOURTH RACE visioB. Perantle . Lut
late, 15 hitchers fou douoles, the singled an Rivera homered in Meyer, Bessent (6) Black (), TRACK WINNERS Top photo shows Ken Wheeler receiving 1-T. Lodge $4.80, 2.0, 2.20 IN NINE P. Trimm vs. Ryan
Aight homers and 14 runs batted the ninth to produce a 3-3 tie Lehman (10) and Campanerera. th baton from team captain Bob Zumbado in the 440 Relay. 2-FuegBar One $2.80, 2.20 ar 4NE Tot. 'M. Askew vs B. Rhode
in. Only the average-.294-is and their back-to-back doubles Harshman, Consuegra (5e Cha- The boys have posted a 46.1 for this event so far the Balboa 3-Tempestad $2.240. r 5 6 5 4 3-35---70 E. Judona vs. ? Howard
naot n the sensational class. produced the winning run Innings the kales (9), Martin (10) and Court- Relays record is 45.3. (Bottom) Bryant Rogers nosing out Isaac SEVENTH RACE Hinkley 54 433-38-73 M. Tubbs BYE
Mays' splurge was the big news llth. Robinson had collected ney. WP Marin. LP Leh- Perez in the 880 yd Run. These two boys put on a terrific battle 1-Don Cuto $10.20, 4.20, 3.20 Jankust in4l 5554445734 3-38-44 W. Banias BYTK
out of the spring camps but a four hits and stole home of man.HR River that has thrilled spectators at every meet this year. In four 2Nessliffe $5.60, 3 -37-74
oudin n peko batting and base-running fats A Tampa, Fla. (11 innings) 1-0. Bound o7.80, 3.20, 2.(Turf20 Riley 5 4 3 4 4Firt Fht

S Larry Doby of the Cleveland the Detroit Tigers, 3-2. on rookie At Tucson, Arizona nit was 2:09.9 Balboa.Rlys rco 2:75 Don Cuto) $30.00. J. Rl'ey vs. M. Chadwick R. Cherry va. E. Hadley i
;Adians hit three homer.-two Ernie ravetz' ninth-innng sin- N. York (N 302 105 200-13 17 1 2 1 0 EIGHTH 1 ACE E. Eder v. W. LeBrun E. Wilks vs. V. Pence
in an eight -run ninthe-board inning le, and Jimmy iersall drove in Cleveland B 301 010 003- 8 8 3 -Lot OTrouble$32.60 2.20, 2.20 P. Jankus vs. D. Shine P. Montane vs. Poulo
yesterday to lead the smert- three runs to lead the Boston XT dor 3,.00,2.20 M. Muler RACvs. mmond R. Danie lBT
an Late cham douoles, to a 140 Red ano to a 4- win over the Meyer Bessent ( Black (9) TRCK WINERS Top photo shows en Wheeler receiving -T. Lodge 4.80, 2.0, 2.20 . n
tn. ou nly the v rancisco Bsld. K ansas City Athletics idoun yblester- Corwishman, Constanblegra () ha- The boys have posted nd8 46.1 for this event so ar the Blb: a .0. P. raham v. Riley M. McNty BE
not in the senstonaer wclas a s produced the winning run In there games. as(9, Martin (10) and Court- NIVENTH RACE RiM. Lewter v 6 5. T. Jacks J. Shelp B. i

, "' __m.NtW L a- Ho-skins (6-, Meyer (8) an -- o -F.A.N'. $4.40, 300, 2.40 D. Goodamn rs. COlamer .. oopr. .,
Naragon. WP -- Worthington. 2---ouay aidln $5.20, 3.40 "
Mayssplurge was the big new th. Robnson had collected ney. WP Marn. LP Leh- Bo far we in the 880 placed the e run. These two bruce Brown from battle i $ 5.20, 0nk 5 4 4 3-

SW RodeAoyer. opemMajeski emphasis of our slants on the West Lafayette, Indiana ran for One-Two: $24.60.
t,^^ MaJeskL ------potential of the Armed Forces the Cross Country teams of De- TENTH RACE
ut o camps but aourAt San Fran thatco and the Air Force in the dashetors pauw University for 3 years pre- P. Counties $10.40, 2.80
boslat oxother sluggers were Sandy Consuegra. meet so far each boy has beat the other twice. R itimLM.VRougE

n I 060 008 14 11 0 and hurdles. Today we will take ceding his entry into the Army --Lion's Claw $3.40.
S Larry Can F cisco a look at the0 middle distances n '54 I a l-ttng. worn ELEVENTH RACE J v
In an eight -run ninth nning 0 2 without any emphasis on team out pair of track shoes that 1-OFru Fru $6.00. 3.00, 2.40 Jankus vs. D. Shine
yesterday to lead the methre n (7) n representation, were cutting his feet with every 2-Jule $3.00, 2.60
San L Foe our vanl () Wah Edward F. O'Connell, recently stride, this fellow ran a 5:0 4-1 win over the 3-Loteria $4.80.
t of the Ban ra eal s City Athletrdfo r nsan T a of Boston and at present a mle after one :week's practice. G Riley
Dobou dPrst hlerywas a hday's, other games. Grasso, Holman (7:. Rodemoyvr,e NINTH RACE M. Letter vs. T. Jackns an sent it oer hcn

e oh Ir Ba d f Hoskins r (,Balboa Junior for the Armed MyForces Meet. We hn | b PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE bonrd n he vr
S CLSlC LEAGUe EL PANAMA h far wchl. has been working predict ilel Bru own frothe mile inCysl 3.00.
WP Rodemoyer. HR Pope, Wao sthe laWest La ayette, Indianao e ran forSeo Hal at t
I sbr .RA 7 3 g"e d 0 1 .pont mal o o therm ed das there Co ssounrleamofDeiTHRAit WCE o
At SnFnicand the Air Force in the clashe iauw University for 3 years pre- I-P. Countess 10.40, 2.80

Bud Balua71er led Bears. e202 18 18 5sn ^ ,cl le, pCe anci out hiad college nattes.boe e o B id we The c anLnoln Life a hut .t to hi record
SBEARS Ole chman 215 169Inhr 188 572 .,career s O -ret r b wl. Today we will take ceding his entry into thefield me y resulted n for- Lincoln Lifaw 3.40.
Stephens 1 147 166 482 n for the world famous Boston selves hoarse to keep him up ng, w ELEVENT RACE

Colbert 213 192 179 584 Thels 8l 214 1905 C000 000 000- S A withouletic Associany emphasis on. He was a there F riday night. onslthat IMFru Fru .00. 3.00, 2.40
Thom s 183 13 142 488 Melanson 225 180 207 612 Lemon, Houtteman (7) and representation. wr nh Ransom's 4:45.2 Mile has held -J" d la 0 e o

o 18_ P6Edward F. O'Connell, recently stride,14h 1 el b8 oo ae tol
),Bra 9 and easier 1m in d1he BaboaJuio.fthe AreFonte t.rholb
S eaguebowWPracemlast Fridy L8P r 92 78 7 80 -- At T lee In 95 li and o0te ths eI/ 1 pin _[_tlo ebr PACIFIC LITTLE LEAG.. 2i ls iing pre y hain
Sears 59 41 AA Club he participated an- days In been workngpredct he will ru n the mile infor nnemen the Pol ce Bassett r
arrbee 138 204 10 5 El Panama 56 44 nuall n the amous Boston advance sale of .tc .. ,. kets at theO nhebore ndop t, fdic Oolw Liea ......ah tr ri fc Neeor tre H p t da

Aptnney 160 197 195 552 Beymour Agency 39 61 0 If 85 5 However, nothing In this world the lines at the ticket booths Johnon,- lb ...row ....... In order to preserve the indAgency P 4*4.0tthepl t 0 0
Powell's helped then 00 214 212- 52 is certain, and a young yellow next Friday nite. c i P
teElanama five In their bi GrlokM 178 192 202 572(S Asug hc A lsnta cancelledAcold perform aBnce and experience, he bat tole.-all of or Tr surt le e c
oh wl ben: 1 decidede, o hereigns the favorite in the mile. Come .......ineB rd.

tocthSasi 5h7lsiclchirmern224 217 204 545'ght^, wethr --- 1 Girla Lf, .... lo 2
League bowling race last Friday Schmidt 171 177 153 50IJ At Tufts College in '49 and '50 The best boy the school boysPa ama Lincoln Life ..... 4 4 Amb c Ammir so 3 1 0
to sshe S o rs end ofh, mutual agreement) t 46 H Spe hal Troops Suneepson yk Bb Aww may h r.nthethePolice ........... 3 6 3 3
er. Ted Meailr algan and 966 990 976 293 hundred o th tance from the45 Yd. da mile in 5:14.7, and Friday night Track stars represen 1414d
Th wee thscored wbi men for ey-mark. be ore 000 000 0-0 ,26 miles. In 194 T h when the Browne I t 1 hool
1=, 1 hyi ert_ a INDIVIDUAL AVERAGES stCY Gr and arce by the c in at5:13. This boy keepstn ti Polle and L ife I
Bud (P o...... K4.HaddixeandSarni. After finishing out his collegePrtainlythebyear of athletics Friday when The Police and Lincoln s
-I c eT 3 5 2 2 02 1 68 18 6 5 ca reer, th ey tie d L a B o ca fo r to p h o n S er as d onpe

5WN SEARSN. e | me 1S91ur et7a2 OnCnew e op stach rtedtorunesBalboa will be shouting them-or i the 155 track and f iy 1r0 0 oS on ei n o
.S AR Glentephens 16 1 947166 482Chicagot .(N 00-2r010be01ee4o nor the world ia amous Boston selves hoarse to keep him UPrachampions is held on the l~at- e a Broese tiehr
213 192 179 584 Theis 181 214 190 i Athletic Association. He was athere Friday night of baseball rules. The Police B
Colbert.585 New York (N) 000 141 02x-8 7 1 ter's fi/ld. Both aggregationsleading 11 to 0 with Bobby I
Thomas 183 163 142 488! Melanson 225 180 207 612 ...^ .. ,a J member of their National Cham- Ransom's 4:45. Mile has held ....,amassed a total of fif. -six andl
ER Today -.,1 .10 Hudl nn8nu wor. W-ne .. 5stro ,oa ,, .. mb oa a
Perowki eyT Cmefrson 1 1 18 8 pionship Teams in the 15, 20, 2euto gh 2 Relays, but it luookstepae.hnr
Anders n 14 1 0 158 4cot 8) aFnd Fanning. Maglte, one half po a ts for the dead aci en al boc by a p Dtm
Blcer 192 188 173 5531,HR--he wa U. S. Natonal Champion Confidentially, I look for latest .e verdict was well earned, However, Lincoln Lfe had Parer .... 0
Mg" LP er-- in the 20 kilometers, %nd New a4:40mile and a new record
Fanning, Mays, Baker. Jackson. udging from the keen rivalry all of their players, and ha
8049884TANDNGr by eligi oblei playersand hade c ......... left o
8pinn g I0 .81 1S 9' I..., ,, ... ,ile, -=d 12 emile" tonnl" tRam10.dls. . .el e ayers 12lefile.t7 thethe Canall....

~ ~ n~f NO I Washingtoln, D.C. INEA) It wa~s San~tee's scon bet ~ I tonb r- lan[ a _4ft 1, I -_ ,_ n h U.__ aOlen 1d;I
An Walter.Coh mn.nthe enators' mile oftthesamyear- lnf atn erd ovYegrme Gan Totals M 4 8 3 FOR RB rARE n 2 7 t1e3 b
onc ae21 wi too. as he was ti at 4"0.8 ein m s nn 'S rd v. "ECAL 1M. etLOIS A l- eo u
b a s e a o n ..T b i ft w a s i n B s o n l y a ~l o e l T r o s ] - -
| e. tseq set he new mark.. chade t Jibs r~ young St. b t. A bum 71a. -(KE.A), . .. --_ varsity'_of SouMEW C aTlfna
Sse set the new markh of elphia era s 2 0 0 I The Yankees will carry "a .ha io Jo= Ar ett is keeping in tween 8to rid.sa O
f,=orth e* u the M oo 3b .4 ) 0 1oo ra_ dta rng rite off-adsomn i a
01. eagles. ,M8&To mon.,- as, r, 8 0 T .m.. --.. their roster ost" p cont for t rgo,
in w h h81 e rlaeC.1 -0 a0 a0 t is y o Yre a rg* tr k t e am g e d a s a
l, o and orf0 a --;l.
er Bob Scela_ ston p5-on, dt 6 1 0 ler, Barak_ (2)...... .. M TO SO AT rl. Who ri -
ss. ...... ct I" O 1 j 9 Meyers. ItM Davils, /igue--0. (NA) --The e r.
thm aorthe t lb 0 ,Q 10 3.MOgrMB 3ThIA lternaiol: h

# Lby ILa1
anila At,- p .a 3Ila ,_ .I
lantic. 1 ~ 4oer 4 1.
the MlWdtn rangup -Fw Lan ..3


AmazWillie Riding Of H e

_~___I _ r





-jr d~YY~~ R~~~Ixmil)Y~~Yft~


- W"-P




Bob Fnller of the Indians, and before him. Walter Johnson Monday Macaws
ef the Wdshingtons, were two pitchers who could always be Conejos vs. Palomas
otu od to put extra money in the till when they worked. Days, 2b ......... 4 2 0
* aere wa nothing provincial about their followers. They sold Tuesday T. Durfee ...... 2 3
*jpt al we on the road as at home. Clark Griffith reserved Macaws vs Ocelots Ptman, urfee......3 2 1 3 4
fanoo for Sunday whenever he could. He'd send word ahead wabJ. D urnfe, lb..4 2 1 7 0
4Isd. the speedball king ready and the more enterprising Thursday Washburn, cf 1 0 1 0
%li b ht advertising sp"ce ta the local sheets Ocelots vs. Conejos Reis, c ........ 0 1 2 0
t .If et." Macaws Defeat Pumas. 9 to 7 Hitchck, 3b ... 1 0 0 S0i
".4 1i afridg. 4 prea nt of the American League, once told Fighting to overcome a nine- Chase, rf ........ 2 0 0 0
me Feller, was the oa other individual performer since the run deficit, the Pumas fell two Tahrp, p, l. 2 0 0 10
Babe's daI whom n increase in attendance could be traced. runs short and dropped a 9 to 7 bere rf If .... 2 0 0 0 01
ball game to the Macaws. Corrigan,p, rf,3bO 0 0 0 0
is ... OBY N 6=?- Tommy Durfee, the Macaws Totals 9 T
IS TIBLEY THE 6? catcher, had himself a field day .To 26 9 T21 7
with two triples and, h homer in
The Nat course, stood alone. H bte every gate eord three trips to the plate. Jerry M.a .....***....0...000 1-
Seaue and came right back and broke them. Durfee and Eric Washburn also acaw ......... 5 100
Se /ucsolvebl for yr. At $80,000, his peak collected homers for the Macas -
6cheapest uy bac ver h.ab while Joe Regnolda belted a four
a ba d some stalrt ptma through t baer for the Pumas. Summary Errors: Pumas 1
4* Wra autlaWe w-'v-o~ etCapbe (Webb); MacaW-4 (Days 2,
th Bill Tbarp started on the bill Pitman, Terry), RUB bated in:
SJg. r O the Maoows, was relieved by Webb 2. Reynbds 2, T. Diliee 3,
Usill Jerry Dfee in the fifUth and Pitman, J. Dufrte 2. Wasbarn
_n_ ake_ h anao gt*j S, wOs c td with the victory. 3: Three-ban hits T. Durfe 2:
S u. 7 immy Lovelady started and Home runs: W abm~.uuJ. ar-
.. w. charged with the defeat fee. T. Durfee,' Rtnoldfa Stolen
LW ..I.eaToday, ese k* bases: Reynolds 4, hM7p. Rel s;
Today, thp Paluhe and Cone- Left on bases: Puma. 4. Ma-
G airCo ues must ,i caws 4; DBa n baIs fI U all r

Abe the for I us i21
Nthefor Irum In 42
-- 1ady 7 for a PrasIRa
.Upmom: 1:PON"bIN T *

I me P ...... ..... ... . . -' :- M.- I. I

ago I rnls two rr No I so.IrWrn I o. Me. Pr4iz Is o. P ie r nli | o. Me W re J i reri
a I s~ ~ $ I$ I a s a
OW 132.0 I-7 132.01 27 132. 307 132.M 4007 1322 57 132.0 O 2W132 m 1O 122.0 3 7 2120 1in w 13.A
147 246m6. 1107 2,20 7 .m 3 4610 222. 6.6. 5 1 21.26.0 0, 7 2,s 2 .6. 161, 26.24 317 3s7.m1 *6W 2, 26.MA
S 13 1320 1227 212.60 3221 122 U 3M2 132.A 4267 132.01 57 T 1322.6 27 1266 I 717 132.0 327 I 132.00 i 16 1.,
am07 132.6 1327 21124 27 132.. 3 3 1 4 2.6. 33122. 4 16 2.6 a 7 122. ?M a24. 71n7 12.6 s7 23.6s 61 11ASM
64o 132.0 ? 1407 2. 2407 13 2.00, 3 132. 1446 122 6 I 546N 7 132.60 6 47 12n.20 747 132.66 1 1224 148
ow. 1 40 m.1 133. .7 134 3 13. 47 12s 57 14s.n 7 13,s24 727 ow3X? 12 2.6.6 4
am 132. 177 124 277 132: 7 1 7170 13246 4707 132. 0 570 17 2 1707 1M 771 1326 A0? 1224* 707 1
2am 132.10 1 2 122.6 M\ 22 1x2.0 367 132.6 0 667 1.66si 6767 78 7 191 1i2.o SM 1 x32.6
OW6 13262 360 ? 12.0 13 3667 I222.6 4367 222.66 5647 124*n1507 122.66 71U7 134C 661 7X4. 66 30
Approximations Derived From First Prize

s2 44 I 2190 13.2 A 3 ass.@ n1 2. WM i 1 l4 Ill 00 21 IIAI 2111 4Me \ i 40 1 i
Is 440M 211 49.0 21- 44G.0 I 21- 440.0 I 210 4 2110 44. I 1 .4i4 I 21 iml" I i -.11
Approzimations Derived From Second Prize
A------------ i-- -- -- I-- --- II I T 3-,, ... II j-J6

152 ll6.0f T31HO.0TOSS 72 16046 7524 116,084 7 R7 11040 70616 116X '136 1704C 1m3S wa3S FIz .
samw I Ue.uIIn5 It. i *mA n .* u u

-,ppoAm uIv,. .ri Il irmIri mu*

mOur m, m uas. n m "a n am -,

rejsw-wtnnlno xfube of veteMrda's Lottery Mqga M ws ipt ast: The noI' CinaI.
The Niae Numed whbeb kMe *te e-ag d ft t' sk. shee
Ti"e wIbe !k*t boft 44*In. "o #i M


.- . ... AR i AMAIMCAN .- AN Pi.NDU A, ,r.D.. .A., NWS.A.

..7ee Ned WilcamsAs Much A'SIi..

,ARA BO.TA, PI' BA) --The.,

fla1 concern about' Ted Williams
Switch thi e Red S oX e In a
f remlndek that the jun-

Ip lo dueave Babe Ruth quit 1
the YankeI I a huff 20 years
ago has such a cry for one man -
bee ALneverhssufe PINiHURST, N.O.-(NEA)-
Tho L never h suhre a This tGolf Ca .. U..A., al
rom. auch a dearth of odivldu- Sbjections (sic) i Calif m rnt
al atractloB s as exists today. and Texas oerri ... ulte I
Outalde of Williams, there l st comeicb asnce Jte a Tuft*
one player who can guarantee ranld-appy of the current clan
he'l make the turnstiles spin. W deyu ,e to ths l.-eadow in
.1898 to supply milk ,Jor his hos-
And to tarn gouip columnist telry ... and found tne bovuie
ter a moment, it was Ted Wil- erltters supplanted. g guests in
liania' martial troubles, and the meadow ba;giEg f balls..
not his flsh n that held up his There anm r Ie ba s er
rrrti eto he x. Icapit in VnehU im repent-
The t umper said ho had an ant souls ta Bl Olftbm re- e
understanding with Boston Gen- vival ... ix t 7, 75,000
oral Manager Joe Cronin on the ronud of golf sre e an the" d ,
reporting date. Ted did road country club's ar 18-h ole T Wi Mnn e o o Ave
work and swung two bats on his courses.... _. Ted Willitams Minnie Minoese arve_ Kuen
Isle Morada, in the Keys some -
S80 miles south of Miatrl, while President Dick Tufts, the
waiting settlement of his separ- mayor without portfolio in this
ate maintenance controversy private community that liles its SHOOTING STARS
with his wife, Doria. own sops and firemen, played
S Ted gave the missus their his first nine in 1904 ... and still
.^ <... A* home at Perrine, Fla., plus $250,- shoots in the 710 (off the worn- .
.1 000 and a Cadillac. The hitch is men's tees) .... -.Few 'yeas ago,m Ma tc S
0. "k0 f 'said to center on a demand for Babe pidrikson Zaharia-' care Otl a
H";a am.lP half of his earnings for the next early to Pinehurst's North arnd
1AT0 i 10 years or a flat $300,000. South tournamentMs few days'
A *t a Williams said he would be a practice (she was v ill an am&a- G m e T i
i beachcomer before giving her teur)... "Would you like to pay DiBlk T emf
aT Cud m anything more. your eIreens fees now or later?"
oshe was asked in the clubhouse. trail around the course in corn- e
Making Ted's box office appeal ...The Babe snorted "But I 1;ort ... over maintenance roads By IRV NOREN (Second of a series on the great
needed more Is the fact that the never pay greens fees. ... Tufts tertwinng the pastures. Written for N namesin professional golf the
AL "is decidedly top heavy, the sent word: "Tell her she doesn't .r ten for NEA Service successors to the aging Hogans,
first three clubs are many kilo- have to pay greensIflts. But al- We came expecting to smell Sneads and Demarets.)
meters ahead of the five have- so tell her I'm_ seyf let er manolia ... and wound u
Ro. s to the United Sta tes AS whiffing onions ... from siaf By NEA Service
Cleveland stressed the ratherclation." ... She paid 'e greens ons s prouting' al over the ter-
and situation by brIngin n i ,ees ... Tufts is a good bet to be rain. Big Mike Souchack comes
Ralph Kiner. The gate ne ed a the next USGA psUient.... Sand, the bane of all golfers, from a football playing and goltf-
shot in the arm despite the fact Is the boon of Pineurst ... I Ing family. The big guy who low-
that the Indians set a record A al qolf champ here gets which lies on an old ocean shelf ered the POA record to 257 this
Winning 111 games and the pen- more aention th Mariln ... so that when it rained ath obly s the famproduct.y bet
nant. And no one can be sure Monroe crossing a sidewml g~a inches In 24 hours during- itr- J ohn, and older brother now
S that Kiner can crash the batting n ricane. Hazel last fall, an hor n ater was the r sin
order on a copnpetltIve basis. It was In 1902L whe tgrand- later the courseTwas apayable.an*amat theuerwa che pofnesrsClub
The Tribal cards are pitchers. epp Tufts thought of expand- If you're looking for* recreation;f'. 'hClub
b Al Rosen banged up his finger ng his original 9-hce lyout to (?), down the road a piec there in northeastern Pennsylvanis.
by when he threatened to catch on 18, that Allen Treadway, a con- is a not so secluded hiaway Brother Frank, now in the oil
at the buck office. Larry Doby is gresanian from Massachusetts. that look like a little Las Vegas and gas business in Pittsbargh,
big gun for them, but the cus- h cautioned. I'm gin it Glf is in tsald ol' Noth Carolinaplayed left end for Dr. Jock Su-
LL A tomes don't break down the Just a d. It'll never last." .. hey have been known to wa herland's fine Pitt teams of the
1 Bdoors to see an outfielder whose The North and South A t u at the steeplechase track nea- mit d-1930'
S-batting average ranges from .263 sponsored by Pinehurst, uhasa e although there's no parl-mu- trod 5e- 1sae fnd 20 or e
oto .276. .played continuously sice 0.... .tuel machine ... until this year, trolled the same flank for Duke
T otcUE -io Becauseathe yanks are, In a greater de Greatest olf fa among he bookie stalls operated open in 47-48-49.
gree than mt, a nation t al rather than, an the Pacific Coa League, pwes ios e. G r eah ers ad Village character s Causey
beruMs the Stadinm capacity Is a flexible 7008, theneed o aJim Rivera might have been the phasa. favorite vantage spotat( py) Talbot, who pilots a
magnetic iuuayual attractlon-along with nehmlponsmhp caliber type Rogers Hornsby wouldrpayhetd kicked 77 for 88 points after
perative to the fiscal health of the box office to, see, but the Brooklyn bor cthn see ply in fourth tee froress on m which he t ae oept when he decades to downs and also booted eld b
Sm.. nrte anin w Puerto Rican hasn't been any- holes simultaneouslyt.... When It estimates he's transported Pin'
brelianne ofs uht l Wen iar sh trn rted n- Souchak, whose parents ml- th roes nal football Cha
And never was this need more impnrati nbe than now, what thing like that in the majors. rains, you hop in your car and hurst's golfers '300,000 miles since S grate fr wom Aseatr, st i l
with ...Whiteno"mfaturing American League ahineBox more on the field 1917.... Irv Notermgrated from Austria, wa C the No tdino .n
Whlo e Maya, but a teamWorldh eritedas to mae it, pear that than he does in a money wZay Toe DiMaSglo. Every club has a power king of the tour until g i e wanted trk h is
so outrageouThy Rn the World Seriesdas ,-t'-,, .-a- it atpybi thatWhitg Slxgatmoreronathe tiel
msot of the clas. id with it the balance of power-has shift- He's funny, but people still watch thumper. e Reds proudly pres- Pinehurst is also the great My big break was being sold gantic George Bayer got inthe game whie servin his six-
bkt o'e lastio George Gobel instead of storn ent Ted Kiuszewsaki, Weome .arness horse training center.. out of the Brooklyn chain to the act, attributes his putting ibueh olatho eonel Golfers' As.-
ed back to .0 atgo.g Conaiskey 2ark to se him. hone run king.'he Braves sport where Octave Blake' prepared Washington club at the end of to having to kick under pressure.
tWhathovitt '6ffrtooffsett sddenand -DetroitAsthe bestshortstopEdtie Mathews, a legitimate Newpoirt Dream for the 1954the 1949 season. .Square-faced, brown-taieed,e
wat fortuitous emergence of the Giants as the No. 1 team in in the American League in Ha- chllenger of Big Klu. Hambletonian victory.... By all gray-eyed Souchakknewpdwe 952
What fortune emteot vey Kuenn, but the Wisconsin H The Cardinals have the .great odds, golf's most prominent and I hadbeen in the Dodgersh ot- g
the gr. Save a Alumnus is about as flamboyant Stanley Muslal, six-time batting colorful fure on the dista anization for four years, and on he was graduated from Duk.
it do e ha pea t --a process server. Jim Busby champion headed foy the Hall of ide is Wli Smith, who told one the basis of performance, felt He turned do.n an offer fr& i
Sin fr (the lee-is a Washington's supreme ath- Fame. The Dodgers point, to newsman she's 18, another 19 tt was entitled to a chance _.
d .race by ght lete, but the -addicts would Duke nide and Gil Ho ges, and better settle for the 18, oth- with the parent club. and the reason Is a simple one. Mi-k
"m......e dthan see the d Roy Campanella Only hA.s erwise she'd have' been ineligible Bucky Harris,. managing San I was used a little more and got headed. on ouch
amu.d wh do the Yankees have as a coute attracted Texan steal bases and shag flies, to have two good hands to maketo win the U.S. Juniors In '54.... Diego in '49, saw me with Hol- hot. That's all I ever needed. in the furniture business
Teanst e Jim Finigan of the Athlets is it a threesome. Hank baner iuves On her way to the North and lywood that season and brought In the Dodger chain, I was be- ham, gave him the .-l
Nobody. known principally because the the Cubs consider p,1outh tltlr the hefty California me with him to Washington the ginning to wonder what I would ra 1 to. ..
*hate Box covet him. With the and even the Pirates have Frank mis burst into thelocker
Tie they do have Mickey Mantle, but then the fans have departure of Bob Turley, Paul Tomas. Only the Phillies are and yodeled, "Hey, Romack en on uccesdve week
ust about given up on the ambidextrous home run hitter who Richardt practleally has to in, without a ,day-in-and-day out where are you? "Hey, Romack, we on .succesove b wak ag
luwtwhere are you? I'm coming after With Washington, I eitablish- this past winter Souch1k Wbi
arrived from Class C Joplitn in '51 tabbed as the most phenomenal troduce the Orioles. combatnt with box office P- you tomorrow. ... and handed ed myself well enough to te GODO FUTURE the Texa Open in San Antoo
thh to hit New York since Ann& Held. In striking contrast, the we- peal, their es talk beginning U.S. titleholder Barbara a 8 and sought by the Yankees, and be and the o Ope.
balanced.National League h and ending with Robin Roberts. 5 pasting in the semis.... ing traded to the New York Club Columbia, B.C.- (NEA) Of His "secret"? "I have a goo
.------ -- taken charge of the big fellow Little wonder that the entire Between you'n'me, wonder how was another lift. It put me in the 68 players who dressed for natural swing and don't mum.
LAK AL OTand the long ball'. American League eagerlv await- that catfish is dolng that La Re- two winning World Series. the University of South Caro- with t," codes Mike Souh
LACKS EARLY FOOT In Wllle May the Giants ed the end of Ted Williams ack de ited n the hotel I enjoyed my best year in the lina's-epring intra-squad foot-
thatlon fto provte it u. W T uyhave the most magnetic attrac-I fight with his wife over the pon at St. Augustine.... American League last season, ball game, only 13 were seniors. NEXT: Wheey Mayfeld.
great ones don't wait that long to prove it. W hsle Maya was_,___...... ..___,_,_,_,,,,_ _..

angint vacations just so they carn get to the Stadium ai
see a star of such limited effulgence..0tuyiismcnhhnetnlsnefa
-To We Mantle his due, however, he's had injuries to eon- N A Complete Pnze.winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1881, SuAday, March 27, 1955
toga and these ha d to hold him baek somewhat. This son- n The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 22 pIeces each
ee e cenid be the year the young man (be's still only 23)
esgmer ,g-If he doesn't, the Yanks must leek elsewhere for the THE STANDINGS lady, p.....2 1 0 1 i 1 P
ladisieal glamor they're going to need to offset Mays, the in- Wills, cf .........4 1 0 0
diuidaua appeal they've most always had since 1920, when the Won Lost Pol. Webb, c2......... 3 1 8 0F s P14
mctehles Babe eame out swinging. Ocelots ...........8 2 .8 Refnolds, b. 3 2 2 0
It is altogether likely that general manager George WeliMacaws .6 5 .5To0res. rf ........1 0 0 0 ool Second Prize 1 3,2 0o oo
was hopefully thinking along these lines when he made the deal pumas ............ 4 7 .361 Hall, rf........ 2 0 0 0 0',
with Baltimore to briirg Bob Turley to the Stadium. Palomas .......... 2 9 .182 E. Cunningham, 2b 2 0 0 1 0 "
-The box office history of baseball shows there are only two Pest., 2b .......2. 0 0 o Thid Prdize 3 6 6 o 0 o o
player classifications that fatten attendances; the long ball hit- Totals 277418 P
rehctnpl labt sall itnher Games T

.. ,

Sp ecial

(NEA Telephoto)
States is not acting on the So-
viet demand for the return of
Valery Lysikov above). The
17-year-old youth, son of a
Russian Air Force officer, fled
to the American sector of Ber-
Sulin about a week ago.

War Or Peace
(Continued from Page 1)
from 130 to 200 miles away.
Closer fields are being built be-
hind Foochow but are not yet
ready for use.
If and when the Communist
attack is launched against the
islands,. it is recognized that it
will be impossible to restrain
Chiang Kai-shek. He will im-
mediately order his air force to
attack Chinese Communist air-
fields and supply routes.
Red China can retaliate by
air attacks against Formosa.
This is the key factor for
the United States.
An attack on Formosa by
Red China would automatical-
ly invoke the U.S.-Nationalist
China Mutual Defense Treaty.
'The key question for America,
therefore, is whether a Red Chi-
iha attack on the offshore is-
lands will be extended to Involve
If it does it will be up to Pres-
- Ident Eisenhower, under the
new powers recently granted
him by forces will take in reta-
If we became Involved It
would be on the calculated risk
that Russia confine its partl-
Sipatlon to supplying Peiping.
eHoWe"er it should be empha-
Shsed' that oplneon is by no
tesnad nnlmons In Washing-
t- thit the US. would be-
ne involved- in war over the
of shore Islands. There is plen-
oyf tsuppiWtt for the opinion
S thlt Quem oy and Matsu ae
not essential to U. S. defense
ad that we should allow them
taul. '
It l now recognized in Wash-
ington that If fighting begins,
Sno purpose will be served for
this country, to become involved
under restrictions such as ap-
plied in Korea.
What this means, frankly, la
that atomic weapons will be
ased against strictly military
The United States is now ex'
pediting all possible military as-
sistance to the Chinese Nation-
S allsts. Supplies which were to
S have been delivered during the
ext six months or a year are
tOeing rushed to give Chiang
every posalble advantage for
what is considered an almost
1 inevitable conflict.
Only a diplomatic miracle can
now avoid it.

hane Strikes Puff

For His Country
MONTREAL, March 28 (UP)-
A Denmark puffer appeared to-
day to have clinched the see-
ond annual world pipe smoking
J. Stilling of Copenhagen re-
corded a time of 99 minutes and
16 seconds, about 56 minutes be-
hind est year's record but nine
mlattes ahead of his nearest
competitor from Norway.
OVly one country, Argentina,
i, ncludjng a ship at sea.
S reported by 9 a.m. on
res .ults of yesterday's world
S motion. The event was
bYt e Maple Leaf
.=Q mda ad re-
I _"Jhe winner I year w Paul

1t. temt wa V Bowed
s te. his pipe a Umes but
eamM n two m Iw
supervised r
no-t in the r" t






tanarna Amtnwan
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham lincoln.


Western Powers Move Closer

To Big-4 Parley With Soviet

LONDON, March 28 -(UP) Faure a smashing maj or ity,,
The western powers mo ved ending nearly five years of
closer today to a Big Four con- French uncertainty over arm-
ference with the Soviet, con- ing its ancient enemy.
vinced that Russia must show- Approval was I a r g ely in-
now whether it is ready to ease fluenced by Faure's sol I e m n
world tension or Intensify the pledge to obtain talks with
biggest arms buildup the world the Soviets "In the shortest pos-
has ever seen. sible time." He said he already
French ratification of the Par- had discussed the subject with
is accords to rearm West Ger- the United&States and Britain.
many strengthened the western President Elsenhower's press
position immeasurably despi t e conference statement on explo-
Soviet plans to build a satellite ratory Big Four talks was re-
"NATO" and communist E a s t1 garded as a quick answer to
Germany's plans to build an ar- Faure's plea. The quick Soviet
my of its own. reaction was even more th a n
Faure had dreamed of.
Western officials were star-
tled by the Soviet's abrupt Only Belgium, the N e t h e r-
change In policy favoring a Big lands and Luxembourg now must
Four meeting but were leary of ratify the German rearmament
Russian attempts to stall Ger- pacts and passage in those
man rearmament with another countries was con s i d e r e d a
"soft" policy toward Europe mere formality.
Before French ratifica t ian, Bulgamin's endorse ment of
Moscow said approval of the President Eisenhower's propos-
arms pacts would make anoth- al for Big Four talks was seen
er Big Four conference Impossi- by diplomats in Moscow a vir-
ble. Then, with ratification as- --
sured, Moscow pulled a switch
and Premier Nikolai Bulganin P Invceiale
announced he took a "positi v e roMce In t ig
attitude" toward President El-
senhower's idea of an explore. A ar
tory Big Four conference. ApparentmiucUe
Moscow radio blasted ratifi-
cation again today.but u .re- Atl Pa m H l
mainedsilent on ts pre-ratifl- El anama Hoel
cation threats to denounce its
treaties of friendship .w it h Panama police today were In-
France and Britain. vestigating the case of a wom-
The broadcast, quoting the of- an, identified as Cecilia Gobbels
ficial communist organ Pravda, Lopez. who apparently commit-
followed the same comparative- ted suicide yesterday morning
ly mild tone Moscow has follow- by jumping from the ledge of
ed since Bulganin's Satu rda y her room on the sixth floor of
statement. Hotel El Panama.
It blamed French senate ac- The body of the 35-year-old
tion on "Anglo American transient, who had arrived at
threats. and blackmail" and aid the hotel at 3:30 yesterday
"ruling circles of France prefer orning, was discoveredat 10
to bow to the dollar instead of a. m by an ex-Marine, Kenneth
Defending their true national In- Galente of Bella Vista.
terests." He said he had been on his
But it steered clear of Mos- way to mass at the Mt. Carmel
cow's previous "unswerving" o- Church nearby and decided to
pinion that ratification m a d e go into the hotel for a drink of
Big Four talks impossible. water. Cutting across the front
A United Press Moscow dis- lawn of the hotel, he encounter-
patch said diplomatic observers ed the body.
believed the quick about face in
Soviet policy showed Rus s I a's A doctor called on the scene
real concern at relaxing inter- said the woman had apparently
national tension, partlcu l a r I y been dead since 6 a.m. ,
the explosive Formosa situation Miss Gohbels Lopez registered
which could touch off a major early Sunday morning at 3:35
war. just after her arrival by plane
But some western offi c ials from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. She
considered that French ratifica- was en route to Mexico City.
tion had called a Soviet bluff- Police searching her room
that Russia now might for get said they found the charred re-
its threats, mains of some papers in the
Final French action came in wastebasket. The woman, who
the early hours of Sunday when was born Jan. 20, 1920, was list-
the Council of the Rep u bli c ed on her passport as a geog-
(senate)_ gve Premier El g a r rapher.
I -

tual Soviet acceptance of the
fact that the Paris agreements
to rearm West Germany will
be ratified.
Diplomatic observers .were
struck by the suddenness f
the policy shift in Buiganin's
statement. They considered it

Dapper Undergrads

Dress Formally;

Anti-Sloppy Look
HARTFORD, Coon., March 28
_(UP, Twenty-five Sigma Nu
fraternity brothers at Tri nity y
College went to classes in for-
mnal clothes today in an attempt
to teach undergraduates across
the nation a lesson in good
They cast aside their blu e
jeans and T-shirts for Cut-away
morning coats, striped trousers,
Ascot ties, pearl-grey vest s,
Homburgs and canes.
"The purpose of this de m o n-
stration," said Jerry Patuey of
Syosset, N.Y., "is to make stu-
dents in the nation's colle gke a
get rid of the sloppy look.
"We don't expect them to
dress like they're going to a
wedding or a funeral, but we
would like to see them use bet-
ter taste in grooming."
The formal outfits were loan-
ed for two days without charge
by Sydney Slossberg, who oper-
ates a clothing store of campus.
He also is a member of the city-
wide "dress for success" week

Dredge Frees Ship

From Gamboa Mud

The 7800-ton *freighter Robert
Luckenbach was preparing to
transit the Canal today after it
was pulled free yesterday after-
noon near Gamboa where it be-
came stuck four days ago.
A dredge which had been dig-
ging mud frodt around the sides
of the ship since it was stuck,
finally succeeded in releasing
the vessel.
About 1000 tons of cargo and
part of her fuel load was pulled
off the ship to lighten the load.
The freighter was transiting
northbound en route to Phialdel-
phia from Seattle when she took
a sudden shear 1% miles north
of Oamboa and became stuck.
She had 11.000 tons of canned
goods aboard.

HEROULES TAKES TO THE AIR-This i- the 4 i,-flight photo of the U. S. Air Force
YC-130 Hercules, a new turbo-prop cargo carrier built by Lockheed Aircraft in Burbank, Calif.
It can take off from short runways with personnel, or vital supplies; fly faster and higher than
any other military transport; drop paratroops and air-drop cargo to ground troops; land on
rough or makeshift air strips to deliver troops and weapons to the front lines; evacuate
wounded to rear-area hospitals and serve as a eargo etfler for long-range movements. The air-
plane measures 132 feet from wing tip to wing tUp, 95 feet rm noe to tail, and 38 fqet in heightL


a declaration of major signifi-
caene indicating the carre n t
'flexibility of Soviet policy.
Diplomats noted particularly
that the Soviet Premier failed
to make any mention of the
Paris pacts on the eve of the
ratification by the French Par.
The Soviet move was i n t e r-
preted as a strong indication of
the Moscow government's de-
sire to relax International ten-
sion In order to concentrate on
internal problems.
Observers felt a main concern
was over the explosive Formosa
situation. They belilevel the Bul-
ganin statement was an indirect
way of indicating to the world,
and especially the United
States, a Soviet desire to pre-
vent the Formosa crisis from
sparking a big war.
Western diplomats also
.thought the statement m i g h t
mark a Soviet attempt to block,
slow or limit German rearma-
ment, possibly through a B ig
Four agreement on Germany.

Bookseller Orders

Frenchmen To Join

Anti Tax Strike

PARIS, March 28 -(UP) -
Pierre Poujade, the booksell e r
who marshalled the nation n's
small shopkeepers against pay-
ing taxes, ordered 500,000 of
them to strike today in protest
against the government's econo-
mic policies.
Poujade called the strike for
this morning to protest Premier
Edgar Faure's demand for spe-
cial powers to reform the tax
system. Faure goes before the
National Assembly at 2 p.m. to
plead for the powers.
A Poujade spokesman s a I d
he expected the strike of muti-
nous shopkeepers and artisans to
be "complete in the d e p a r t-
ments" but that "the imbeciles
in Paris are not so wholehOc.r-
edly with us."
Most Paris shops are open
Sunday and closed Monday, so
Poujade's strike all would
have little effect in the capital.
Faure was favored to win his
fight for extension of the special
powers through April.
Faure's prestige also was
boosted by his successful fight
for Senate ratification of th e
Paris Arms pacts and it ap-
peared he would be allowed to
go ahead with the Job of over-
hauling France's antiquated tax
He has asked for additional
powers to fight the growing ter-
rorism sweeping the North Afri-
can territory of Algeria. This
will be debated on Wednesday,
and it could be serious for Fau-
re. The North African question
led to the fall of former premier
Pierre Mendes-France.

Guizado's Fate
(Continued from Page 1)
trial and that furthermore ac-
cording to law Miro cannot tes-
tify in person before the As-
Escobar went on to declare
that it was absurd to imagine
that Guluado would have plot-
ted or Instigated Remon's
death when he was making
money off the government
through his private film and
stood to make more.
Escobar asked the Assembly-
men that if it were possible,
which one of them woulst of dare
to summon the ghost of Pref-
Ident Remon to ask if Oulsado
had plotted to kill him. He we-
dicted that the enraged spirit of
Remon would probably appeem
and emphatically deny that ul-
sado is guilty of such a crime.



* .il. ~j


ad store. an

UNDERWATER MEETING Members of the Joint Congressional Atomic Energy
held what was probably the first underwater legislative meeting in history wn
aboard the atomic submarine Nautilus during an Inspection cruise. Shown ]!ai
around table: Rep. Carl Hinshaw (D., Calif.,; Sen Bourke Hickenlooper (R., It,.
Price (D., Ill.); Rep. Chet Holifleld (D., Calif.); Sen. Albert Gore (D., Tenn.); .M
ham (D., N.C.); Sen. Clinton Anderson (D., N.M.): Sen. William Knowland (R.,'CaU)
Van Zandt (R., Pa.); Rep. James Patterson (R., Conn.); Sen. James Pastore (D., R l
W. Sterling Cole (R., N.Y.), Standing (left to right): Corbin Allardice; Walter R"
Kenneth Mansfield; Ed Helier, all 4taff members, and Rep. Herbert C. Booner(P., W

NIAGARA JAMMED BY ICE The Canadian Customs House at Niagara-on-the-Lake i bIadly
damaged after being pushed 30 feet from Its original location by the lower Niag&arM ,c
Jam, described as the worst In 46 years. e to)

Pro-US Vietnam Premier Outgartb

Three Rebellious Religious Sectsi

SAIGON, Indochina. March 28
(UP) Premier igo Dinh Diem
cracked down today on free
Vietnams three rebellious re-
ligious sects and their "united
front" fell apart in the confu-
The astute Premier Ignored the
sects' demands he reshuffle his
cabinet, but promised to retain
eight sect ministers in his gov-
ernment a move that embar-
rassed the "united front" lead-
Then he issued a proclama-
tion forbidding the public to
"circulate with arms in the
territory of Saigon" or the
twin city of Cholon and de-
manded all arms be turned in
within three days. This was a
move to disarm the rebels.
Gen. Trin Minh The, one of
the leaders of the rebellious Cao
Dal sect and a cabinet minister,
was the first to bow to the A-
merican-backed Premier's stra-

Swedish Minelayer

Arriving Here

For 1-Day Visit
His Swedish Majesty's "Alvs-
nabben," a mine layer on a
training cruise commanded by
Captain W. Edenberg. will ar-
rive at Balboa, Wednesday,
transit the Canal and depart
from Cristobal as soon as wat-
er has been supplied. The ship
will stay in Balboa about one
The program here includes of-
ficial viiats to the Panamnisn"
and Cacanl zone a MIb
to 8M p. I the COma n aS wil
give a cAcitanl pr ,00 btrdto

thorities apsd Paiapa sa
furnished tM
timn about th eal
~a AXF

"rremer Dwm has just given garrion aa-nst A rt
aJ.urances he w Ill .ampetely uprsinal by -h -iphS 'a
reform the ministerial team and Dal and Ha, Eaorei lo t
will set up a government per-
fectly meeting the country's .
wishes," he sai d. "Following I TOfl l
these assurances I consider my .
role is at an end." A0f lL
The united front held an -. N uf.iK
emergency session. Sunday and
decided to withdraw the eight I r
sectarian ministers from Diem's Hold0 a
government. But the Premier
called a cabinet meeting and all LINCOLN, Neb., March -
eight ministers showed up. (UP Twelve o.
Today the seats' united front convicts in the Nob [aPaul-
fell apart. The presidium said tentlary held two guars ive
it would take no Immediate tbuildin a.n it .
action but would "await the ed among themlves Utt
wise counsel of Pham Cong next move today.
Tae (the Cao Daist "pope.") ext move
Experienced observers said the Gov. Victor B. Aneson took
sects blundered badly in their personal charge of htn the
struggle to oust Diem. riot. He ordered other, would be
Saigon remained calm through no attempt to storr three-
the crisis as tanks and troops story maximum eefttrlbtd-
patrolled the city. European res- ing for fear the i would
dents remained Indoors on the be harmed.
advice of their consulates, but "
the sects private armies failed Flood lights played em.the
to take action, building and thea
At the same time paratroop- prison yard. Guards Ut
ers loyal to Diem seized Salg- troopers patrolled the. u -
on's police .prefecture from ing walls armed w mah
policemen of a rebellions re- guns and riot gns .vr
lirious seat in a bloodless blitz. A strange calm_ !ttled Over
Ousted police belonging to the the building and a wa no
Binh Xuyen sect of former river sign of movement -#de. Pri-
pirates withdrew without resist- on officials bellived-the convMcts
ance when Diem's troops rolled were squabbling amng them-
up to the building with tanks in selves over what t*psn to de-
another phase of the Premier's mand for the- guar* rel .
crackdown on rebels. The prisoners bdat t& y
The Binh Xuyen members bar- had knives, but author .tl.eU
ricaded themselves in adjoining not certain thilsV w true. The
buildings and leveled heavy ba- officials described b tle 1e 8
zookas on the ve massive ref c-unstable types, wo a
ture building awaltiMr orders into violence or w4 ? .o
from their own bickering lead. yoked. ,
eras. but they held their fire. Anderson, dire
The s far de operation tom Inshirt ee
was caidoa company of Ioffice.
tnk- Vetnamese ar- to b
wDiemi e, ee ti btel '4., ..

Speaking in a strong vole
despite his weakened eeod-
tion Eseebar served e=sOne
all Panamauan that he'll
Set rest until be revWys' .el e
the shadow t. a deubt th~tM airy
llent is afeoaat. -
Close obsve rs
ten daysII
On.wm -

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An Easter Story
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