The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
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]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00702

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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S' people kno. he truth and he country fe" ra nol

.I -PANAMA, P.. SUNDAY, APRIL 315 .






.Soviet Troops DSuffer US Treasur




Bleeding Refugees jEy Inriegs r en aso


The Defense Department has f
S'(U.S. Navy hoto from NEA Telephoto) VIENNA, April 2 (UP) Rus- from Hungary. His wife was list- conceded that four of its per-
S THE NAUTILUS The Defense epartmet has released t photo showia the con- l tered an Austrian ed sonnel received eye injuries, two
of the U Nauti, the world's first uear-powered submarine. At the pon hospital and tdraged aw f ournt of them possible perm an in
L or ;o, .ef Ele.trlcI an /o ae s. r t of Ol e.; Engineman/C Hungarians, two of them bleed- Austrian police and hospital atomic tests hel in Nevada n .
So Bri.tol nd. Engnta s/CJuAmesdA.Bralsetteo OId T ig and unconsciousAM who had workers stood by helplessly as 12 and 1953.
peach,fJr. (patttially obscured) ot Aurora, iopo.; and Lt. (J.G.) David ge crawled through an exploding the Russians etnered the hospi- The admission came last night Over 2,QOO U.S. residents h Panamd each yet -
UVeOcIag se w Dun prpar to ent one of the gener ballast tanks rian police said today. en from their beds and drove enent claims that no parti- pblems regarding the payment of income
SThey said the Hungarians away with them. cipant or observed had been in- to the U.S. government.
oietTroops Drag Four SuT




Away Frot Vienna. n






idl l n membe) oT the same fame eie doctor at the hospl- The ense Department dis- Their biggest question according to two U.S.t
Stal, operated by the compas-N closure was made after 12 days perts who-pent last week mteriaing residents, is
",ah e. ito tS era..The police said one member s-ieta, oers reli ous order, h, p o. rh rept rteshs wh interpretation of Sect. 911 of the Intenal R ventures
TlSoyoChurchhieun r Ks llas WII llG ll nf the famil b d Austria.n warnh thi bed woslus Sundn dovtorrnt .. ..m tha ono 0 rtr n, sum e Sc. 91 o h I a mse

rhIl doctors a oil e withe a Hungarians gaa ns th e i a y published by the Har- which deals with exemptions which can be claimedgenne
a t-lyb dermic injection as the Rus-lives
.werSI S sia As Brs carted of them away "lke Ause sp n hepis atued Qte herlesaes In livnga b
pigsm :The eced o anepohad ust com a the off th e D epartmet t ek d, the visiting tax officials c.me.
Hndies an ae opera ing tables and std wenre sta ti 1ade a mitary gent eral ConCltsslst we m r that:f A o
LONDON, A I 2 (UP).-Po- The family included a grand- un conscious. They wore not obserer received a retinal 1) Am ericans here are paying th r taxes

lital forecers saw another father his son and daughter-in- but shirts and their blood-soak- burn in one ee but "co
indication today that Winston law and a little girl about eight ed bandage plely recover. 2) U.S. Treasury Dept. ill be it from t
b_ peran. b t h_ e candast l osure a made9 father A2 secn err olpeusopla oto


rime M The grandfather and the orn s and s nto e uan o e r b 3 3) More people didn't pay beflse of lf of
It was disclosed he has delay- woman were injured seriously in hans of the cd before the fred no a Prise b t s- they re purposly v
eI the start of his Sicilian boll- their escape. Rusalda took yback ability" and parentvsual die lvs-in a n a t e u
be back in Lohd for the po- They had De undergone fom aemn t the Dept h ei o h


litically impor stant budget pres- em er sge ats a hspl- A woman in a Soviet army me de two tax revenues, Mar- r aIs my income exemp h
Churchill will resign next week years old. pletely recoveredL." 2re, s'ryE



Sentaton tal in the Austan town of uniform barked taht all gifts An officer in 1953 resigned celo Maldonado and rederick hoh every
Elsenstadt, near the Iron Cur- were forbidden and brushed the from suffervie after teye atoburnic A. Grey"suf- 3)Jr. have seen about 60 be tre on its own
Ite lansn disclosedw to arrive n ta when they were seized by fruit away. test. At that time, diagnosis residents, but have discussed taxmen say eurally,
Syracu Sicily., pril 12 and the Reds. showed chorloretnitls, or in- various problems with cores ns h ueto
dayto bpen three d s there. The a flamed retina with third degree more who called during thewha
litue i m present nt budget pres-il Anothem ere m an was reported a hsp- A woman in a Soviet army eth spent at the U.S. Embassy h ane
SkEisenstadt, near the attempted escap e f a neion In th l t e. erey, a.u hee ase pat on to e.e 31 f

eThe fourth injured person a world-wide project intlted
e lanse Ministo arrive in t al, when they were seized wasa tary pmtographer. lat year under ithe tsepayerm s,
u s S iis pentI onr t ol cU ILlflCf ,si- 12 an th stance tresrm. which is d- t i, gbusi t the
ly potent sthetnre. The IN showed chorvoret- dnts, or In- various problems with ses n srellI
So h ot t dma ith t d tie which may exist U T thee

killed in the attempted escapThu Churchill's leisurely ap- edion m-the d of U. weenthere aiti s pini o
roach to the rt of his vaca- l The department has no other broad concerning the payment contru project
n st rengthe one the pogenerical- inforaon that t can make o their taxes bide or highway do
bein here that Fe Secre informs icait can make of their taxes.
beef here Anthat Foreigden will Secre- *1 l Vin h public, a spokesman said. It did Moneywise, according to fy, the experts say.
tary Anthony Eden wti be n f Ii h not identify the injured men. Grey and Maldonado, there is And only if these mea
". "(.- Prime Minister by budget time." In future if you should hear n of telling exactly ow days out of any -
Th. e. (UJ. Navy Prhoto from NgA Telephoto) TAIPEI, Formosa, April 2 someone shouting "Alms for the Konal reven wil outside of the United
ING IN MTR-I E. iinegS /C James H. French The general expectation is (UP)-The Ministry of Defense love of Allah," (which is rather gg-Rolig s ring into the Treasury they exclude up to
... the irX. L MIor*n descend .th "Orand 8tlaircase' aboard that Churchill will resign next said today that Nationalist Chi- unlikely in Panama) be sure to Department, as a result of their in salgies they have e
the submare U8 Natilus. This te nly stairse on any Tuesday, barring unforeseen nese parole craft fired on and ask to see his license before ou NOW Menace four-month antbto services rendered
United States subrine. complications. damaged two Communist opa nickel in his outstretched men feel confidentbh country.
No.reaso n wa i v fr boats near the Ma t#- ands c. Putting Green be ga nds. Here are some tical e
is u Rk--h"AnNo reason was given for the today. be asked last aAi
SRot w 's Annual delay in Churchill's arrival in A communique said an undis- Ms r Miguel A. Ordofiez to- WASHINGTON, April 2 (UP) The program was started last about
Sicily. closed number of Nationast day issued a decree specifying The White House, which re- year after It was estimated that dividends, stock and o
Picnic Today But the Parve newspa sels e n countered two Chnese hat all mendicants should be cently had its trouble withur- half a million united States c- soures?" (Taxe must be
France Soir said yesterday in the Matsu group and the to ar e o
a. s SThe annual picnic of the Churchill intends to visit the mainland, off a n e bigger menace to therarmedhfOrcespilve abroad. o a' income
i Panama Rotary Club will be French Riviera on his way to It said the Nationalists fired The decree, which enters in- President isenhower's putting Farom heir exerienAmerien coantr ins
Shield todat-.at the farm of Ben- the sunny Italian island. on the Communist craft, which to effect immediately, provides green. countries visited, the tax off Is nted to exlde up
,April 2 (UP) nian Highway, about eight miles France Soir said Churchill There were no indication of found begging on the streets. Forces are being erected a- clals find delinquency is often recent o
f Panama City. would pause for a visit at the the amount of damage inflcted Those found to be without re- round choice shrubs and other caused by lack of information b t s

nthuko terrorist ac vities and Not-ay-Anns ate expected brook, his publisher friend. Ri- Fifty minutess later, Commu- port will be supplied with B- c nslauht of young rs who valid in the future," Maldonado cose attributable to
ctn's control of to take afvantage of the enter- viera police have been alerted nist guns on Tateng Island .to census and released. The others, will ta e part in the annual eg- stated yesterday. mer ac so)e
thIs Mediterranean island. tainment and relaxation the an- for the visit of a "high person- the south fired 22 rounds on and all future unlicensed beg- rolling ceremonies eeter M an- The first question most Pans To clear ul some
Snul plenic offers. age," the newspaper said. Quenoy, the communique said gars, will be ailed as ma residents have asked was: deas circulates with


M y.ilit..ary Operational Purchases In Panami law, b
n4 hour earlier. eral residents wee not
we ED' asale In r 6- Mn Ta etiic; their lw, brt

Fwor Last 6Monfh Period Tof als $2 612,5 4A
yesterday return now, they e
"Bs a yesterday. ter fori-stB __ ___ __More than two-and-a-half nual reports will be released pe- tobacco, jewelry, silverware, als, flowers, sheet me I services 15 arzs back taxes.
dam," s 'ofs c ted atr- million dollars was spent during riodically. hardware, as halt tile, sewing mattress renovation evator ed that
and botae the last six months of 1954 by The Panama Canal Company machines, mattress covers, are pairs, hauling, packing, music, ow" they wre
the U.S. Armed Forces for prod- has released similar reports on pat for eqipment, l nts, cleaning ress) $6pay2,3 5 9.
| ita tato a t ucts and services in Panama, ac the value of its purchases in in les $3, R P T um the ,ta
Ibeanl t^ 1111ree11e1111111.111111- Command. this first military- report, Pan-t-e TTAL: $232.51354. I 01 t d


ay. .,Pl0 e1dla to The total reflects only those In Panama totaled 1,444 "Time tell," the
official military purchases made The combined Caribbean Com- ominously.
h MIs sdlC, 14 to support U.S. Armed Forces mand-Panama Canal Company .y rdtawr
the;O rad r of rK operations in the Panama Area. total for purchases and services
IMt reelg tin thie MId The report does not include in Panama during the last sixeo poli
d. "those purchases made on an in- months of 1954 adds up to $4,- exantslons-
dividual basis by military per- 057,297. time ti ltm
rpotrtedr at sonnel and their depbdents bAfter w
UW 2F c;enfts In- -the flub6 L from their personal ftni4s and A breakdown of the Caribbean
toe a ,do does not include purchases made Comnhand's total purchases i e, the
Do in Panama by other U.S. Govern- the Panama area for the last
-mat genies. months of 1954 follows:
',1* 04W total is $2,612.534. MEAT PRODUTS (slaughtered
....report, which includes asl meats, fowl and chicken) $251,-
prchases mjd services made in .033.
N bt Army, Navy and Air
-ooagencies in the Panama 3a& OOD5 $34,606.
hUare, is the first of its type so- AORICULTURAL PRODW T&
.-bga- smbled 1* the Caribbean memir Efruits vegetAbles and sugar)
S-d. Layear & program was $-- ts4.
b,.. *dl ted to continually prove
t.rsv ., Caribbean Con- OTMER FOOD PRODU4TS
flll add with information on the (Milk, ice cream, mayon je
i -qt e of military purchases made iy, vinegar, rice, bakery pr
"candies, .butter, eattage cblen
,codjments and @ag) ,978.
o-.e pjvv*M of the repoqrzW
topr ui soVf ,AGS ( drinks, w-
NoierW to prowib u% a
paag personnel with p ad whiskey) m nm
figur on over-all expe.
tranaqa hiby U.Sa. Asw. I-.NUTAL- PR Q UCT
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Sin nm,. .i. t t.ti the dr. an. ,
aleultilng ti1 raxy, buing and burping i
trontloe m ,utar. arI t Uome up with an answer
aiy grip o rthe ,ntri.cailo of hihe r tmthm -ii
not 'laokened in the slightest cine* e era of my btklsh
youth.
The ahwO wr: 0. Just the s-ae anewerg Ir a
used to gt tsrtlyy on report ard. Osuia-gadee 'i
percentages these days.
The problem concerns tRanait's annual ter
- contest, staged by the iationalt lsitery at the .l .ab
Wednesday hi -
Five of Panama's bet barteders In action. I found
myself obliged to disqualify the tot.
Five barn and not a beer. NAry teer in.. view. I
couldn't scare up s oud. What sort of .aahenbq!.kiw?
Yet the other persons there pesent went a!..and
voted a winner. Whatever Is-beoming- of dsemofran.
Did the orlctori of 1952 vote for Catid ttft..
however without seeing that he was in th olear wiih l;e
draft board?
Of cours not. In a living demooraey the eletor1 ke
nothing for granted. They Iliways check fully the Iallft*
atons of each candidate. -'
For the reasons stated, I found none of W nahndml'
candidates qualified. Instead, still conslous of my tt
of olvic responsibility, I cast a write-in vOf for bhr n
No. 6. '
He wasn't on the ticket. But if South Car'ollia can
sehd Strom Thurmond to the United States Senate on
write-in votes, so could I cast a write-in vqte for the iun.
nominated candidate at the bar round the back of the
hustings, who responded to my supplioations deftly
doffing ,. crown top to liberate the imprisoned h6p4 C
People who cast their ballot for a beesarls barman
are plainly falling in the discharge of those respomibilitleos
imposed on them by life under %a democracy in these
tense times. -
There was one clear contriltJtory factor to this di.
turning dereliction. They enfranchised the women. For
this reason the giggling tinkle of the ice cubes preoipi"ated
a landslide victory -in which the amber honesty f a-Iwell
tilled stein went untested.
Shows what they started when they let woman )arn
to write enough to mark a ballot card.
The voters at Wednesday night's bartenders o rlnteit,
having failed miserably in their citizenship by voting tJor
peerless barmen, may prd*e in the. yet unwrittenn ptpor
of history to have yel ded another vital inch to 4he :rezp
ing tide of Communism which is forever trying to erode
the shores of our democratic world.. '';
. Watch this space for further clarification of ,the
manumentea problems which beset this area's mo r4ni.
nuseoular thinker.
For instance, there is the problem of. why on earth
an American lady tourist who took a chance in Red's
Roughriding.Rick-haW while dlw4t hftP*hqql r 4tAOak
asking him to seon her up a Pa'iapya. ht.- twe-y.oFuel-
ing survivor of a ride in Red's rickshaw would giva ile-
ment's though to any sort of headgear seve o '_ t1 ipe
adopted by those Invlved in duob out-of-to,wn mo tta
tions of We. central Avenue r64cesp i tbea W^
8I or the LI Manroihour racei p .-
Then there is the problem f 'tho-. who ierlnto
prose about who it dting whose flltbi e'onf:.Slifal
one, servicemen or;.vilanse.
I hereby report- that Friday night I saw everybody
using everybody's facilities, and it iobked fink.
All sorts of characters eoampering round thi Balboa
stadium, and othef groessing bare the hard way, ovqr the
top that is. Some of th- p I took to be officers, they.,Wre
so far up the pole. .
As I entered the stadium there was a loud pop, and
almost instantly therq, pame into view a group of young
men scurrying with Mingle-minded zeal in the direction
where, I asuLmed, someone had just broached a new keg.
That was. what the.epb had sounded like. '
The programil aid that some were schoolbbyai and
some werd o[ivlians and some were Army and some Air
Force andeome Maiine, and so, forth. ". "
But lacking the lpsight of the writers referred' to, I
foun tey d they look y mch alike. Some were faeeer
and some slower. _r some thirstier and some averse, to
the keg's early foam. But which were civilians andlwhich
servicemen? ThereOtiohey had me beat. Maybe it w.is bu.
r-aueo I couldn't i*i'4 roared less.
It was toe much like hard work at the P!lboa Rlasys
Friday night trying .to .ort out a civilian who hadt not
already been a stBrqIinran, or who was going to. be onA
right seooq
Or to sort out a serviceman who had hot belo a
civilian, or who was not going to be one right soon, -.*-
Another place where eervicemien and civililant ha
looked pretty much alike was in ambulances taking iLan-
doen' blit victims off for repairs.
Or in Europe's undergrounds during the year oiNazi
domination.
Like I was saying, it take a keener eye than mine
to tell a serviceman from a civilian. Shows how mypali
the- malt has made me. -
Mind you, I can always find you some oiKaraciSr
who are really another servicemen nor oiviliane...-*he
Rockette.happj charaeteri who strengthen the de*Ae
oI he Unitd eateey ohusing grown men who can fitue
easily climb into a truck unaided to persist in w*1g
their lego and their armn in thisame direction at theasms
time marching or' saluting or soml + thiht llmk1-y
Ica it. Chforus gfl stuffi ,nyway, W ..a ....
But I am more Interested in the civilians and eseIs-*
men running in such Olose aconcord at the B*o.4.rl'tyle.
I noticed, for instance, that when the et-iatra-si
wentt o everyone took off together in the eamenipl
forward and fast.
SThey looked In good shape to do the a a
I ound of any gun. Or bomb. .
rm jut .akicL the opportunity *st .Sti.
glnbir 11* knew sheet this Raqys
eI hes been .erwk .,,e-ir.haw- ..^tfji-


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Ochber May Win Over April Accept Senate Subpena
V-0-


U-- -

Ste U, -t a l s f er si tr acept a su en a fr ite Ch an
'." b.,,-. a- -- .b".k Ne ok id- ou h o tem al- for the s .it m Wedn es-
". it'-" -" ...- ..



a" onAh t I". WASHINGTONgAprim an2 theP Roberten 0. hlaln, deArutyon-
dy moa orf- EApnrlnd itbroht lk e tain~ght investigating sub-committeeor Harold .re a wctor of s umenos aency, said be-

.'r-.*... :R AWl :t.tf75ILe.htr j& 1955 in extending summer's ure over Prealdent Wilson's v The subcommittee insisted the day.
y hour-ahead time through Octo- to. As a national measure, it did subpoena had been served and
e .b, Instead of ending t n again until 1942, i asthat Stassen must honor it. In ew of this, Wson said
D Ty but wils Ies last Sunday io ePtila er. second war e The dispute betweeui Stassen Stasumn ennuldered the usubpe-





I ol- oles, the ike to See tfalt ane" o a it Ies,"te ths vl oent act or grn eea r the foreIts adtidire tod Mi
other pe. prmt of species here n a m eary as. ls nt tamer mature i o ta Sen .ithStar.t swynu on- aeEyeto subcommittee mem- oal







l.T dead bird can be examined. the year. y). r cows Weeangegthem clock_ the powerful Senate permanentJ to v ohn L. McClaln Dompare d Stas-
nd at our of aafteremlrans ha contract to the highest bidder. den to "Caesar. to near be
^--- l". I 'nd -.il ,amu -o owj.,..g .nrod J oinbs mot o and air llek ust aubommltte and let three of o rerde appeared before the PROUD LTT"E SHAV


r --
.U.. e .. .. f -enu ( o Ughi A Sl treetf andn omes and revamp thir schedules twice s tetiy about the con- committee as requested yes- Paris this baby elephant







baa 16these Srdc ton- orse scuper be colleuo the crts neak traffic acrldents, ro- e yeart to a ede citee sume tract under condition ld tedy, with neither a senator Elephants are a backward r
theila -num -lebll ,ne. is ponen ae dentrenturn e sytemu Radio on b tt senathort.t one or an FOA lawyer present, sprout their beards when thesoai
and gady ma, but crossed by two white rings. tei w osav Cits sh hrs Andmtericsou ror are point, he had said he would rrabout the a .
le mae .e. fl thour-aean rs old u a recent dea- early til enot let t aI su had been ssen ws qoed served ad
*S Sn Ja a ter biut as, poru nt oarv. .dmy orl 'mkeep- Grand Central Station in New Sctalrwe nt o sbg thiec- std" hse ns wsangh




tai me"e e at ins eadaet in "oreto adt uca toindu fn toal inm on we tlet u e apart
-Whiotig a gsici te r nda sins etem an er. saye on ear, itsrsss sbpenamuthorItsp e n1w t hsae o thion ate
S a r ot s h t The dispute betweeiStassen Staen considercoed the sbe -
ct a -ot e onfim edetuntol de rI B le eten omdelsW year that ldoSffcnarlgested toh Staser Ip attoney of "their cohSce. Sl




Ssa as aw 'asr- w em o a al. BM n Bore. a I n zoos, return of to a feer ptch en aoy An aide said Thursday nt.hta
ae is foud whe- Nw ko to the Sh a fo mmn- en Franin reputed fit tie fll usually is at-p e Sub ittee counselderthe e




Shy t on an sttuon In*Washington, thought of moving the cocks of tended general bedlam. Mon- McEoy, inaltried toive na hee or- oweso aid uElroy left theby
W 4ways or just tel me about rte Paris ahead to save wax candles* keys char, bearI erowl and had been-serdcHefas i McElr torney Milton Quintt consul-
Srinby oe flashing o Paris laughed him down. Not the big 1a, rr en mortheir lm toche Stassears bode thR tnt to the s StaenT's former .




p thes on Tihe nre mpsor ked dyke als e lnth l 1907 wisg tnge tr Id hesR l eal comes sn hour late. Yet in dofment and hat ths u b o mnmel to req old M ystual Se- oti bb
.hen It f. ve to Panama, and may by an Englishman, W m W- spring, o okeepers note, there is f thel re
t dagl b monga the marshy growth but American champion i aY usi- feeding time arrives an hour deosne bylth dvsrse d him to answtahlw er all ques- i.
Se ldom on the open w after. He nessman named Robert Gar and upset. tyg m he aen to bring with hitsenmy rpoted M rc
And to call attend has a mask, too, a black one llett wa a builder o ash- n the last unday n Aprlds dea law" Keing with a rorterme The dispute erut cooperative and ay










to Iif, t jacana usually and lust for variety the fe- lonable London houses. He was more than 60,000,000 people hn t Even itol rcinnreftsedeForac igd a questions
ratteas, coan-g ainyoeas two oide stripes on also a stubborn man with an this country will set their clock depniitraif bitto nthes e h rve d t
nd ntter Its upra S pond oeks are no bigger than tied "The Waste of Daylight" tie twice a year normally pro- rat or gnelevatn to Qutaen'sat servi was at-
' re aettg down on the d TWlt and it h l s unfrortunate advocating th at cloks be ad- dues more confusion than the rivnP his version of-.the o- ntotny ( eyed to subcommittee me. But
o e. i- i nsot hre o now B ou r shifts of 20 minutes each. Even before tthNe changeover, met oassenharg the hall a. One of them, Sageny tell me
h. a Idealy-equipo rany reduced by hunting. B l i Buthere is a huge nfa ionsal argu- sed to put the subpena in e ow the en .subcommittee la to be
-o n..talft larshea I n a "Sham tuhne!" riddled farem- ment: Do the b clocks get reset Staensockthest bidder ated."n to Caesar
team aonaUy loo Snakebirds rs ae That h our o wnesn. The on Saturday evening, does ev- p s
enabletto .Oalwithe asfue only people wai hal h shd t eryone bwait up unt the r offyt that Saens eidt touched t an.frm e
S te watr -plants-a pleasure are many other birds time are toaons, wrote a not- cal 2 a.m., or sfterhould the change Staen an bowed th to the floor" WAKE UP
S b e f n i s a f o k li g h t i n g s t r e etA a nde a r h o um e stn d r v nic e .d t heoO A l e g alos t a f f.ha de










teeming elly to be to be sn on a trip up the ed astronomer. "It is now sg be put off until morning, just n Kennedy said He quot lad terday r a snatora
al on the water. enu at Chaglles from ambo mong ted that we should oin time for churchgoers to be an roy the sen ors. At one or an OA lawyer present sprout their berd when the
Al Iteas f the 'aca pree- tce the angas or there ran 4 yeas hour late, a recen with this subpenart..S AND TASTEw cy an








sss no stnrillnR appearancen tanaaebrda" with theIn long s T a s heDUTV
with a wg *pur Onbrightblack ankelelecs-ndtfotilsw "While daght around mus Those of you who have been Pf-E
7, An occasional Osprey, thae nctherfulness reigns, anxietes n reamin of the old delicatessen
a M i. tion to ied.e. stripe onha lsfoa "stubbor manewI dea, it uts clocks to show daylight timsp rsonmMcclellanr tosae hadnon. o









S, big black and white hawk res less heavily, and courage Sh, if ttn g hesubpe a. But a spokesman can wake up STOR 161 CENT t
bef- e ttlcroaks dn are onn. b, ask ments but they were defeated. f Sm or t i lovers of tine foo d will be able
. to savthebeld on-the face. He himself paid for 1 editions to alorder a corner d beef, pastramcohice e Karat fine
r have And always to n ber seen n the of shifs pamphlet in various lan a el ofr refutongusee on rye sandwichIt from
r im move swallow, little uas. But he died in 1915 n The fresh Kosher eeandwichs raffle on April 10thr 3
he i are rsh M fellow wth a he ru p .thin ng that hen. In zoos, return of standard are now available at the O.K.ursdnight
She, the mithson-w o It remankined fo r the Germas timen the fal usually is a Subommittee counsel Robert Hote youthe men would ont apear. Bc
wteNae t c s oal on n Instul- on I n*-*W* ton, convince the Engelish WorTd ra e ma) di-in restaurant. by





e- Ir hmasef yhowever,-. y i u War o then wf n at its heighttr To t b AdvI. d W- A U
Am." .4t .uallwayabe to- justn tellme a it. Paris ahead to ve wax r n keys chapter, BODA" fulgrowl and l fr idthttorney Milton Quint, consul-





wat plnTexpere ene mto one w loves British minMisters began *to me entertainin
.Caesfbymtaflmshong. ..gParis laughed tha mown.e s ou J the big for hror when their roy touched Stassen's body with srie
patochesnontTehaer.ittleamaskedduckshuntil 1907 .was theouea rernv.d meal comes an hour late. Yet in th tdosumesnuand that."s,,-lounsel to the old MatualBe-"










Sthe outodooran the ght: a nEnglightnW spring, zookeepers note, there is filled the leal requirement forurtyAgency, the first witness
be found in small flks 1916 England finally at found




fast me. and it soon became STERLING SILVER FLAT-WARE. from genera-W a e
nas rom on the open water. He neman named Roeraran upse to generation REED.It has been served under the tons. ennedy reported Morr- I Isrn





it awikth shpurf brghty- "Wle dayl surround u. oopeen a joy to gvw ave and to reeve.
d I s oal ent h as, Wile wasbuilderof e FINE ENGLISH BONE CHINA, Wedgwood reporters in e yalat
st beautiful of all water w eeonable eao auses. as Wor center, Coal Porte than 60,000,000 people C rown Staffordhire, and
Une's firs orAsirT e-fe liml atwodwie ipes onaso a stubborn min il an t2s country will set th ockr c o u can py any groupiI OUR ATINAL AL F s
futter# its upreal ,wlbs po fy !treo m r a yebnsen slbed forathe Wastge of Daylife. ". gentwice a yearonormallyopro-wjecuon.to Quintservin. Ps Rt-





l.ef do oen ot' hae 1mt- ardetIs o. mrtunate n a byocat thi welocksbeo a- duc.a moreconfusion than the ivLn his version ofthe o- r the forA t employ. But




experience. Here s a marsh- ey are more wa our of nuessummerle by sticking to a rig-eer omeax.round, enneyaeasotoitolet
twl orott anumeers are now our shtsu minutes ea. en before the changeover, met Sta9enetion the hall ans ny executive agency tell me




are whiteallyeui treducedbyhe unting.A A to add grae to any home. the subena in subcommittee is to be
:-e orsnuh a f wier. t. wShin mdu e a i men:4D0eoHhe0cWocks get reset Staen's contmporany styles, perae
altexteploni lonnakebirdseranato Owne.T to life hevdrening, reproductions ev-
thw 'lan- ere are Many other birds timefe agewrote a no- a a., or should the change Staoen and fell to the oor
sea rftt ll tobe .-be seen ona trip up the ea tronomer. "It now sug- oe puo untilmorning, just Kennedy said He quoted McEI




Soten wae about the nveritaoa, among ges.te at we soume for chhgoers to be aoy as telling Staen "I serve
~~athe low tabmenor palm Meany l the i bor leader t.eir ranks a n hour. ate?










rud overhanging the wa- t wear tone which havs British mnse bn a
erng appearance. een rded nhually ince DUT
TAdf irdeidmre greenish black ake-l to ke necks and f aS tails. n reurn Willet argue,, a
rit w siut ot sogIrel-pWhile daylight surrounds i B Those of you who have been PRNEa
lowt Aneoccaonalsosprey, the n cheerfulness reigns, anxiet-es dreaming of the old delicatessen











big black and whitehawore orn seen i heavilyat nd a. ra n delicaciesIL NcanwakeORNT**S ORI ENT
Lnue, b llsiars reeanas woritb ioun ardeoS ter may seen is bred for the struggle of lfe COL now.
evy ethfLe ,edeb of taree nal ment but they were defeated lovers of fine fod will be able
ors ed the samee mself paid for 19 edits to order a roorned beef, pastrami Win r StKarat fireet No. 45
bea If o wver AndvalwaystobeseenistheOf his pamphlet, In various Ian- stoc s u or tonuu on rye sandwich
"am.Iwoa ne t-mang.reveshallow,oufttle suaneb. But he died in 1a15 Sto The ireshc2osher SandwION raffle on April E OF
ee rei sayimash- stickingto-rumpnV are now available at the












t;i heasldte flanboyade ntd wh" lw ar e. .1n It remained for the" Ge anst tmho Bt IN I


on. t hed .ethve hL'toconvince theonglmh r v ii a v-n restaurant '
Am i in e t bhoe War then waatIts heightTo
Unebenrrpsb.-sAindnlrzAwboat trip*on the save power and fuel, Oermany IBOD G" RNull S e Rd Crystal auor prFdeIworthy
'to t na blu wings l aTes can be a rwHdingmovedItscloks ahead an hour.
eeperAence to one wAo loves British miniters began M tow te enyert .ningo
Ste oot-of-doorsp the light sunlight was free. in
aol .atngyand finally adopted
fast time, and It soon became STERIINA SILVER FLATF WARE, from general uiOTN
or in s.e i=but not so fre- popular that it was reenacted tion to generation REED & BARTON silver has
'At theemarshesflets came a year-round, permanent been a joy to give and to receive.
Unu1p, but this bird Is worth part of British life.
'effort to gAt a sloaeupo y In the United States, RobertFAoedso
=4it ta oneofthey attAd and fought much the same
mast beautiful Of all water aPttsburgh. of all Worcester, Coal Port, Crown Stafford.hire, and
ai Itoeprive himself of an extra ing from tea set to service for 20.
hence. lO sr pa a marsh- sour of sun by sticking to a rig-
dw l ag6r the i te of a -wicken, c d system of time."
fth head, neck and under- ENGLISH and MEXICAN STERLING Silver Hol.
deep oourple, a bacl tlowoware.. lovely enough to inspire the most riE BFST QUALITY MADE !N T
hIs Udeoce stt brons, N discriminating.
Ato jfo rlbright red bilswetdhthemost


0W UM b tiSrCi bbllwith a

S l are esy to recog-
t 'A 'swimming,
_.a ne. d a uas
.lO When the y o The sets consist of one double bed, two night
toy' a o 0^ /stool, one upholstered easy chair, double pI
wardrobe with inside mirrors. RI
o M CLA EAASY TERMS


S"Fly El Conquistador, Braniff's superb DC-6s with million-mile
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*.*


CTOS DE MADERA, S.


h r s U *m o. -6 w.- oonftellyaw*r i,,fs &&j. a o
S. A.i4 tUphon t


>'r'.a C a a KS!- 'p' 2/--------------------------------------. -


No. 98 CENTRAL AVL

SUY TAY AND T


-Strolling with its paretlt .
proudly hown off iti child whd
ot, for, unlike human inate -
y're young and lose them as
ow old. AVENUE ANA
























*Dont forgt t hans
*1




























TIME

you beautiful beo -i
-WATCH CENTER
AL AVENUde of mahogany, PANA

Diamond ring .In our free
. Don't forget tp9hange















r TIME
P"^-^ 11


Si "- J









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THE STNDAT AlIfEtICAN


J*.~ ..~S- .TA -.
I.
2.
F'

u~iwME


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" '


"CLIyrOLAND. representing Warner Pathe Newsreel, was one
*f te movie photographers \.'ho came to Panama to cover the
Weuld's High Diving Championship. This picture was taken
ember in the week at the Hotel El Panama, just before Cliff
his charming wife. Juanita, returned to their home in
i. Cliff covered the famous Yalta Conference, and the
iese surrender as an Army photographer. He and his wife
uated from school together in Memphis. Tennessee, and
.we married 18 years ago, and Cliff was contacted a short while
, by one of the Memphis newspapers for details of the Yalta
r ce which he. remembers so well. He covered the Gua-
a revolution last year. and although he is a free-lance
pher has done a lot of work for Warner Pathe. He has
n one of the photographers In such movies as "Iose
"Easy To Love." "Key Largo." and James Stewart's not-
yet-released movie "Strategic Air Command."


Primarily Of Interest


To Isthmian Women...


4By TOMIHE
- j--


WINDRUM
I-


$'R name Hal Roach is famous ,i in Pailit' is being planned
Q I to the movies de 'liie Panamanian government lias,
ig ie rje that it now is a eiready donated the land. and
Sdevoied to television. :free labor is to oe provided. The
'Id Chorrillo Orpihanage and its
perhaps some of us are not land can th.'n be sold and their
that the Roach family has, none ther- from applied to a'
p-Liminent In the Hollywood I.ew building
for 40 years In fact .t1
under 1iie same owner., Thus the i.rthcoming Charity i
and management 11 l th I:. '3all i~ in ai I of this new project.'
which is more than can be and sponsore' by the Inter-Amer-i
r ,ary rther film' company. -an Wl,,mn'*~ Club Pr. -', 1i1i- .
it or not. .ardo Aiias and Mrs Pnias will
.. .. lihe the guests o1 honor. The fea-
I- am giving you the facts,iti, ed attraction of the Building
mentioning where I learn. Fund Charity Ball will be a par-
t. twas allthe result of ade of the industries, presented
B JlilnlTi "l .lr ,. tUirhq' first time in P a n a m a.
A-tp Tvely -iLoe wi, lovelyy Panamanian girls, of de-
t., I.tilante ages, will model costumes
presenting Parama n i an and
t' arrived in P a n a m a bl American businesses which flour-
^veek ago yesterday, and :sh in the Republic. Each of the'
-w busy with the diving',; dustrie recpreseLnted has contri-
Tptionship that I didn't have, Luted $100 to the uilddmg fund
to mee' Dolly until Sunday i Te rc,pons. i om these cor-
qn. One couldn't very well cerns has been overwhel m i ng,
Ssi1- her she s tall, arn all of them deserve sincere
iatIfulli dressed and has nks for their support of such a
a.ated smile that shows heri
M interest in all that goes nloble -once n The list is as fol-
life. k,.ws:
~ ourd her at the pool of the 3raniff International Airways,
SJ PaUama, just as she 1 k ,so S A. .u mour & Co., Singer
ving and arrange to Mne Co, Meu r o
day. Hei husband I onl. wi AN nine Co, Mereu ri o
0from a t1 stance That night A Firrza \ Luz Co. Civa S.A.,
at a table with their: .ucareca 4acional Sherwin Wil
I 1, all irom Los Angeles, in hams Paints .Cla. Marinz) Cafe
of the hotel, and Halurn Me Godvn.mayer
ltigd quite a .*irsation w,2n Ii.
.ua movie of the party with > Paiam, insurance Co., Boyd
brightly lit camera 'ucter & Ga mb
r, othi.i P'iucter & Ga mb I e
.'.Ialnnager I, "nail" both nl A..erbarh P illak & Richard son


down n lhei \:, ..utn Broke Lto C Dos reales Cigar
o a wcr abev i.. i t, j u ,1 ie" ,' aLional Distiler es
so m% talk with t hen mialb>a re.A'i 'a., Panama t
wxceel Ite'. minutes. 'Ihe:, ing School ..nd Tasco Batteries.
off with their six friends to
fibe Siella Polaris" ,cht, Two &eli kw.wi, names us the
,- Haia and hiq friend John ,quati, world are Sam ar.d Helen
b, president of the Colonial' itward who lef' Panama earlier,
e Company. Now don't'
statno this is tot the 'it the week Sam was the %o.pro
thbip This is a 115 ft. twin dater .a thr 1955 World's High
*Yacht vtt. the same name UDvmg hami onship held at the
enger ship! l'oteI i Panhmq and now they
trar-.ltea the Canal on laave returnd, to thWeir home in
m.atr ing -and went fish.I '-oral Gable,. Florida.
0 Pr-las-Pmis Bay area'
to 1'anami City vester They nave been married for 27
Ay tneir boat is return c( tr., aand ar' a most active, in-I
IP'SU.i nist by way of Aca .estnstinM ciiole. Because he won'
I tbint to s ruse I tie he iLr.i long u'star.ce swimming
j| ovable first vacation championshipp held in the States
SIi am, in .,26 Sam decided tol
enter tho ( aiifornia Wrigley Mar-!
impoasible tu write about thon 'he i-.t.iwng yeii. While
progress being made at ti didn't wii, the $25.000 first!
atuestra benota Orphan rze, I wuo a fai better prize
tOur Lady i in Chorrilio, in
tion oi this c o0 u nn iauce that'ft vhen I met Helen.'
% & too 1 nuci .3 tell, so this \nd hr.einears that toO .
'WVil -ake a O u.ate view '
Iethcomumg ev.'nt, and show Sam i."ugh> his wife how to
grapri, at rig h \.lcn dive, and t,'. ve.,i alter they
ticaUun of the help
4r, a- tfouns on the lath. weie marriv and living in Tex
t week we'll go a little *s, Helen ww th' souther divine
.hampionshil fur women. The)
Urp e o m m appeared to- ,.hei as inoividua.
rAmemers oT them In divers, with Billy Rose's Aqua.
iean Women's Club i .,des -n 193. 3l nd '40.
If its efforts to improved-
there. and inuruuuLe t i !n 19411 aim n and Heler. broke
as much happiness as .ui (ii thea 'awn ,vl (ormed thel
ao thoutgu mey a re m Howaro Aqua Thrills, but!
b'n amy ve. vith Sam going into the Navy
EmuooF I'b given you thepy were nnt able to resume the
eWarned froi Msarj show until t6.
wau wd mnoaestl sa3s W
member of the co-1 While eleu taught water ballet
UAtt may oe u*, out dm went in fur teaching high
a r 0 then vy ad i, d be two of them built
t.4r t so now, in'1'- "road sIows tlat became i a
at orgaasiug the' uous all 6voa the States.
N ri 23rd a their
SA : A the wf) tfey work togeth
L ;^ M.r .' r makes it obvious that they
da- puO e .e A hold t.g or being as successful
-i 1 ][e.f ''. ther are righ. now. thanks to'
ia tieir talent ..ad chtin,


I ~ -
Lila


aomen s


flaureen OJL4ara Yate Jke fab5 Viewl


Individualized Taste


Beautiful Maureen O'Hara feels that her beauty assets, her lectted as most flattering. The stole suit (center) gives Mism
height and her red hair, can be played up in ways that do not O'Hara a dramatic line that doesn't make her tower. Her shoes
force her into fashion cliches. Whatever the current hem length (inset) are a becoming medium heel pump. Dressed up (right).
(left), Miss O'Hara wears her skirts at the level she has se- she wears a red velveteen gown with black scroll work.


Local Orphanage


ndebted


Girls of the Asilo de Nuestra Senora really learn how to be domestic!
large washing machine their first become overly important. It was
Zone Masons and is completely automatic.

I'.?- .


On "wash day" the
donated by the Canal


Cooking clMsset at time herrillo Orphanage are also popular. The stoves were purchased two
years ago by the inte AnAmerlcan Women's (lub Committee. Further details about the Orphan-
tbhe many fero ."-?-' .- -" :* .," It,- :."=-:".--ti ,r. *n.-,/nned 1.. Mis.


S -. 4.
t '-uq~l .m g ',.


the Lacy Look.
-o-0-


.. "r .. _.""J


World


EDITOR'S NOTE: In this ar-
ticle, written exclusively for
NEA, movie star Maureen 0'-
Hara talks about a lovely sub-
ject-herself. The very natural,
yet glamorous kind of good o
looks needs special treatment .. '.,
and Miss O'Hara here te I I s
her choices. She may next be ..a,. ...... "
seen in Columbia's "The Long
Gray Line."
BY MAUREEN O'HARA'
Written especially for NEA
Scl-vice
I think that the reatestni Strong believers n the theory that women should do mere.u ,
I think that the greatest mis- just ral p money when it comes to performing h w vie dtihe ase
take a woman can make is to Margute Rawalt. left, and Judge Libby E. Sachar. BofUthf
try to be something she's not. officials of the National Federation of Business and ProfiesMtal
1'm tall, 5 feet 7 inches. Some Womn's Clubs.
people think this is lucky, some
I think it's not so lucky. But I
would never try to ct or dress
like a petite wom. n. on the BY ALICIA HART
their and,Iowouldn' try to NEA Staff Correspondent
get myself into clothes meantI
for tall gals who are skinny. I
simply stay away from thne 'AVASHINGTON (NEA)- C i A majority of those who be-
styles. found the right h e micminded women are becoming long to the BPWC are married,
I have found the right henmiffed at the idea that the only but this was not the c ase 20
length for my height and my; thing they can do is raise mon-years ago. Officers of the Na-
legs. And I stick to it. whatever eyc tional Federation, both marred
the ins and outs of style. They're also anxious to do and single, agree t at the
We tall wom6n can wear dras more than attend car parties, change indicates women of to-
masi horizontal lines that makeawed sit in on cultural programs or day can manage a job and a
,shorter women, ,lok .sawedoff" isten to scholarly men deliverI home at the same time,
We are huckv thigh a


Z a...... u ,s way. Souul- book. reviews. i
der stoles and furs are eve- One high ranking member,
Scratching lines we can wea r.' That is the opinion of a top who has several children, puts
They serve, at the same time, member.of the National Defera-! it this way: "It hasn't hurt my
.to keep us from looking like tel- non of Business and Profession- family one bit because I work,
phone poles. al Women's Clubs. Tne organi- and, in fact, I think Is has done
zation met here recently for ex- us all some good. Too' a nuy
Flat heels are something m.- ecutive sessions, women have time on their
ny tall women wear, feeling iig hands. Running around d o in
they may shrink into the group, "If women ar the one who nothing but window-shq p pin g
a few inches. I think wo m e n have to go out and raise man- can make for a group of neuro-
who learn to live with their r ey" says Judge Libby E. Sach- tics."
helaht ought to take advantage art, "then they ought to ha v Nineteen mllon womn are
of the flattery of pumps. But no more say as to how it is .spent," Nineteen million women ar
need to go overboard. A me- Mrs. Sachar is judge of the e employed in the U. S., accrd-
dium heel will flatter with ut juvenile and domestic relati.:s i ing to Miss Rawalt. Over half
pushing you head and shoulders 'court of Un ion Country, Now ot them are married anrinearly
above an escort. Jersey, and chairman of the half have ch ldren over 1l
'National Federation's Finance years.
Fashion cliches are a plague Committee.
to most women.'I can tell, even These women don't take 'obs
before I look, that a salesper1 "We want to make ourselves just for the fun of it, or so they
son will bring out a green dress known in policy matters," .4he can buy expensive clothes, she
for me to look at, since I have. explains. "Women should not hbe stresses. In practically all caes
red hair. Now, I like red with dealt with in terms of sex but they need the adLdtional Income
red hair. For an effect that .-eal- judged on the basis of t heir to support themselves or a fai-n
ly makes heads turn. I we'tr ability." ly. "
a red velveteen dress with
i black scrollwork on It. And no Agreeing with that is Miss The National Federation's
one would look twice if t hi e Marguerite Rawalt, preside e nt president thinks working womn-.
dress were* green, I'm sure. of the BPWC and an attorney en should not adopt maculli h
If gals look, they can find for the Internal Revenue Serv- tactics but should rely on f
something that will set th in ice. She notes that a recently' feminine approach Just 0o
off as striking women, approved by-law of the organi- as it is done In an lhnpefr -l
zation advises members who co- manner.
operate In outside civic activi- The apparent lapUat"Uo of
ties to make sure they are pro- her remarks i-ant., l.
perly recognized at the policy while on the Job, bt' t
level battle oL the sexes out of9 leo-
lev. flee.
ANAMA AME I1AlN "Women have piety of oppor-' Miss RaWalt Ul. W l.be
I unities to keep records and col- status of woman, nh -^.
lect money." she says, "b u t greatly In m'eOOt tesWrl A.
there are very few of them serv- likes to tell th1-uI stf -to, e-
iM-V A D h ing as members of a board of ample: .
WWA N T nos U directors." One of her staN-Ni
It's the women who are hold- determined. at ids Iem
~s !.MUfW ,- oIng themselves back, she adds. be the badt S-Sat'.
wIs S-'^ I They should break th ie eand At thend At t en
assert themselves-"gently but came home.l Ulm
...o m, firmly."hetfhirl.
The National Federation has come out-on
a membership of between 160,-' 8 nt., .i;to
000 and 170,000. Able to join is have been i a
r um iany female who is employ ed girl?" asked i. J- .
CAN FILL VOUR NEEI S and accepted by the local club. father.
It was first subsdized by the .. -.';h -"-
federal government bac k m Witbout the 1 tet,1
1919g, but now operates eaom- ion the bbaO
n l.tely on its Pw i.aMrst-am-amU, .." .


To Public Assistance


I,


L" #


The lacy look Is lots of fun
for spring. It always revives at
this season because of the
brides who dress in it and like
to carry out the theme.
But this spring it's every-
where. The real lace collar,
genteel as an heirloom, is hav-
ing a rebloom. Heavy Irish lace
is here and there with tweed
suits, of- all things.
Swimming suite h a v e shiny
elastic bodies with shoe k i n g-
looking lace over. Wide brim-
med hats have it, aa do tiny
Juliet caps.
To go with tho very ladylUike
fashion trend, try a lady II k e
scent. Som e t h in g clear and
flowery carried a whole 1 tin-
presslon of graceful china and
lovely Dresden figurines.
One manufacturer has c o m-
pleted the fragile-lady scene. A
famous perfume of the lacy sort
now comes as a liquid skin sn-
chet,. that feminine touch of a 12' thor? Ikt&
leisurely way of 'life. I fs Mat Ue lud l
Ise f a noew
It goes on the skin directly, I Ithat gives a
just as a perfume does. It's ex- ,e. o-
Ira-concentrated and will la st those women who ay
longer. It might be a help to just doesn't lst Is# i -.



Women Want More. Responsibility
-0--

They're Seeking Bigger Say -,

On Policy-making..


;. .__.. B .... .,. .JSB





I' I ,


ITE SUNDAY AMERICAN


Sacta/ and aOtherwie
O's -!-A
a -s as *.


-4 -


- 4e YIa.
-'
,44.rwa ^lMiisr pe
i '-M l'*'* / -p/D


ISS GATLE MACDONALD


ALBA MHIGH GRADUATE
TO WD NEXT MONTH


iMrs. Dots B. MacDonald
Lloyd A. MaeDonald of Detro
lggmelit of their daughter G0
of *r.-nd Mt. Pyd F, BaidI
The bjM. -tO be graduate
I5' Will be graduated f"
in S is a member of
Baldwin was graduate
| Decembex and was af
I .a~te is at present, employ
aIn Seattle, Washington.
"i Vat iBsoula, Moptal
-. -


Mr. aMI. (jeurje Motta

.L r. aned
in'. he eor
Mt .: .at thelt Bells
of t t iR ,& Alniversary. Most
of thit'r et&had been present
at the' atlding 20 years ago. A
new *rwas.added however, by
the d;Ele'of the currently pop-
uliar odgita orchestra.

omr PrepaIng To Leave
Zpuoe For Waqhimgton
'Ih. the nLdst 9f the festivities
fqr, *ncy Paxson's approaching
N ftge to Bill Stodghlll, the
Soter were busily packing the
P on's household goods pre-
lPr for their return to the
S Mrs. Paxson and Nancy
"la soil on the 8.S. Ancon, on
Amlr,.l j nd Col. Paxson will
At, ,'


of Balboa, Canal Zone, and Mr.
it, Michigan, announce the en-
ayle to Boyd F. Baldwin Jr., son
win of Seattle, Washington.
A from Balboa High School in


m3. o37, ca o air Trade' Laws May Imperil me -tic' m.
r ew Is B ro ne S JGlased Ham is Traditional Easter

& l34 p. Free Enterprise Brownell Says ';o o.
i -- .NEA Food and Markets Editor
' ,, 0p1mt. k L ina- s WASHINGTON, April 2 (UP) iD-Tex) described the group as Easier calls for rabbits, dyed
-tty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr.1"a high-pressure private lobby eggs, a gay new bonnet, and in
Asw. 900 eo 1.4 -,1 9ald last night "fair trade" ilas operatingg under White House many homes ham. This spring
90 ""may lead to ever-increasing sanctions to get anti-trust laws ham will be at its lowest price in
curtallment of individual inl- repealed." .wo years, your Easter dinner will I
-tiatve" and put an end to the The federal fair trade law was cost you less and be as splendid
JIIlI free enterprise system. Designed to protect small hust- .is ever. For a colorful effect, top
Earlier, Chairman Edward F. iessman from the price-rutting your gla2ed ham with a brightly
S- Bowrey Of the Federal Trade ativitl b'ig cha ns and large [lower made of orange peel sec.
Commission said anti-trust laws etail i 4 s. tior.s. Accompany at with spiced'
never were intended as "an tr.-i It pi ,; a manufacturer to range wedges.
surance against business fall-fix a minimum price on his .
: ure." He said price-fixing ar-iproduct with a single retailer. Ham comes in several forms':
S i f... ..t.... nrangements are a retreat from All other storms in the stie Mild-cured, ready-to-eat and
EahL notceafor iSion In the free enterprise system. Must abide by the price even canned hams A mild-cured ham
written form a.nWl maed to one oi The two administration offl-,though they do not sign the a- has been partially cooked in the
th* btx anbesamet Meted lyn, I "so- cials endorsed a special Justice agreement, luring process and requires long
y nd SOtw I ever Department committee's recomn-, Brownell said "a recent sur- er baking time than a ready-to-eat
mmem cannot be opted by tole mendations for repeal of the.vey has been reported as show-il am.- Carned hams all fall in the'
phone. 1952 federal fair trade law. The it, that 95.2 per cent of the re- ready-to-eat category and are
Orhid Socet act was pased to legalize price- trailers in this country are dis- boneless.
Orchid Socine' ... ,r t.....,fixing laws ineffect in 45 states. satisfied d with theway 'fau- G. e h.. ,,
The Canal one Orchid Society Brownell told the National Re-trade' is working out fa Glaze a ha n half an hour before
will hold its monthly meeting, tail Dry Goods Assn. that' "To the extent that thev be-' tle meat is fully cooked. Remove
Tuesday, April 5th, at 7:30 p.m. "through the device of their lieve the answer to be in stron-i- frm the oven then remove the
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces trade' contracts, competitors can er 'fair trade' laws with more srd. Score the fat in diamonds,
Service Center. accomplish a result which world effective sanctions." he ,d d. .ick a .love or bunch of cloves in
The program will feature a set oterwiset e legal under the Th ma realy of gazes combine a sweet ingredient
of:cblored slides of "Orchids of Both he and Howrey. ho economic freedom of th e r molasses, brown sugar, jelly
Hawaii," *sent by the famous .oth. heanf.rey. u h ei .'n ic. 'f, or honey. with one that is piquant,
orohid,, grower, .Wlllam rab of spoke before the Americon Bar: "There is the danger," he said. like dry or prepared mustard, Ta
Hawaii. WllAssno ld authentic price on- 'that cries of unfair.' and. ',;lasco or Worcestershire. Some!
petition will lead to savings for stence that there be more and r, ople like to baste with fruit'
A cordial invitation isextend- consumers as manufactwer;i nore laws to 'civilians' competi- juices ginger ale or even beer. A
A cordall t aton een ek better and cheaper ways of n may to ever- reason cur-ood combination of ingredients
-s ,.t... 1 producing goods. ailment of individual initIatile produce a firm shiny.oL
M"p'l,. .n Key congressional Democratc land regulation by the govern- distinct flavor
pThe euic oG Gropn leaders have blasted the Justice ment, until the very essence of
w1us Appreciation Grup Department committee's recom- free competition will have been How to Cook Ham
which was scheduled to meet at mendation. Rep. Wright Pat msn 'dissipated." ( n dw r .
the USO-JWB Armed Forces -- p (Slow oven 325 degrees F.)
Service Center on Tuesday, April -7.."". -.."" .~. .... I
5th. has postponed its meeting Times given are for hams taken
until Wednesday, April 20th at chilled from refrigerator. Cooked
8:00 p.m. ready-to-eat whole hams (10-12'
wI '- .inundn. rporire 10-12 minutes ner


Balboa Woman's Club
"Arts and Crafts Gropp of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
Monday morning. 'April 4th, at
9:00 a.m., at the,home of Mrs.
Leona Saarinen, House No. 1542?
Mango St., Balboa,"
Cdrundu Woman's Club
The Curundu Woman's Club
will hold their monthly busine s
meeting on Wednesday morn ig,
April 6.at.9 a.m. at the Co m n-I
ity Building in Curundu. The
Annual Election of Officers 11i
be the- main business at this'
meeting. All Chairman and Of-
ficers are required to submit a
written report.'


tom the University of Montana Coffee and refreshments will
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorolty. precede the meeting. Hostess will
ed from the University of Mon- be Mrs. Florence Lyons. Mrs
fillated with Sigma Chi frater- Beatriz Mills, Mrs. Irma Quinte-
'yed by Boeing Air Craft Corn- ro and Mrs. Jen Meitzen.
The wedding will take place
na. Mrs. MacDonald is leaving Special Meeting.of Captain Leo
4 her 4fughter and attend the A. McIntyre Chapter, ROA
The Captain Leo A. McIntyre
.. Chapter, ROA will hold a special
meeting on Tuesday 5 April, 1955
holiday" from telephones and 9 p.m., at the long of the Army
other distractions. Writers. will & Navy Club. Fort Amador, Ca-
be carrying their typewriters -, nal Zone,
portable or otherwise when'
e they leave on the launcldri' the Alf members are urged 'to at-
morning of April 11. tend this meeting which will
.. cover items of great importance
t This Pen Woman workshop! to all reservists on the Cana'
activity Is not. limited to the Zone.
membership .and hobbyists In;
Sthe arts are cordially invited to The usual refreshments and
join the group. Reservation' food will be served.
may be made -with writers'
chairman, Amy McCormack for
the writers' group, Jeanne
Staffer Beaudry for the /art
workshop, or with Canal Zone LU
s branch president, Patricia Ma- -
loney Markun.
women 40 or Older Have a Loto I
e French Embassy Secretary Compenpationj
Among Guests at Boquete
e Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Maunier A fabulously successful career
Sand daughter Merlan, have re- woman says there are a lot of
turned to the capital after hav- compensations for being 40 or
I ing spent a vacation of three older that she thinks a lot of womr
weeks in the Panamonte Inn. en overlook.
Mr. Maunier is the first Secre-


tary of the French embassy in As an example of wh a t she
Of Rural Arts Panama. means she ists the following:
Sat IJA. Today I Being able to ask a man or a
pe day exhibit of crafts' Other recent guests at the. couple of men in the office to lunch
Serials native to Pana- Panamonte Inn included: Mr. A. ard not be thought to be flirting
ip to-iry in the patio of Fredman of lanama: Lt. and or trying to break up a home. The
;= acr K Instituto Justo Mrs. Edwin Gittleman of the woman of 40 or older who has had
Th' school is locat- Canal Zone; Lt. and Mrs. Robert the good sense to give up kitten-
1 od ediflclo Casino, L. Hoch, USN of Ft. Amador: ish wayr and to leave flirting to
al Avenue becomes Mr. Hiram Overall. of Balboa: l.er younger sisters can enjoy
,isen. IMr. C. Q. Bury, of Balboa: Miss men's company without causing
Carmen Arango, of Panama; raised eyebrows.
Maertlals such as shells, barn- Mrs. Mvritza Dawsch. of Pana-
4acor) and coconut which a- ma; Capt. and Mrs. Robert Ren- The woman of 40 can keep a
on Panama's beaches and niz of Balboa. secret Learning to keep a secret
ld.will be seen 4n the ar- takes a lot of practice, but by 40 a
a display. All visitors will Mrs. Carl Browne To Conduct woman has p acticed so much it
'Wleome'at the exposition Year End College Club Meeting, no trouble at all So friends
8ch1. 11 be open Sunday. Mon- The April meeting of the Ca- know they can tell her whatever
aIy nd Tuesday from 8 a.m. to nal Zone College Club will be they like in confidence without be
i. -', "held at 4:00 p.m.. Monday their .g afraid she wor't be able to
S .-- fourth at the JWB-USO, La Bo- .esist passing on a juicy tidbit.
ca Road, Balboa.
SSch leca Road Balboa. The woman of 40 has quit think-
T'AW .Art Workshop Mrs. Carl J. Browne. president gof otherwomen-particularly
Am Writers' Conference will conduct a business meeting younger women-as rivals. She
I ritqr a .irS artists looking for 'and the nominating committee knows that Yvunger women are
a to "get away from it,will present a slate of officers more eye-appealing and she ac-
a f inG a quia t haven at'for the coming year. "ceptsthat. B*t she knows that she
fisu tiua t art colony and/ has more experience in dealing
W$AAt conference tobeheld on' The Current Events Groupawith people-particularly her own
th lBd Of Taboga on Easter will present Mrs. C. s. McCor- hsbani-anl the younger, more
Island Tabo on twill r-self-centered women won't be able
diday, Tuesday and Wednes- mack, who will speak on "Or- to match he experience for years
S April 11, 12 and 13. manizini A Historical society on, tomatchher. experience for ye
rt are planning to take the Isthmus." :nd years.
meant for sketnhing, oil Mrs. H. A. Starrett and Mrs
and Water color, to take F. H. Irwin, two of the clubs i Never Mind What
h ad B ttge of the three-day most active members, will be
honored 'at this meeting, before The woman of 40 can give the
,-, their departure for the States. le l xu-e, oI us t don't want
"_ All members are urged to at- simple. -xcu-.e, '1 just don't want
ten this--Ii meetn a t th when 'lans leave her cold.
Send this meeting as It is the -he doesn't nave to pretend to like
last business meeting of the football or whatever if she really
Tr year. e sve L. doesn't, because she isn't afraid
STea will be served by Mrs. L. ,l; being lef out of
SM. Brockman and her commit- The wuman of 40 or oler doesn't
k 'tee" have to keep up the etanse of
Mr and Mrs. erg Weh being so popular she neve spends
Mr. and Mrs George welsh an evening alone. Sb an say
SOff For Vacation Tour without shame that she spent the
SMr. and Mrs. George Welsh weekend d getting a good rest, in-
are sailing today aboard the S.S., aced of havingg to pretend that
Cristobal for New York. During she is always on the go,
their vacation, the Welshs plan, The woman of 40 or older can
to visit Florida, Texas, Ohio and wear what she likes simply be-
New Jersey. They plan to return abusee it is becoming to her and
In the Fall. never mind what "they are wear.
ing." Her poise doesn't come from
Amerlean Consu laI Maracalbo the outer layer of covering, but
Entertains At Tivoll comes irom her own sense of worth
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Benot as a person
a ent several days at the Tivoli That's quite a list of compensa.
Hotel In Ancon, Canal Zone. tons it'rbeing no longer young.
W-,.,- -- .While here. they had thetrL Buf any woman who gives the
'."luncheon guest, Mrs. Lfter. F.' .atter a little thought could prob-
-" Balley, of Margarita. Mr. Benet: ably add more The idea is to
.. is the American Consul station- think of the eomnpeations and
-9 a I13 M foarxaf Vnoeseila, forget the diaddrvaataMea.
-


ON HIS WAY OUT?-What could be his replacement is examined
by a broom-toting street cleaner in Paris., rarn.e. A Biii h
businessman. Frank Ely, claims 1'. the world's largest actiurn
cleaner. He wants to "clean yp iurope" %ith such dei sIS.




Tornft asks this

. important beauty question:



Which figure type


47 out of every 100 women are dissatisfied with
the way their bras and girdles fit. To give you
perfect satisfaction, Formfit makes a wide range
of styles and designs for every figure need.

There is no single Girdle or Bra that will slim;
smooth and support all women correctly. That is
why Formfit designs such a wide variety of styles
... to perfecdty fit every figure
type. There's a Life Bra and
Girdle to fit as if custom-made
for you at your favorite store.
Be fitted today. ...


FREI "-yw sFb Type -Wi TY De AbeW 1.i"
This new FomoSt booklet shows how you can de-
tMrmine your fSpre type, and how to make t e
most of it. No cost or obhpaion. Mailed in plafa
*velope. Write to The FormSt Company, Dept.
F54, 400 S. Peoria Seet, CbheCao.


THE PORMFIT COMPANY ExprDopt L Chtoo 7,U.LA.


A. A. SASSO, CIA. LTDA.
Apartado Postl 63 Tel. 2.2267, Pawmas


oound heating time. Cooked, ready
to eat half hams require 14 min-
Ites per pound heating time.
boned rolled hams (usually un-
cooked require approximately 30'
minutes per poured; skinless.'
thankless hams 18-22 minutes per
pound.
Ctontry st'le hams usually are
soaked, in w ter several hours or:
uvernib" tjd then simmered in
water untii tender; remove rr.d,
score and gh-ze.
Simmer boneless smoked shoul-I
del butt in water 45 minutes perl
puund.I
Small canned hams (approxi-
;,atek 6 pounds 20 minutes per
pound. 8.13pour.d canned hams,1
15 minutes per pound.
Ham Glaze' One hour before,
hiam is done, remove from oven,
score and glaze removing rind
if not skinless. Return to oler..'
b1-Iushing with glaze every 20
.iinutes.
How to Scrre Ham: Make diag-
'onal culI 'n inch deep about 114
inches apair Repeat, crossing
inese lines. Insert cloves. Spread
with desired glaze.
EASTEJR. DINNEth: Clear chick-.
n arAd tomato bouillont, crackers,.
ltazed baked ham. chutney.
zhippeJ swaet potatoes, buttered
asparagus, hot rolls, butter or
L.'argarmne. avacado, orange and
watercress salad, French dress-
nr.g, ice cream rabbit molds.
crushed plonIvple sauce. angel
food cake, coffee, tea milk.


RLaTMAISM

never h pa of eumatilm
Arthritis. Neuritis. Lumbago. Sci-
atica, stiff muscles and swollen
joints make you miserable. get
ROMIND from your druggist at
once. ROMIND qulokly brings fan-
tantle relief so you canm eep, work
and live In comfort. Don't suffer
nedloff'. Got ROMLND todaw.


No Vocation This Yi-
Then tie, b WUmetheng to "' '

DOROTH Y CH AS
well known teacher of Tap, Ballet fe oill' II :e
teaching at the BIlbas TMCA *U 0slum ii
o FPARENTS, plan now, to register yWr O lW4 fei .th.
special Summer Course which start Jinu s .'T
Courses will Include t*ap. Balf6, loe, Baby 4C:s",
Women'. lasMes.tunring just for oy.--l 'ars.
For all iormnatIon caD Balboa Styj





FENN oi..' outdoors


-I'


* RICHER

* FINER


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PRODUCT OF. NEW ALAJND


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'C'

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a BE SURE TO

TODAY TO 01


COME

UR


* SUNDAY' BRUNCH DAEF
'from 11:30 in the air-conditionad Balboa
Room. Complimentary cocktail, choice,
of marvellous menu for only $2.25. Ascat
rraga's organ music for dancing untul
2.30 prm. .


C SUNDAY EVENING BUFFEt
from 7 p.m in the patio. Tempting foof,"
wonderful surroundings and gay musir'
by Clarence Martin's Orchestra. '
$3.50 per person
Call Max, 3-1660. for table reservatlonA
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make reservation in time at



PANAMONTE INN-BOQUETE

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LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE AGENTS OR OUR OFFI


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
SStreet No. 13
MORRISON
4th of July Ave. & J 5L
FOTO DOMY
Sin Ar ,omam.n Ave. -d =It.


LOURDES PHARMACY'
1i1 La CaurraseMal
CASA ZALDO .
Ceotral Ave. 41
FARMACIA EL BATURRQ
No.. LoteY ry 'I I


FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Fourth of July Ave.
Agencda Internal. de Publicaciones
45 Cnual Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
rnaguo Lde vre tV Ireet


t~t-fWSR4VICE.,-
,. ... -A IN' pHl 0 Na. 4 .
FARMAtIA EwSADOS UN IS
1. l A '
FARMAC VAN-DER-


________ I I I arr U


ErCl.AL &

FESSIONAL



DAN. tL
AM SUITE 11

INN"e 2-4239.
s.,.. .-.1640.


INSURANCE
CALL


I p .(DAGE
A# K'.-'.e .
Is the aleilc th


iwe mmil sad har."

WRR1OP 6AORS
sn. A. wnd ORILLAC
S (Palmer GradIua


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gang Dental PolycllnIe
C. L F.Abls D.-.S.

* Goesml rdest.
Aolk t 4aA N1 11-
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en Riding el
RISNG SCHOOL
Classes deit E
0279





IkSometimes
Survey Shows

F CGTON, April 2 (UP'
smv today confirmed the
aith-lUors got seasick.
y Medical Corps found
25 per cent of sailors
oer escort squadron
,w-SysI" are seasick.
this type are notorl-
ing seasiclnes and
~uigiC 'S _._l_ nn.


men
id of
ja he
W, "'
o r
we

hod m


FOR SALE
Household


FOR SALE: Friglidoireo -t.,
hooeer top, 60-cycle, $125; In-
noaesrtle maltrom & box prin
$60;, electric e waffl irm wit
grm pitaN, nver used, $22;
motat hanrm $2 eoch.; vwooet
chirn $1 each; two table lampm
$4 "ch. P ne PaemI 3-
51ll.


FOR' SAI:-5 vention6 blinds.
luImJnum with plast tape, for
TW SS36 kouseuo, cgpleot for
d*ownteln, all raw $80. hioe


kek spring and mottre o. M. I
MA., drmosr wIth large mirror,
'het of drowerm. Td. 2-3790.


FOR SALE:- 25-cydo General
EIo-ric washing machine. Will
deliver to you# reld1ene. Seo at
2528-A Cecoli.


S FOR SALl:-Konmore vncvum
cleaner with with attachments
$40; G.I. iron, 1000w., $1;
Oriental ru. 912 $60; Persian
r ,I 4x12 S 0m meh,,a- y t- k
*$ 5; chine loeMt $125; set of
twelve 1847 Rolers Eternally
Yours) $60; st twelve Ryevel
Crown Derby china $100; Zen-
Ith 3-bend radio $60; 127
places of crystal were $250. Via
Aera~astH N, -.25, Paenese,
from mae to 4 p.m.


FOR SALE:- 11- plce Rattan
living, roemm suite; -plece me-
hoeoay dining ream suite; reo-
frigeator. gao stove; mahogany
bedoaream suite. innerspring mat-
tie.". Hoemo No. 7; Apt. IS.
" '4th tar. Dlla Vida.

FOR SALE: a- Soev*-plet ot
tee lvlne resm set and lige
q, m beeo Cleylsn 613.
FOR SALE:-Wven cettan rus
( sx10.4 902),. like ne._.,Uwo
2.19 4, HuIi. 241IMg M


(9-ft. and 6-ft.). AH for
540. # It 6th Ave.. San Fran-
bse. -Plone -4137.


. FOR SALE; I chase, diaOg
rolm able cheap. 46th SI eet
No. 44, Apt. 4.

FOR SALE--Bdmrem set; re-
friwerator, very good condition.
Reasonably priced. First Strvet,
Perolil 7-69. Phone 3-6360.
FOR SALl:-Desk, motel clothes
hamper, child's wordrobe, book-
ses, modern dining room uite,
porclelin kitchen table, maho-g.
'any chest, earved teak chest,
dasseor. Phone Ponema 3-2025.


FOR SALE
Automobiles


FOR SALE
lffiMmeha


I I I


FOR SALE:-2.tene Blue 1952
Pontiac Forder, raedie. Bargln.
See anytime No. 2233 Care St..
2-1317 Balboa.


POR SALKI-. 949 Chevrolt 4-
door. Can I been anytime 5226
Moikon Strt, Diable. Reaon-
ably priced. Geod condition.
FOR SALE; 1952 Plymoutlk
Crenbreok 4-door eddan, ood
condition. Phone Ilbeoa 4227
ofter p.m. wekdys; any timo
on week-nudi. I


FOR SALE:-1951 "Heavy J,"
esanomlcel and clon. 2212-C.
Phone Curundu 4193.


FOR SALE:-1952 BRick Super
Convertiblq, fully equipped plus
new tires, oew plastic top. Like
now. Phone 13-2228.


FOR SALI:-1948 Peckerd 2-
door. Original point, radio, eat-
or, fog light, w/,/w tire like
new, chromium rim, etc. Leav-
ina for States $500. Phone Pan-
ome 3-5161.
FOR. SALE:.- 1954 ls~vrolet
"*l l-i" 4-dear. P/wugHd,
radio, rear spoekot, w/s/w, tint-
d glaes, two-tone. House 782.
1. Teveqilla, Bolboo, 2 1358.


FOR SALE:-1952 Morris Ox-
ford. Rolleble, *asy on gas, new
tire. Heuse $75 Morgen Ave.


FOR SALE:-1942 Ford Sedan.
mother, body excellent, $150.
Phons 2-2914, House 2426.,
Morgan Ave., Balboa.


TO TRADE:-1955 Stude Prm-
Ident Coup*, w/s/w, rdle., etc.
for '51 '53 used car A-1 condi-
ton end coth. Phone 2-1716.
FOR SALE.-Only $475, 1949
Buick Convertible Coupe. Tire
in good condition. Motor excel-
lent. Car runs like e top. See
this by of the seeen at
: SMOOT b NNICUTT. S.A..
C*leun U0._
J.iLWa then veer oldl,
% Jdtemsw : Deluxe
TOnl was hr; 9-cu. ft. G. I.
refrigMtwer. 60-oyele; 4-burner
gap tov; ard ta e.end chain;:
twin bed Hollywood dtyle; Mollea s
wro .isl livia isl!g. aom c.
.fer liuie, :epp.iw *.
ensM, etc.. Cll -051.

FOR SA"E:-1950 Buick four-
door oeden Reedmaster. Clean
car. Phaen 4474 Balboo. 2256.
1. Corr Street.
FOR $ALE: 1941 Studebaker,
3 tir, Ike new,. excellent' motor
$125. halboa 3-4265 after I
p.m.r

Wanted to Buy


FOR SALE.-Studio couch, liv- WILL PAY noemneble price for
ing room set, and end tables. small used plane. Write Box
Leaving cour. Pheo 3.4843. I f9 Aneon, Canal Zone,
l

New Red Cross Assistant


Halsey Klook Takes Over


had nothing to After some 45 months serving Rizs has served as assistant
r. ven the fie- the needs of the armed forces field director at elvoir, Va
Pto, Adm. Horatio in the Atlantic: Area, George L.HFort DIM, N. J., .l Ramey Air
turned green" on Rizo., assistant field director for Force Base, Puert $iico. He serv-
the American Red Cross, relin- ed with the U.S. as an in-
rvey of 700 men quished his Job tile week for re- fantryma dr Worl War
escort squadron assignm t in United Statee I, tnpart In Invason o
easaciness occur- Ros ex s' his apunla- Souther France 4 and the
among youngest tlofr for the on he re- liberation of- Ohe salovakia in
pent less time at ceived both 'rot the men and 1945. He recelvedi h B. A. de-
the nitaq coafmand Taking agree from Muhenbrg College la
was also more over the For Davis office l 1t49.
s sailors Who had Hal ay 3dL. K k who arrived on
from car or air- the Isthn 4 atonth. ijlbek, new asalstant field dl-.
.common a- torfor the Atlatic Area, has
with more Rizoa, ,h coms9t om Easton, served with the American .Red
ce and who Pa., headed.he AtlAntic Area of-Vroei since 1942. fOr two years
other types flee of the ted Crops from Oct ,M the early part of World
S195 to Mrch 1W55. Underthe Wa 4 he served in the Arctic
lshed In e JurisOM(iti of the sfort Davis Aa, with hebuarte in I ce'
medical four- office are all military installa E oak re ted the Red
ent of e teons on theAtlant side.n Iceland
or, o "ot,-j eluding t., Jungle Warfare Sft' Land. (Canada) and
B ndl ald- Training iCenter, Camp PlA, Gem ..i Labrador. During the
l. ed Pt. Olick (UARCARIB School). pa t G a he was assin-
a1s. U. 8. Naval Station at Cooo o- o. aoinVS military Installa-
the mnen lo, Coco Soato (Naval defense toatm to the United States.
never be- housing), C olo o hospital od Sa m : Ate gett ac-
Fort clmated to'hot w"etr at aFort
s that un-I ei V, V where the temperature
peer ventalsla-i tS hI the summer g et to tbe 10 or
first.aa the Canl Zoe 148. the elimate here tis ust fine.
.,the esmtVyW U I pD Tncidentally." h cnt n u e d,
r avy rlron tI "lceland lant so cold its you'd ex-
Ih bgan1. It tery rarely tbelo*
prS on fit"1&w "wreann because wthe Gulf
as s StreamI butdt
tea tod 4- aems o Ume


FOR SALE: Pedireed Toy
pua PTple ribbon strain.
U.K.C. r"kiteMd, Ameltoy (Tov
TMrkar). pto vpeV smelL
JBlke.id white ten trim. Af-
ftioe a4 lymful. Ideal
bO do. 9076, Ninth Stret,
9on. P4m. p 52.


O r ALS ,-Penmo, H. Lubits,
Geuirm, vIIlkt. Jest toned, ea-
cllent condition. Phone Balboa
4227 iatpr 6 p.m.
FOR SAUL-- 4 Ilectric Mule
(Yale) wih station for charging
baltrll. 3qimalm. price. See at
Muaei' In PMM hones2-0550,
2-0551.


JOIN THI TREND towords mod-
emr w JI Ado w several. using
match stiek bamboo draperies
and cstalum.- Cintom-made in
all sin e4 d MP celor for im-
medioteV4 AA11 v dr y. Venetian
blinds,' rendtiHening services.
Free -eh 11 2-3063 or
3-4904. Dftrlluted by Produc-
teo de M Am S.LA., 98 Centrol
Ave, Kdak Ihldlm
and 5- Aw-daes Stere.
FOR a HUeHonoy bees.'Small
aplaet., He MrrinI. House
137 Iab= Pne 6-2S. Call
to see badey.
FOR $SAW i-27" Television set.
outeOl~ eole tove, ironer, au-
tomoaft'"siot. 12-cu. ft. G.E.
rehfrp t (90-pound frees-
or., Q. voeaum cleaner. beau-
tiful -plae Ifving soom set.
Phone $-15 Coca Sollto.
Quretes 30-1 First Street.
FORSALE: Perrots, parrot
&as s s4iewav sead.
UA O TROPICAL PET
SHOP. 49 Via Espels. Phone 3-
5411.
'FOR SALEj-Fn. rotation. 14-
inch, very cheep;- 9-ft. Weat-
lrghouse roefrigeratr; washing
machine, 25 cycle; mehogeny
dining set. 9-place; wicker fur-
nliture; venaeian blinds; small
piano; PMIco redio and resord-o
player. Many other items. All n-
good. condition. Retiring. Phone
.2-2612. 434 .Pat Igllo Jtreet,
Ancen.
THIS IS THE LAST litter of
TOY FOX TERRIER that I'll
have eveileble for several
'Months. -Itler low 9
lutolen new: "AWitFOSTIwI
HILLTOP KENNELS, I miles out
Trans Isthmion Highway to
sign
_N' m


SEORET'S OUT-
tills one are being
Sunnyvale. Calif. 10
the huge glns are.c
in a suicide dive on
so a short barrel w


FOR RENT#
Houses ,
FOR RINTI Secondl fir of
rmedeanc on General Je ,J SMn
Miert Avenue No. 6: FeWrlbed
roor. living room. dining
kitchen, large porch. h
ground floor.


* FOR RLNT:-Small chalet,.
bedroom, living dining r1M,
kitel n. Moderate rent. i qllI
Jose di San Martin Ave. i .
6. downstairs.
FOR RENT: Furnished cipelet
with three bedrooms, two bkl(-
rooms, hot water. Good idetl-
bon. Call 3-0178.


-I ,I I


FOR RENT: Concrete bulie-
Il: 3 bedroom. 3 _aw.i
Prlor, dinini room. big eftId
perch, kitchen. maid's ra id
waushrooms, aoerae, hot w r
coamections, $135. Sonmv
Sabeae. Phone 3-3041. "

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION G.I.! Just brR
modern furished aportmentst,;.,.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wikr.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RINT:-Furnished end up.
furnished 2 and 4-room modeme
apartments. Contact ALHA*-
BRA. APARTMENTS. 10th. 0.,
Phone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom spert-
ment. maid' rol. gereoge. Jlst
built at El Congrojo. 3-2677.

FOR Rl iT:- Cool, hdiemlng.
fuwished epertment: Ibdr om,
bath. living-dinning room, kitch-
en, hot water, belcosy $90. Coell
3-1701.

FOR RENT:-Modem tw-wbod-
room apartment in Belle Vitda,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubleta
phone 3-5336.

FOR RENT: 2-bed om fur-
ailead oi t.,fro-
ter, dove, hot water. din -e
room, etc. Independent entrance.
43rd Street No. 27.

FOR RENT t -Co ea-
pqrtmeatiso p*ersnIM n
b u y Ing furniture. ReaoMeoble
price. First Street, Poeroil 7-69..
Phone 3-6360.


.Mt' 'for 10 yeams, antialr
6 for the Navy at Weatlngb
t. Built for automatic, split
able of downing enemy bornm
a 1 hp. Barrets a not madi
apqpaterSighted ty Is used


Smw-*ome -.. s
Pbqae- Pmeme I- l l
h 7el 1 3 47 ..
WILLIAMS' Santo
atlieborem. Poder eeal


itae. Mod as
mees A


pm *S.la Ce C. le.d.- .


AW ted P n:.




PO.nTION .WAN. p .-.
eowd hemsmkaeeper,q |4 Les0t



FOR
Boatsg& Mre
F AIM.- 12-fow.et 5.
hwrqsp.*ow Johnsee. 1. l:.
'Cad. M pdto 't d
kblp e4 dighy,. _..
&7S Melge Ave.
FOR SAL : I .. d '
U ..wa. 25,---f

Amew. or ceall 2-1
FOR. SALIE--New kem "Yel"
I8', with 25-hp. Johml meter
and tmlle. $850. Cep seen
at oIabe Yacht Club fhre I to
6 p.m.


FOR SALI:-MADCAP: SO-ft.
sipe, gSiley, h ad, 2% bunu..
eb-ircft Club ofr ll Al-


SHOOTINGSTARS





*'


G60fss Bet


.., + By. NEA Se ce .
ftapji Winasee- hardly Io.kw
big liUtgh to bay y pl d y haN.
% profesuh ion the St.
b a's'Pre.Fliht nl team ,O

]ist Bo Wininger; now 32, 5-7
and .165 pounds, .w a sn't named
after a fighting cock for nothing,
Wininger's uncle, R a ymon d.
Daves; raied gamecocks at Azu.
ba, Calif. His best was Boo. AS
a kid, little nephew was al.
ways ,et into fights. Hence
Bozo, quiddy shortend to Bo.


R RUINT. -- F m m.Il .."
.|^&j dat, wB k- Is- *_-. ,t
.e Praroll; Iese 7-39.

w", bath I Im FSon.f todrm
Hue. Fr Noemob
,~ ~ tabE'..Whaa


1id


son, uemor vio apg is ,.



THE HELL-CAT AND


1..


b)ib Lane and Cesar I
Forest Of Brasll's wild Matt
Iano," brt 8tllBman-RE
ard. k LoyeoI and 1
$aeIa drams of a Texas e
tec the Central Theitre


martin .the
r production.
Salaen .tt-ta


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moond Gring,
In or planes
At the plat,
r balancing,


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a4M'~.. ""


aHganme ea"-oselder&'
house well? Oky, write down
A arlnj-t elusive little
home that most have at least 30.
actual count she had 38. There
ternge timer, ventlatltg.
d: two altr edtian, turpce
i erw g a acsauw regf0d
drill, additiOnal cloks, a
bter in thecar. Indians used to be
S mber of slaves. In America the
Si motor. .
*drill.addit ;n 'e *


.7


I' rt- .


OVER PAR -.- With a ball-
studded crow and a golf club
for a scepter, M.lra Corday. Is.
all set f lW e b -Queen t
the 5 Tournament of
golf play in' LAIs.
j, Nv. Apriu

Hall Wi.. in whin h the


-*-tn po-.- to do. ---u symphony orcieiWa.
e Iousedt go to conehts,'
'e the season ll never live long enough to t
Sdo the roles .I'd d ke to 'the way the mus tani
h' e says with a hearty Seo w
'..-qMost sopran seem tom up adace.
have hearty laughs. Tenors, on Mak i tup a dance isn't eafy
the other hsad. aust snicker.) It ta s thi many monthl.:Aa
1 There's one that she per. th I ohiv1, 1o many dances
("Make Up formi few people have seen -a ter r e-P rt tire they've
a Iad of ch Ume ers, bnt OU at arith
*e f irteboke, to \
d te door p4*atoes, mushrooms, rlee and oth DIC'S QsIfI: A drun
Swa -odds and ends. 8he's a soprano asked a leel bartender: "Par.
wh t a-big rag two octaves den me, it uh is ga flor
"as > tbrte. Dl9o, .. .. .. .. .. ..
,, "He diled! Jf u, h, e "Black Mag- '
.- f a_4ag ,elaL reealed. fr o
sbe ,tl an e 4 L 1.. ear.y

Ril 4 __ .9 1.. *S


4li1 ,: -" "THE FORTUNE HUNTER".

i S *o n J with A VAS
^e JOHN DV3S JOAN EVANS


'T E LIMPING MAN"
with LLOYD BRIDGES


"BAD BLONDE"
wnith aBAAX PAYTON


LOLLYY WOOD. .

0-
OLLYWOO'-OEA)-4 Ciose- lagoon. A zew years ago therntion of an aspirational best-seql-
t ad o t. V ran would be no need to explain te er 'The M ag ic of Bbielv
roadway sta r pdea, presence of the octopus he' ing." How ab,ut a Bette Davis
who comes to fowo fr an iust be there 'guarding' thL pearls edition of "Release From Nervous
occasional tim chore, arrived and apdinceq would believe it Tension" an: a ZIa Zsa edition
S.town recent to pearin The Now, to make it acceptable, ot "The Power of Positive Think-
egabond K Afer couple we explain -the octopus was ing?"
ie days hen td to .locate a. scalp planted there by a .white.ma wto
last visit mdrathan a year ago. frighten awAy the natives. Trats' Orson Weiles, who fancies him
The salaon gamateed to grow how much. movies have changed slf a jack oi all theatrical trades,
hair and a now in 1his since World War U." must be gnashing his teeth over
mid seventh, took a number Orchestra Leader bobby Sher-
o' treatments"'. he was unable Fame is a fleeting note: A teen wood's latest recording. 'Brown
to locate the scalp salon untl afde rightt and good for me. 1I' Lyes. Why Are You Blue?"
the other day. was telling nor mother about .
'No wonder I had trouble," he charity fashion show staged on the In a complex blending of soind
epor with a smile. "The. pro- rounds of a big Beverly Hills tape, Bherwood plays 10 musical
petress shut up shop and now estate.. insturments. sings a solo and all
she has a nw business in Bev- "It was a tremendous man. fcur voices of a quartet. The rec.
y Hills. osio,". ahe said. "Someone told .rd will cairy the tagline:
hei bells pmes!" mee it was the home of a man 'Bobby Shorwood and his all.
named Harold Lloyd. Bobby Sherwood Orhestra."
A big movie comeback for Bet. Tell me, mother, who is Har e- TAKES O
te Davis now that she's let her- old LUoydi" Fernanda Lamas, on a sit-down prior to ta
self be Loreled back to Holly.- strike against Latin lover roles, Court at
wood for hb arst movie in three Sometimes stars turn down roles nixed a TV how- "The Car d- worn n b
years? that win Oscars and sometimes hoard Cassaneva,' with thanks.
Uh-hub. 'I Wob't come this dis- studios turn down scripts that
ar.nce from 'Maine to Hollywood g,.rner glory. That's as good a
more than once a year," she told way as any ef saying that 20th
me on the 'Sr'. Walter Raleigh' Century Fox once owned "On
set. But more important: tie Waterfror.t" but decided not
'There aren't many roles that to make it. Columbia will o n I y
are right an good for me. I'l clean up a fortune with the film. FAS T E ST
never ave t bite about acting -
I once had," If Hollywood can rewrite his-
Even telee'f the South Pacific tory, it can rewrite fiction, too.
are goint 'deeumentary" In Hol. MGM's filnr version of 'The
plywood these days. Bar," Richard Harding D avis
Laughs Pi'rdlcer Ben Bogeaus story, stars Jeff Richards.
about his 'Pearl of the South But the character played by Direct Flights in the
Patific": hichards in the picture wasn t new Supr 6 Clippers*
"Irc our stdry an octopus' has to even in the original story. 'rifty
be killed before a fortune in black completely pressured
pearls cap be harvested from a There will be a Liberace edi- omplly and air coiiord
k mm q and air conditioned a-
I" loo am = M Mfor your comfort.
.m


WEEK- END -

RELEASE
" .... 0.60 0.30 --


I

.I

J- |


I E MT AT IT WILDEST !



S.1 FORTUNE


I

I


sHowW AT.N u R SERViCE
CENTER TREATRES TODAY
JDable HBts. 2: 0,:15, 70 .aMOA :W


Ar-Conditiond
M -. 4;39.- 5* J:30


- wcl


SAWs oR IWO
JIM"
Also: -
BACK
STALLION"


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(IBA TO'"S.
ATH Judge John Malshall Harlmn don& ;
king his oath as Assoclate Jut the
Washington. The 55-yeqr-ol"l"'
y Chief Justice Warren. HellPlg '
Marshall. robing rooin attendant.
_____ '___________.^::


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p. r. U .tpr I. I I.
iteMem tnStr4eN4, Tel. 2.0670; CoTanrSele. wBMo r
e! | ., .


S.1


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When only the best will tdo ?
9 I ^ '
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... famed for their ,ctlite le
mpsrj) flavor in the taditiongr mathuIr
Made by Caonds mow beoion wi
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T18 SUNDA? AMbSCAIA


Turgot,


Red


Rhymester


In


Feature


0 r


-o0-


Bradomin Also Starter


In $650 Class C Race;


Empire Honey In Debut


Five Class "C" imported thoroughbreds will
match strides this afternoon in the featured $650 six
and one-half furlong sprint at the Juan Franco race
I track.
Last week Fol was in a run- SECOND RACE
i ing mood and took advantage 1-Lot O'Trouble $18.60, 4.60, 3.00
of a sizzling pace set by Turgot 2-Royal Claim $4.40, 3.00
and Red Rhymester plus a 3-Lord Basur $3.20.
feather of only 105 pounds to First Double: $184.60.
race away to an easy four-length THIRD RACE
victory. 1-Filon $10.60, 4.60, 2.20
Manuel Ycaza will again be in 2-Rabiblanco $5.80, 2.20
the saddle of the four-year-old 3-Dalida P $2.20.
bay son of Iturbide but this time One-Two: $55.00.
he will tote 115 pounds as com- FOURTH RACE
ared to 115 for Turgot and 110 1-0. Wonder $4.40. 2.40, 2.20
r Red Rhymester. 2-Fru Fru $3.20, 2.40
Ruben Vasquez will handle 3-Tampol $3.40.
the reins of Turgot while Bias Quiniela: $9.20.
Aguirre will hustle the Rhymes- FIFTH RACE
ter. Also scheduled to start are l-Yosikito $10.00, 4.00, 2.40
Bradomln, an impressive winner 2-Nacho $3.60, 2.40
last week, and reportedly expen- 3-Golden Bound $2.40 2.40
live newcomer Emnire Honey. SIXTH RACE
Emlpre Honey's handlers 1-Majestic $4.20, 2.20, 2.20
think so much of him that 2-Cruzada $2.20, 2.20
they requested the track's 3--D. Maiden $2.20.
handicapper to start him one SEVENTH RACE
class higher than debutantes" 1l-Espagirico $21.20, 22.20, 22.20
usually do at the local track. 2-Beduino $12.00, 12.00
This move Is aimed at having 3-Welsh Fox $7.00.
the Honey high enouh enough In s Second Double: $49.00.
to qualify for the May 1 $15.000 EIGHTH RACE
aded Pre'-lent of the Ret 1-Paris Midi $6.60. 3.60, 3.60
public Classic. 2-Pincel $3.20, 3.00
Reports indicate that the Ho- 3-Encachada $8.40.
ney has been working :ve!l and Quiniela: $25.80.
orlid make his Inltipl start, e NINTH RACE
lctorious one. Alejandro Ycasa I-R. Signal $14.80. 24.60, 11.00
teta the mount on Ricardo Mi- 2-Barge Ronal $14.20, 7.60
ro's rangy British-bred black 3-Vedette $5.00.
horse One-Two: $229.20.
Guillermo Sanchez will ride TENTH RACE
Bradomin. The latter, despite his -_p. Countess $7 60. 4 00
taMoressive win last week, will R 2-Jaqulmazo $3.00
Off t julvy odds thls time and ELEVENTH FACE
'. aoild not "e overlooked. I-Quematodos $3.00. 2 20
S "'yven ot'er races Pre ILite' 2-Lazy Brook $2.20.
-rf .. .. .roerf.m. TWELFTH RACE
.' yesterday Gerardc Molna's 1-Coral $3.20, 2.40
ccnsqi.tent but underrated five-1 2-Don Ooyo $3.60.
vear-o'd Trish-bred bpy mare I
"i 1Persaln Conntess made It two
iralght feature victnle's when l
te con -d the %750 Class B I r
on fu'lonqe dp '. Lucky trike,
I, 'he Crunteis flashed under
the fl-' h lire a R'nIt'-a-nd- WT a
So*-hp'f st.l- r' Je.-umKpa" n I
with Relpmoago II ftn'shin" W mac a gl
dhird another two-and-onie-half
ilthe further back in third
ffd For Title Today
W againa bad trailer at the FOday
-', llrkb. "---
q" lakemere took the lead soon-
after the start but relinquished Today at 2:00 p.m. at the
it early to Jaqulmazo while Balboa Stadium the Lucky
Persien Countess wms rated third Strikers, first half winners
until two furlongs out where she meet the Womack Distillers,
moved to the pacesetter, took second half winners, is a one
command on the homestretch game "sudden death" playoff
I turn and oraduP'lv drew away in for the Pacific Twilight League
; the hard drive down the stretch s19ee' championship.
]Relamnaqn IT and Vulcaniza-' I efty Webb Hearne will take
do bpdly outrun fn- t" ee-nuqt-i ti- mound for Lucky Strike
tefa t'*'-dist.p"'e rlseA4 immense, with Egnn Teleert behind the
Ksms but much ton IPee. B1rke-, bhat while Lambert Mantovani
mire folded un badlv in the nlst will toe the rubber for Womnek
nu.Mrt"r tn windin last. five! with Bob Glud doing the
legRthe behind Viulenrirdn. i catching.
Persian Countess returned --------- -.
S S7,0 *"" 0'. Th dlavy's best
dividend, however. was Es na-!a nruZ SpoCs
paprico's $21 20 in the r--entih
race. --
S a. who gave Persian Countess P STANDINGS
.-r" -.-" -,-e. -t'e t p rip*'s ton Te!m% W L Pet.
S winners with two victories each. Tulanp .5 1 .633
F makers 2 .Aonn


The dividends:
k FIRST RA'r
I. 1-Foren' $12 60. 4.40
S -...Copadora $96.40, 7 80
F-anglno 6.40.

:. a -Ti
I :l0 Franco Tips


S-Mrianina
Flea
S,-M-le trace
.* ss oen (e)
.. -Kmte Rouge
7. -Qtude Dame II
i; vTMpestad
FT. gjetM


Gaucha
Consentida
Our Fancy
Tilin Tilln
Moonshiner
Nesscllffe
Matruh
Bar One
Begonia
Fol
Takeawyv
Loteria


Juan Franco Graded Entries
P.P. Horse Jockey Wl. COMMENT ODDS
1st Race "I" Impofted 60 Fgs.Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 12:45
First Race of the Double


1-E. Magic
2-Marianina
3-Numbers
4-Alabarda
5-Flambaro
6-T. Collins
7-Gaucha

2nd Race "H"


1-Bull Flea
2-Little Blue
3-Piropo
4-Plola
5-Volador
6-J. de la Cruz
7-Asegurada
8-Consentida
9-S. Velluda


M. Ycaza 107x-Early speed only
J, Bravo 118 -Could score this time
R. Vas. 11, --Seeks repeat triumph
G. Pita 100 -Quits under pressure
E. Orte. 110 -Bad legs hamper
J. Jime. 107x-Has late foot
G. San. 115 -Racing to best'form


15-1
2-1
3-1
5-1
10-1
15-1
3-2


Native 4 PFgs.Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 1:15
Second Race of the Double


F. ose 118 -Usually beats these
A. Verga. 111x-Dangerous contender
L. Tufion 103x-Distance to liking
E. Orte. 108 -Longshot possibility
C. Iglesias 113 -Would pay long odds
A. Gonza. 107x-Must improve more
V. Brown 107x-Returns from layoff
A. Ycaza 113 -In favorite distance
R. las. 118 -Racing to top form


Even
3-1
10-1
10-1
15-1
25-1
10-1
2-1
2-1


3rd Race "I" Imported 6% Fgs.Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 1:45
ONE TWO


1-Legation
2-Cafionazo
3-ForzadO
4-Astoria
5-0. Fancy
6-Pale Face
7-More Fair

3rd Race "G"


G. San. 108 -Early speed only
B. Agui. 110 -Returns from layoff
K. Flores 118 -Returns from sick bay
R. Gomez 108 -Usually quits early
A. Ubidia 108 -Rates good chance
F. Rose 118/-Form indicates
0. de Leon 105x-Brief early speed


10-1
4-1
6-1
3-1
Even
5-1


Native 7 Fgx. Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 2:20
QUINIELA


1-Candelaria J. Bravo
2-T. Tilin Mena R.
3-Coran C. Mendo.
4-White Fleet F. Rose
5-Pregonero R. Guerra
6-Jai Alai E. Orte.
7-(Lady Moon J. Avila
8-(D. Jaime M. Guerre.


113 -Jockey should help
112x -Looked good last week
118 .-Distance handicaps
110 -Ran well last time
115x-Could score at price
108 -Ready for payoff
120 -Ran well in return
108 -Showing Improvement


3-1
2-1
10-1
3-1
10-1
8-1
3-2
3-2


5th Race 2-Year-Old 4% Fg%. "Cotejo de Nacionales"
Purse: $350.00 Pool closes: 2:55


1-Erimax
2-Don Brigido
3-Tingat
4-Moonshiner
5- (Carlota
6-(Loq. Bill


A. Mena 115 -Jachal-Fables
B. Agul. 115 -Tamesls-Stalaban
J. Bravo 115 -Barretin-Gatesaba
R. Vas. 115 -Rumor-My Love
L. Giral. 112 -Tamesls-Petite Miss
M. Ycaza 115 -TamesLs-Olory's Ace


6th Race "F" Imported 6Y Fgs.Purse: $500.00 Pool closes:
First Race of the Double


1-Nesscliffe
2-Greco
3-Explicito
4-R. Emblem
5-S. Spruce
6-Monte Rouge
7-Hurlecano


B. Agui.
G. San.
M. Ycaza
F. Rose
R. Vas.
J. Bravo
Mena R.


116 -Should score off last
118 -Good early speed
107x-Quit badly in last
115 -Tougher competition
112 -Better race this time
113 -Will fight It out
115x-Must go lower


7th Race "F" Imported 6 Fgs. Purse: $500.00 Pool closes:
Second Race of the Double
1-Chingri A., Gonza. 105x-Not in best form
2--Matruh F. Ros6 115 -Hard to beat here
3-Keliphrase G. San. 115 -Dangerous contender
4-Tiger's T. M. Ycaza 107x-Good race last out
5-Clepsydra E. Orte. 103 -Early speed only
6-G. Dame II F. Hidal. 108 -Disappointed in last
7-Amat 0. de Leon 107x-Not with this rider

8th Race "H" Imported 6 Fgs. Purse: $400.00 Pool closes:
QUINIELA


1-Bar One
2-My Dear
3-Charming P.
4-Tempestad
5-Quilacoya
6-Golden Tap
7-C. Prince
8-(Tilama
9- (Nogalino


J. Rodri.
F. Hidal.
A. Gonza.
M. Ycaza
R. Gomez
R. Vas.
C. Igle.
J. Cado.
V. Casti.


118 -Long overdue
112 -Usually fractious
100x-Returns from layoff
103x-Hard to beat now
110 -Not ready yet
110 -Must make move early
103 -Poor recent races
110 -Reportedly ready
112 -Looks good in workouts


9th Race "D" Imported 1-1/8 M. Purse: $600.00 Pool closes:
ONE TWO

1-Dixiprincess G. San. 116 -Has strongest finish
2-Alabatross A. Ycaza 116 -Reportedly topnotcher
3-Lexden F. Hidal. 115 -In better shane now


'nba-inos 2 4 .333 4-Cames K. Flores 115 -In suitable distance
Lo,; Peves 1 4 .250 5-D. Sunset J. Gongo. 108 -Will be close up
T",lsne became rhomnions of 6-Kiosco J. Bravo 113 -Form indicates
ihe Intramural bakpethqll 1ieue 7-Begonia L. Giral. 118 -Should be top contender
by defeLtin7 Los Cubanos 79-61.
Hilton Warren went on a par-
ad- bt s'nrine 41 points to be 10th Race "C" Imported 6 Fgs.Purse: $650.00 Pool closes:
hich pointer
Newtin Buckner had 20 points 1-E. Honey A. Ycaza 115 -Expensive newcomer
or the Josers. p 2-Turgot R. Vas. 115 -Better shape now
3-Fol M. Ycaza 115x-Apparent in-and-outer
STANDINGR 4-R. Rhymester B. Agui. 110 -Folded under pressure
Te, ms W L PeI. 5-Bradomin G. San. 108 -Rates good chance
Tulsa 3 2 .75n -
Coronas 3 3 .500 11th Race "H" Native 4 Fgs.Purse: $275.00 Pool closes:
L & M 3 3 .500 .
Rpnms 2 3 .400 1-Sin Igual J. Avila 116 -Distance to liking
In the Five Footers' League. 2--Que Lindo 14. Hurley 110 -Would pay juicy odds
Coronas was set back by Tulsa 3-Golden Glass R1 Va. 116 -Rates, chance here


24-4.
Charles Welch starred with 12
points.
If the Rams beat Tulsa, the
league will end In a four team
tie for first place.


4-Enriqueta J. PAdilla 112x-Much too slow
5-Takeway J. Bravo 118 -Jockey should help
6-Proton J. RodrL, 118 -Last was revealing
74-Villarreal E. Orte. 103 -Quits early these days
8-El Pasha L. Giral. 115 -Fractious performer


10-1
4-1
Even
2-1
3-2
3-2


3:35

3-2
5-1
3-1
4-1
2-1
2-1
10-1

4:05

15-1
3-2
3-1
2-1
5-1
.3-1
10-1

4:40

3-2
3-1
10-1
2-1
10-1
-1i
5-1
4-1
4-1


xxxx
4-1
10-1
3-1
25-1
2-1
3-2
8-1
10-1


12th Race "F" Native 6 Fgs. Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: xxxx


4
.-.~ .
4~'~*~ ~<


S5 ..


Wm Jethroe. former Brav .. g
mds with Del Crandall d wr t
* at Bradrnlon. Fls. J .hr
I named Rookie of the .y


9 out of
waukee
Jy atar


1-Golden Fan
2-Julie
3-Sixaola
4-Loteria
5-Winsaba
6-Regia
7-Tap Lady


R. Vas.
F. Rose
J. Jime.
M. Ycaza
A. Ycaza
J. Phillips
F. San.


113 -No improvement in last
116 -Shouldn't miss now
107x-Poor recent races
102x-Could go all the way
109 -Rates outside chance
115 -Racing to best form
97x-Not against these


4-1
3-2
15-1
2-1
5-1
3-1
25-1


FLOTA MERCANTE

GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
Accepting General Cargo For:
EAST COAST AND GULF PORTS U.S.AL
Sailings: Every Fifteen Days for:
Houston and New Orleans
Sailings: Ever Ten Days for:
New York Phil delphia Baltimore
(Gulf Vessels eall at VERACRUZ and TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every six weeks)
APPLY:


Wilford & McKay,
Maronle Building. trstobul
TELEPHONES: .-'ISTOBAi Y9 tt


Inc.
C. Z.
11 853


'EL CHARRO' IN ACTION Eliseo (El Charro) Gomez of Mexico is shown executing a perfect
"veronica" in a recent performance n his hom eland. Tomorrow Gomez will compete against
Jesus Gracia of Spain at La Macarena bullring. Each bullfighter will kill two pure-bred Mexi-
can fighting bulls. Admission prices range from $8.00 to $2.00.


Army Team Ekes Out Close Win



In Sixth Annual Balboa Relays


The Sixth Annual Balboa Re-
lays is now past history, but not
a forgotten one. Meeting for the
preliminaries in the afternoon
and finals in the evening, some
200 trackmen, represe n t i n g
teams from the Army, Air Force,
Athletic Club Marine Corps, Pa-,
cific and Atlantic side schools
battled for the team champion-
ship trophy and individual tro-
phies. /
The army team jumped off to
a good start by taking the 120
yd. high hurdles and from that
point on were not threatened un-
til the last three events were
run. In the final totals they
barely edged Balboa High.
Leading the Army men in
points were C. Brown 1st in the
high hurdles, Mongual tied for
1st in the high jump and Baker
1st in the discus. The reminder
of the team showed a balance in
the runnlfig events that kept Ar-
my in the lead. Lt. Krug Ft.
Clayton, coaching the USAR
CARIB team deserves congratu-
lations for his work in taking
men, from different units and
forming them into a team that
had the spirit and willingness of
a school team.
The Albrook Flyers, under the
leadership of Sgt. Guidet, did a
very excellent job, c omi n g
through with three firsts in the
180 yd. low hurdles, 100 yd. dash
and breaking the relays record in
the medley relay, respectively.
They seemed to lack depth in
the running events to take more
than one second place.
Balboa High School did an ex-
cellent job in the running
events, but fell out in the field
events. They were able to score
only three points in the field
events. The 440 yd. relay of
Sutherland, Von Chong, Zumba-
do and Napoleon ran a good race
coming within .08 second from
tieing the relays record. Ray-
bourne, Zumbado, Napol eo n
Rogers battled the Air Force to r
photo finish in the medley rez
lay, being edged out by a hair,
both teams breaking the old rec-.
ord of 3:52.3.
Junior College, with only 8
men, gave tte 1,500 fans a thrill
as they cornered three first
places. Curtis Jefferles, last
years relays champion with a
pole vault record of 11 ft 91/2 in.,
reached his peak in this final
event, reaching the height of 11
ft. 10 in. for a new relays record:
Also scoring first places were
Ray Nickisher in the discuss and
McKeown in the'broad jump.
Cristobal High School, lacking
the power in the field events
and depth in running, came
through with a first in their spe-
cialty, the 880 yd. relay.
The elementary schools added
excitement to the relays. Not to
be outdone by the bigger boys,
the little fellows of Ancon Ele-
mentary School scooted around
the 440 yd. track in the record


breaking time of 57.;, lowering
the old record by 1.8 sec.
The U.S. Marine Corps took a
second in the shot put, but did
nothing in the running events.
The Athletic Club give the fans
a good thrill and scared Army by
taking two firsts and a third
early in the meet.
The impressive opening cere-
mony, with the introduction of
Mr. Donovan, Honorary Referee,
Relays Queen Dixie Humes and
attendant Alma Ellis, got the
meet underway at 7:15 and from
then on the fans had all the ac-
tion a person needs for one night
of entertainment. The action
that took place on the track can
be attested to by the final team
scores: USARCARIB 24, BHS 22,
USAF 20, Junior College 19, Ath-
letic Club 11, CHS 6.
The officials did an excellent
job of handling the meet and
are due special commendations
for their efforts.
120 HH. 1-C. Brown (US-
AR); 2-R. Greene (BHS); 3-
Collins (USAF). Time 16.4.
Shot put: 1-R. Nickisher (JC);
2-2-Harms (USMC); 3-Fluel-
len (USAF). Time: 48 4".
Mile: 1-A. Belizaire (AC); 2-
E. O'Connell (BAA); 3-Mack
(USAR). Time: 4:53.2.
High jump: 1-N. Gibson (AC),
Mangual (USAR); 3-Mantovani
(BHS). Time 5'10."
100 yd.: 1-Tarvis (USAF); 2-
Napoleon (BHS); 3-Mowatt (A
C). Time: 10.4.
Discuss: 1-Baker (USAR); 2
-Fluellen (USAF); 3-Nickisher
(JC). Time 135'8."
Broad jump: 1-McKeown
(JC); 2-Hake (USAR); 3-Ray-
bourne (BHS). Time: 21'7.2."
L. H. 180 yd.: 1-Guidet (US-
AF); 2-Orvis (JC); 3-Greene
(BHS). Tme: 21.0.
440 yd. 1--Sutherland, Zum-
bado Von Chong, Napoleon
(BHS); 2-Brown, Gedman,
Hake, Johnson (USAR); 3-
Smith S., Smith E., Lowe, Perez
(CHS). Time: 46.3.
Medley: 1-McNeely, Travis,
Guidet, Smith (USAF); 2-Ray-
bourne, Zumbado, Napoleon,
Rogers (BHS); 3-Belizaire. La-
cey, Lashley, McArthur (AC).
Time: 3:50.0.
Pole: 1-Jefferies (JC); 2-
Studebaker (USAR). Time 11'10"
new record.
880 yd. relay: 1-S. Smith, E.
Smith, Lowe, Perez (CHS); 2-
Sutherland, Von Chong, Zumba-
do, Fogel (BHS); 3-Douglas,
Brown, Pointdexter, Mangual
(USAR). Time: 1:37.3.
Mile relay: 1-Stevens, Perez,
Scott, Raybourne (BHS); 2-
Burns, McNeely, Ross, Smith
(USAF); 3-Cousens, Aikens,
Wittman, Curtis (USAR). Time:
13:46.9.


ELEMENTARY RESULTS


440 yd. relay
1-Fabrega, Hurton, Camp,
Perez (Ancon); 2-Tonon, Jack--
son. Parmon, Boswell (Baboa);


3-Schwarzrack, Wold, Rathga-
ber, Marquard (Balboa). Time:
:57.2 record.
7th Grade 440 yd. relay
1-Mendenhall, Pedd i c o r d,
Ruiz, Stabler (Balboa); 2-Ca-
baza, Tompkins, Newhard, WU-
moth (Cristobal); 2-Til 11 ,
Chassis, Payne. Torres (Balboa).
Time: :53.7.
8th Grade 440 yd. relay
I-Barker, Kirkland. Legassie,
Nash (Balboa); 2-Bland, Fa-
vorite, Santos, French (Cristo-
bal); 3-O'Sullivan, Chanis, Re-
villa, Leves (Balboa), Time:
:51.0.
7th Grade, 100 yd. dash
1-Peddicord (B); 2-Slabler
(B); 3-Cabaza (C). Time: :12.2.
8th Grade, 100 yd. dash
1-French (C) ; 2-Nash (B);
3-Barker (B). Time: 11.0.


M. S.


I,


Grapefruit

League


Aat San Antonio, Tetxa
Chicago 501 504 100-16 16 3
San Antonio
(Tex.) 014 001 121-10 14 i
Inner, Kaiter (8) and Chit.
Locke, Schwelman (5)4 Evan (a)
and Gaspar. WP Minner. L
- Locke. HR Fondy 2, Pisoni
3,. Tappe, Sauer.
At Montgomery Ala.
Baltimore 010 100 201-5 9 .
Pittsbur? n 000 10 010-3 1 0
SRogovin and MOnS. Bowman
Friend (5), Grunwald () and
Atwell. LP -Bowman. RR
Stevens, Majias.
At Birmingham, Als. .
N. York (A) 600 010 040- 1U 0
Birmingham
(Sou) 000 010 000--1 7I
Grim and Berberet. Grsaso,
Beardalee (1), Orielly (6), Mc..
Mahan (8), Davis (9) and Nee-
man, Thacker (8). LP -GOrauoo.
HR McDougald. Mantle.

At Dallas, Texas
Cleveland 103 000 111-7 10 1
N. York (N) 040 000 000-412 8
Wynn, Score (6) and Hegan.
Gomez. Grissom (8) Glel (9)
and Westrum. WP Score. LP
- Gomez. HR Kiner.
At Columbia, 8, C. (7 inniai,
rain)
Washington 003 000 0-3 9 1
Cincinnati 020 001 0-34 5 1
McDermott and Oldis. Minar-
cin and Bailey.


ENCANTO
TODAY! .35 & .20
Robert Mitchum, nt
"TRACK OF THE CAT"
in -
CINEMASCOPE!
Plus: Gary Cooper
Barbara Stanwyck, In
BLOWINGG WILD"
'-
IDEAL- Today. 25 & .1
Ricardo MontalbAn, en
"SARACEN BLADE"
JohnnyW lV er s.n
"NGLE A aAt


KUNGSHOLM"


Newest of modern cruise liners. M.S. "KUNGSHOLM"
is air-conditioned throughout, ven to Individual eoo-
rol of both temperature and air circulation Inl abins.
'very cabin is outside.


SAILS FROM BALBOA APRIL 10TH

-TO-

NEW YORK, ARRIVING APRIL 15TH


Minimum Rates $275.0C


Take a delightful cruise to New York aboard the hluxurt-
oua KUNGSHOLM. AU cabins have privat* bath. or
shower. Enjoy broad decks, pacipus d:inql and o .the.
public rooms. Cuisine and service In the wedish A-
merican Line tradition.
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS


C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc.,
Fenton Building,
Cristobal


C. B. Fenton & Co., c.,
113 Terminal Bualding,
Balboa


FLOTA MERCANTE


GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.

MS. "CIUDAD DE CALl"

WEST COAST SERVICE
Next Sailing to U. S. West Coast Ports,
April 7, 1955


M/V "' JDAD DE OUTO"'
Arriving from UNITED STATES and CENTRAL
AMERICAN WEST COAST PORTS at BALBOA
on APRIL 8, 1955 and sailing for BUENAVEN.
TURA, PACIFIC COLOMBIA and ECUADOREANS
PORTS.

ACCEPTING GENERAL CARO
REFRIGERATED SPACE AVAILABLE
APPLY:

WILFORD & MdKAYnc.

Masonic Building, Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 253M
OMEN i


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SIDAT. A1'3 13


MEen As A WOL,


Williams Drives Red Sox Nt


0-

est Interviews On Case

ly Waiters, Boat Builders
S0 -


By HARRY GRAYSON
SARAAOTA Fla. (NEA) -
tew Englands multiple baseball
printers recall numerous bizarre
spring training trips.
Th ere was, for example, the
spring of 105, when a faded
Babe Ruth was vice-president, as.
distant manager and star of the
Braves in nearby Bradentop.
Two years ago,, the' Iraves
weren't quite sure aust where they
Were going-to Milwaukee or Bos-
n. Amid all the confusion, Dom
DiMaggio, suffering from eye
trouble, walked out on Lou Bou-
t'reau ind the Red Sox' youth
movement.
But any of the 15 writers cover
ng the Bo'sox will testify that
here never was a crazy mixed
p srtin* lie this one, when Ted
Williams became even more im-
ortant as an absentee than he
as'has th? major leagues' last
400 -Aitter/.
Western Union ,operators tell
you that more than a half-millior
words have been written about
Williams notobeing among those
present.
Newsreel cameramen join e d
basebal- writers camping on the
steps of Sarasota's John Rin ling
Hotel, waiting for the Great M a
to s5ho'ip swinging bats. One
um report followed another out
Isla Morada, the Williams fish.
g rqeteat Uin the Keys, 75 miles
uth of Miami.
WILA- MS w WAS REPORTED
n his way four or five times, al-
though Joe Cronin would have
ld anybody that he 4had not
card itrnT his cantanker ou s
cnarge inee Feb. 25, Wheh Wil.
iams promised to let the genial
mnapager know his status i1 a
Wvek. William? was said to be do-
lngr road worn and swinging /bats
hle waIting-for lawyers to cut
p-the family' swag.
Writers who drove to Isa Mora
fat and were fortunate enough to
watch Williaasi between fish I n g
exqrsions got no-'more than 'I.
on't know 1 4ell you I don't
kow out oi-he most controver-
saL.ball apfayer in history. Ter-


zible Ted meant it, too, for there
were hundredO of thousands of dol-
lars involved in his separate
maintenance debate with his Wife,
Doris.
Near the. .lse of the Sarasota
stay, iton writer decided that
the Mwest Williams story was
being handled badly, elected to
oriveihe 500 miles to Isla Morada
rnd ee for himself
THIS WrITER WENT to the
restaurant where Williams dined.
found that while the Thumper was
not doing road work or swinging
bats, he had cut down on fried
shrimp and was limiting himself
to one loaf of garlic bread a set-
tiihe writer located the Williams
abode, which turned out to be
considerably more than a fishing
shack, found a man named Hicks
who built his boat. The house was
boarded up. the boat in the yard.
Because he is well acquainted
with the unpredictable Williams
the writer should have known bet-
ter, but felt that he had the story
of the training season. There was
no place for Williams to go with-
(,ut his boat but Sarasota, he fig-
ured, so away went that story to
the writer's Boston morning news-
paper.
LATE THAT SAME night, in
Montreal with the hockey Bruins,
the sports editor of the same or.
Canization's afternoon newspaper
decided to get something definite
on Williams. So he put in an e-
mergency telephone call to Isla
Morada and had state police round
'p the world's greatest fisherman.
After being told what Williams
thought of a guy who would yank
him out of the sack at such an
hour, the sports editor was inform-
cd that there was as yet no deci-
sion in his marital mixup.
So the morning paper had Ted
in Sarasota, the afternoon on Isa
Morada, and Pinky Higgins, the
new head man, wondered w h at
managing the Rex Sox would be
like with the Great Man.
Five hundred miles away, Ted
Williams was'driving Pinky Hig-
gins nuts.


Sby


1 O WILLIAMS

1" MIAMI B*ACH. The principal difference between Casey
4tesngel and Branch Rickey, in the use o1 words, is that the latter
seafts Sgl h. Half the time you. simply can't understand what
4tengel say". In Rickey's case, the problem is one of meaning.
Even i rare Instances when he. forgets himself and com-
sits a simple declarative statement, Rickey makes quick atone-
ment by spreading contradictory confusion.
He's iln his early 70s now, arid his five-year contract with the
Pittsburqh .Pirates ends in November. "I'm going to quit base-
i$all then," he told a group of newsmen. Typically, he later told
another grbup that he wasn't going to quit. "I'll even work for
the Pirate for nothing," he said.
Whitther the Pirates will want him back, even for nothing,
ik a matter the calendar and John Galbreath, the president, will
take care oY, Rickey has been a spectacular flop in the Steel
City. No gen raltmanager ever spent more money and had less
to show or v in the records, qr at the gate. ..
e. It's popu rly estimated that Rickey has spent close to
,2.000.00 and accumulated a club indebtedness of $1,400,000,
hough it may Ne doubted that such estimates are highly popu-
lar with the P1ittsburjgh stockholders.
Rickey spent $500,000 for bonus players-untried kids out
of college and hjgh school-the first year he was in charge. He
raid he needed five years to build a championship contender.
his Is the fifth year. In toe four preceding years he finished
1, 8, 8, 8. Last year the Pir tes lost 101 games and finished 44
out of first place. At thai, this was 4n improvement over the
fear before, when they lost 104 and trailed by 55.
On Sniort Rations
Galbreath and his associates finally had to pull back. They
put Rickey on short rations. Just how short, wasn't made public.
If he has to operate on what the Pirates make as a baseball
Attraction, there isn't going to be much left for gold Cadillacs,
or even buBpen catchers. ,
Rickey sold Ralph Kiner and Danny O'Connell to ease cur-
rent fiscal tensions, and subsequently peddled the New Orleans
farm franchise for $250,000. Necessity, of course, has forced him
entirely out.of the bonus market.
' There are unconfirmed reports he voluntarily slashed his
salary in half, and invested $200,000 of the $1,000,000 he got for
his Brooklyn holdings in Pittsburgh stock. In this connection,
tou are. tola.d:
"Rickey wants to put Branch Jr. in the front office. That's
what he means when he says he'll work for nothing. And, as
d stockholder, he probably figures he'll get a more attentive
audience"'
tickey -t aware he is on the spot.
It took him six years to make a winner of the St. Louis
(ards after he introduced the farm system. The cost, however,
tesn't a tenth of what he's spent in Pittsburgh where, percent-
agewise, he's worse off than he was before he started
** Rickey got a jump on the field with the farm system, just
as he did when he broke the color line after switching to Brook-
tLn. Beating the other, fellows to the punch has been the secret
Of Rickey'a winning formula.
In due time, of course, the other fellows catch up with him.
The farm system is standard equipment now and the majors
teem with godd Negro ballplayers. The records show that when
everything is even Rickey is just another operator. He has to
have something extra going for him to win-like the farm sys-
tem and first crack at the good Negro material.

Owns 610 Players
I remember Rickey, when he managed the Cards. He was
never esteemed as a sound, or "practical" baseball man. Sup-
l he St too many theories. It always seemed to me
ickey tried to make baseball a much more imposing and com-
plex pr9poetion than it is, as if to justify (or apologize for)
.cnno with it. He does have a brilliant, engaging mind,
yoU know .
He 'apem to be a composite of Henry Ward Beecher, Phin-
.M T. Bar-uri, William Jennings Bryan and an old model Shake-
SpeareiA tim.,.-Wth such a Dickensian assortment striving for
a solo re it isn't surprising that none manages to come through
p a recognizable, credible personality.
Taking cognizance of criticism because of his failure, Rickey
'minded an interviewer that he is no baseball god, and added,
i.odest4l, "l never pretend to be." Apropos of his position, he
,hougt it Aduld be noted, that inasmuch as "Cicero had his
Catalin andfaLicoln had 'his Valandtgham," it was only natural
hat the an ordinary individual, would have a few detractors.
)a4t4Y adm~.d he had spent large sums of money, but
.i only .tiw toill tell how mpch of.it, if any, wa misspent.
P 'leas r.Maember the Pfrates own contracts of 610 players,"
This OIrodpted a weary Pittsburgh writer to comment:
-Wel. It seems strong we can't even get nine who can
play ball."
Latares by Rickey ire a set feature of the training camp
E mnL .1m first lecture to the Pirates this spring was on
R' ~ l .. ... "


MAN WHO WASN'T THERE


By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: With a runner on
first and one out, the batter lifts
a high pop fly which the short-
stop goes back for. It is a tough
chance, so the umpires does not
declare it an infield fly. But the
batter thinks it is and heads
straight for the dugout. Fielder
drops the ball then fires to first
The runner held his base and
the first baseman tags him, then
steps on the bag. What happens
here? Morris Lewin.
Answer: It Is a double play
- as long as the first sacker tags
the runner before stepping on
the bag. If he did the reverse,
only the batter would have been
out.
Q. A. ground ball between first
an second hits the umpire and
then hits the runner. No play
Is made on the ball. What's the
decision here? Bob Brewer.
A. Runner is automatically out
when the ball hits him because
umpire is considered part of
playing field. Ball hitting him
did not bother the play.


HIGH PRICED
NEW YORK (NEA) The
Yankees have the highest box
seat admission price in the
American League -.$3.15. Kan-
Ssas City is next with $3.00.



They'll Never Stop Old Doc



While Moore, Maxim Walk


By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK, (NEA)- This was
back in January and Charley
Johnston and Jack Kearns were
sitting at a table in a Broadway
restaurant.
At the bar a fellow moanied.
'They are not," he shuddered
"cooking up another Mo o r e-
-+I in -aii- ae UhIL?' w


Yaxim match, are tmheyl.
Truman Gibson, the Interna- w
fonal Boxinj, Club's Chicago big-
wig, looked at the to managers
and laughed.
"'Whenever you see those two ., -
sitting down. anything can hap- Bobo Olson J oeyyMaximn
pen, gentlemen. Right now, I'd
say, they are busy cutting up close road work in courtroom corridors,
to a million dollars." Ihere isn't a middleweight around
The first development out of who can make money for Sid
Wi.s meeting takes place in San iaherty's 1cm-pound e king.e
Francrisco, Apr. 12. when Bobo So, Flahert, has his sights set
Olson, middleweight champion n a shot at Moore, probably in
steps into the ring to try his luck a New York ball park in June.
against Joey Maxim, the former That one wwuld draw a fortune.
light-heavyweight champion who First, Flaherty has to find out-
is Kearns' only visible means of ina way where his man cannot
support. cet hurt badly -if Bobo can han-
That is, unless you look closely, die the bigger guys. Thus Kearns'
Then you see a calendar for the tiger, whose punches never ac-
rext set of big middleweight and omplished anything more than
lihght-heavyweight bo u t s- and blackening his wife's eye.
they all come out as nothing more An Olson victory would put
or less than a benefit for Kearns. him in line for the Moore shot.
And they could realize that rul-Archie, supposedly paired with
lion Gibson talked about. Nino Valdes in a match to be pro-
To begin with, Olson, the home moted by Kearns at Las Vegas
town hero, and Maxim figure to in May, wouid be ready for Olson
draw handsomely. An appealing in June or July if nothing hap-
pairing, it should serve as a good pens to him with Valdes. A Mar-
ine on Olsonr Fchance to lift the cano shot for the ancient and
175-pound title from venerable Ihonorable St. Louis man is as
Aichie Moore. probable as Kearns forgetting an
With Joey Giardello doing his :ngle.

IV' I IArl IF ROOKIS.. No. 10


Kearns, you see-and the more
that is seen of this fantastic old
guy, the more yotu believe any
thing is possible-has his hand in
everybody's pocket.


At that New York meting with
Jouhnston, Moore's manager, he
iepraser.ted' Flaherty. How'd he
J.et there? Simple. It was Kearns
\ ho diig up Al Naiman of Cleve-
1. nd and his $25,000 for a
Hiocky C'astellani-Olson title match
which was the Hawaiian-Portu.
''.ese Swede s easiest touch since
becoming champ.
Endeared by Flaherty because
of it-and always considered a
partner of sorts in Moore's man-
alsemernt-Kearns is the perfect
,gent to arrange a Moore-Olson
tiff. For his double in lining up
this attractive engagement- in
which both sides would pay him
- Jack undoubtedly would re-
quire a part of the promotional
profits, too.
Still the master maneuverer in
his 7X's, the man who made Jack
bempsey is a little too quick for
the average bloke in boxing to-
day.
What do you think will happen
if Maxim heats Olson?
Batten down your town, men!
it would mean believe it or not,
another Miore-Maxim fight for
the light-heavyweight title.
For, as Jack Kearns says, "af-
ter all, we didn't fight in Seattle
yet. Or Argentina, neither."


I-v


DOWN, BUT SAFE-.Brooklyn's Jackie Robinson slides across the plate after safely stealing in
exhibition game against White Sox. Batter Roy Campanella went sprawling as did Chisox' catcher
Clint Courtney to give play a bowling alley effect. Ump John Stevens keeps feet to flash safe sign.


WIDE OPEN--Jack Dittmer, Milwaukee secondbemor
inx to snare it with open mouth or glove as White Sox' Jim Rivera belywi ops ar sec
during exhibition game at Bradenton.-


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:TfILL
"'*S
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crewmen brave the cold, anow and aching muscle in first "
season on Thames Tideway. (NEA)



TROPHIES
mercury I

AWARDS ___ ___
^ B ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ .^ f ,, _
,^,^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _^ 4


z Ct4 49t54

(s (is 41 'm A -


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Let no man take this blond asunder
it's the one the whole world Ilke.
The ideal blend for LUCLKY STIWO.1
ia wt they're milder... *nd no *&merl


BUCKY STRIKE

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NO .CS- .. versltf
NO SLACKERS-Oxford University
outing of


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THE SUNDA AM ICA


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acfic1 Twilp Title


PIayoff


ClubProgram n Panama



|-S Club Leaders Get'Awards Of Gold'


WINNERS OF 4-S CLUBS PAY A CALL on Panama's President Ricardo Arias Espinosa. Shown left to right are Modesto Mojica,
Carmen Quiroz, the President, Jose Lasso, Abelardo Ball and Gladys Arangd.
The recognition program for
the National 4-S winners held in
Panama March 15, 16 and 17 was
another step forward in the
young life of the Panamanian
Extension Service. This program,
sponsored by Panama Rotary
Club, recognized the fine work
of four 4-S Club members who
were selected from the more
than 1500 club members in the
Republic.
The National winners, Jose
Lasso of El Higo, and Germnm
Quiroz of Rio Hato, achievement
winners, and Abelardo Bal of
Nati and Gladys Aranda of Ja-
qutdto, leadership winners, were
honored with a special Rotary
program on March 17. At this
program each of the Club mem-
ers received an engraved "a-
ward of Gold" certificate in
A. honor of Rotary's Golden Anni-
versary. Also, each of the girls
was given a sewing machine and


each of the boys was presented
with 50 four-week old chicks
and some poultry feed.
The crowded three-day pro-
gram for the club members in-
cluded visits to the Presidencia,
the Ministry of Agriculture, the
General Assembly. 014 Panama,
the National Abattoir, the Mu-
seum and the locks of the Ca-
nal.
The winners were presented
with certificates of honor on
their visit to the Ministry of A-
griculture.
The program also recognized
the fine work that the adult lo-
cal leaders contribute to the 4-S
program. Two leaders were
chosen to represent the local
leaders of the various commu-
nity clubs of the Republic. They
were Modesto Mojica of La Co-
lorada and Sra. Ramona de Mi-
randa of Dolega.
Organized 4-S Club work/ di-
rected by the Panamanian Ex-
tension Service (Serviclo de Pi-
vulgaci6n Agricola) and their
advisors, the Arkansas Agricul-
tural Mission, began in Panama
a little over two years ago. It is
an organization of clubs for boys
and girls between the ages of
10-20 and teaches the children
through the system of "learning
by doing."
Gladys Aranda, 18, has been
president of her club at Jaquito
for two years and is carrying
four projects. They are: sewing,
cooking, swine and ducki. She
now has seven animals in her
swine project and 10 duqks in
the 'uck project. She has ;made
some 15 articles of clothing and
prepared a number of foods in
the cooking project. She in also
making a recipe book of the
dishes that she prepares.
Carmen Quiros, 13, of Rio Ha-
to has three projects. They are:
poultry, swine' and sewing. She
has one O.I.C. brood sow and
has raised and sold a litter of 8
pigs. She has sold enough eggs
from her poultry project to buy
all of her poultry and swine
feed. She has made a number
of articles in sewing and assists
other members of the club with
their projects.
Jose Lasso, 14, of El Higo has
projects of swine and gardening.
He has one brood sow and sow and five
pigs. In his garden project he
grew 14 different vegetables.
The garden, 854 sq. meters, pro-
vided a good portion of the fam-
ily food supply. He practiced
continual planting, having veg-
etables most of the growing sea-
son. He saved his own seed
using them for replanting.
. Abelardo Bal, 12, of N a t & is
president of his club. His proj-I
ects are swine, poultry and a
calf, One needs only to see his
projects to realize his interest
and the excellent care that he
gives his animals. He serves as
junior advisor to the members
of his club and makes regular
visits to their projects.



t


PRESIDENT OF HER CLUB at/Jaquito, Gladys Aranda,
shown working on one of her four projects.


ABELARDO BALL of Nata stands proudly beside two of the pigs which
are part of his swine and poultry project.


18, 1


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Read s5tOy on page 8

Two Medal OfHonor Winners


Work Side By Sde At A ,- dor


MEDAL OF HONOR WINNERS, Maj. Ernest Childers (center) and lit Lt. Stanley T. Adams
(right), Commanding Officpr and Executive Officer respectively of the 7440th Army Unit, Fort
Amador, conduct an inspection of field equipment at the unit. Te< nit is probably the only
one in the Army having Medal of Honor winners as commandingotf6fett',eoxecutive officer.
Without doubt a situation un-
iarallelled in modern Army his-
tory was created Friday when SECOND ANNUAL
Major Ernest Childres took over
as commanding officer of Hq. M-G-M WORLD-WIDE
Det. 7440th AU, Fort Amador;
Childers, winner of the Medal
of Honor, joined 1st Lt. Stan- FILM FESTIVAL
ley T. Adams, winner of the
Medal of Honor, to give the 7 DAYS! 7 GREAT R i AES1
company two officers, both of DAYS7 REAT RELEASES!
whom have won this highest
decoration for valor. N -, 7 7 1


Oddly enough, both officers
won the Medal of Honor in in-
fantry combat of strikingly sim-
ilar nature. Although Childers'
lieroic action occurred in Italy
during World War II and Ad-
ams' eight years later in Korea,
the circumstances surrounding
the two deeds were closely alike.
The citations commended both
me nfor their inspiration to
comrades and enlisted men un-
der their immediate command
stressing such outstanding 'qual-
ities as leadership, Initiative,
calmness under fire, Incredible
courage and devotion to duty.


>BELLA VISTA TheaterK


TODAY 0 'thl DAYI
PRICES: .75 & .40- Shows: 1:00, 2:40, 4:45, 6:55, 9:30 p.m.
Academy Agard Winner
Grace Kelly
w with -
STEWART GRANGER
PAUL DOUGLAS


Children' citation came for ac-
tion at Olivete, Italy, September
22, 1943 and reads in part: "Al-
though Lt. Childers (then 2nd
Lt.) had just suffered a frac-
tured instep he, with eight en-
listed men, advanced up a hill
toward enemy machine-gun
nests...Lt. Childers ordered a
base of fire laid across the field
so that he could advance. When TOMC
fired upon by two snipers from a THE TOP MUSICAL SP
nearby house he killed both of
s them. He moved behind the ma- DEEP IN MY HE
chine-gun nests and killed all I M
occupants of the nearer one. He
continued toward the second one
and threw rocks into it. When m m -
,, the two occupants raised up he
1 shot one of them...Lt. Childers T
' continued his advance toward a m i i
house further up the hill and, T
, single-handed, captured an ene-
my mortar observer." I Sh
Shows*
Showing the same type of 12:37, 141, 3:30, 0
leadership and raw courage, the 5:19, 7:08, 9:00 6
action of Lt. Adams, (then Sfc.)
at Sesimi-ni, Korea, Feb. 4, 1951
was cited in these words: "...
Sgt. Adams' platoon, holding an N T R A L
outpost some 200 yards ahead of
his company, came under a de-
termined attack by an estimated 7 ___ i
250 enemy troops...Observing MI
approximately 150 hostile troops
silhouetted against the skyline
advancing against his platoon,
Sgt. Adams leaped to his feet, *
Surged his men to fix bayonets,
a and, with thirteen members of Bi
the platoon, charged the hostile
force with indomitable courage IR
..Within 50 yards of the ene- I
my. Sgt. Adams was knocked to | WD Dfl
the ground when pierced In the InU
by an enemy bulet. He jump- m
S e to his feet and, ignoring the I Df
wound, continued on to close M UllHIII I
with the enemy when he was
knocked down four times from
the concussion of grenades which
had bounced off his body. After
nearly an hour of vicious action,
Sgt. Adams and his comrades
routed the fanatical foe, killed
over 50 and forced the remain-
der to withdraw..."


-In the most exotic adventure
in the jungles of
Colombial

"GREEN

FIRE "
In CINEMASCOPE!
)RROW
ECTACLE OF THE YEAR I
RT with JOSE FERRER
MERLE OBERON





)AY, .:,,:I

0.30 1:10, 3:05, 5:0,
6:5, 9:00 pp.



L U X


.2. -


Li -.


fOIM IlE O NTO IS from one of the Instrutors, Phoebe Harris, i'iGladys Aranda
.. .j~ma~u


THIS GAL FROM RO ATO is Carmen Qulftrwho has sold
enough es mm r poultry project to buy i of her poultry
and swine fe. shown wearing one ol hr own creations,
/ uwn by hand.


7.e


1 Childers was aslged to the l*
Caribbean Command in June
19"3. He came here from Fort
Ord, California where he served n_
as CO, H Co. 53rd Field Artl-
Jery SCOO I M M IMMM


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TWELVE-YEAR OLD


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*0e


AN Easter gift (or a child
doesn't have to be alive to be
lively. Here's an example: It's a
pull-toy for tots that the whole
family can have fun making. It's
made of a piece of wood and
some cardboard as follows:
Select a piece of clear woqd.
preferably soft wood, about %"
thick, 4" wide by 8" long, for a-
base. Sandpaper it smooth.
Next, cut out the mother hen
and three baby ciocks (shown at
right) from aldboard. These
may also be carved from soft
if you prefer.) Allow
ficient "tab" at bottom for in-
ion Into slits in base. .Add
fe tures; color appropriately on
both sides.
S Cut slits in base for figures
- and glue In place.
t Wheels may be cut from heavy
t cardboard or tiprovised from
buttons, pieces of wood, toy
m wheels, etc. Fasten to base with
screws or nails with fiat heads.
q Attach a pulistring at base.
L Figures may be enlarged to
scale, if you prefer. This means,
of course, that you will need a
proportionately larger base to
accommodate them.
Riddl
YourWhy is a se
0 rse f friend likete
letter P ?
d aq P1
,GO list of select-. IL 'Ai.ld at 1
-# far V,8 //- 6 t"*


F you know such expressions
as "putting on the dpg" and
"bats in the. belfry," then the
following "creature" quotes
should not buffaloo you. Just re-
place the word "creature" in
each sentea:e by th- appropriate
name of the creature suggested.
Five out, of 'even is par.
1. Now that. he is bankrupt, he
has gone to the features
2. In the --afteroon he some-
times tak a creature nap.
3. Things look bright when the
creature hangs high.........
4. He was so hungry that he
creatured down his s&hdwich.
3. The sparring mate took it
on the chin so often he became a
creature for punishment.
6. Omission of the letter S in
"cosmic" makes a creature of a
difference.
7. His story was that he Walk-
ed into an open door when he
got the creature under his eye.
a noN
*L "auq-Mp -uo3infI *9 "Pg poJto
0*0ooQ -g *w *"o( :e .it&V.


City Slicker?
HOW many of the following
cities can you name?
L From the Eiffel Tower you'd
look dowi on --.
2. From the Umpire State Build-
ing you'd- look down on --.
3. From Sugar Loaf mountain
.the South American city you'd.
-see would be --.
*. The Hawaiian city below Dia-
mond Head is .
9. From the Statue of Freedom
you'd see -.
"*a "uo',nou naT.
InInloa *O0-unaf :sOp oJAU
'Jo *o A LO" *q4Vd .I ;MeAyV


PATCH.
WORK

POSER
G t ANDMA
wants new o
quilt with s
Master motiV, t
You can lp her
work w tl e th
color coiabiaw-
tio OQgada
would Itl to-e up
just three 0olo0
sad would nIc Wto
avoid putteg tiAe
same color I
a a y adjoeining
spaces.
Reomegmiw, you
are, to use only
three colors, no
two qpaoes that
touch are to bear
the "ame color.
Moosm 0y thrw.e
color yob wiah.
lt yu .do hot
have color ng
materials handy,
try usalg sy--


CR YPTOCRAX
RACK the epda and "restore
Sthe puan linse to, sam using
quip. Quips have, been ended
by substitUtsng other letters for
the eriginVa ones-the aame let-
ter wherever It appears. If the
letter A, for -intanee, is substi-
tuted for by the letter X, an X
will appear wherever an A ap-


Cats of
W HAT color
kitten do you
prefer T Orange,
green, purple?
Ordinarily, kit -
tens don't come
in these new car


Another Color


pear In t origin quip. solu- colors, of course,
tion is mainly a matter of trial but' here's a type
and er or deduction based on of tabby that
sentence structure, Word strue-does. It's a ne
ture, etc. y o u can make
Thisilsntiay'rbquip; yourself.
A backwoodsan, on his first A heavyweight
visit to t w'big city, as fasoci- stocking 1s' best
nated by the aphalt streets. for the body. Cut
Stuffing his heel bn the hard off foot section
pavement, he was heard to re- and set it aside.
mark: i Turn upper
stockAg s section
'SXP B JNV'K CRNEM.vside out.' Sew
"SXRR, B V'K *ORNHX bottom Closd. Again turn, it Inside out (so that
seam will be hidden). Stitch corners of opposite end
'XiR QTL OCBROBV5 N to resemble ears. Tuck sides to shape face as sug-
gested in drawing. Add felt eyes, nose, etc.
JK 5 AXL X KAX Stuff with cotton, kapok, sawdust or other ma-
terial.
MLTIV'(F KTT ONLVXO Cut'foot section into strips for a braided tall.
Sm Miniature kittens stuffed with sawdust or bran
AwLO MT IRlTS, NVZA' t" make attractive pin-cushions. Bean-bags may be
made sitnllarly from stockings, of course.


HINT: Since the farmer is
Sspealing,, it. is 1gical to ua-
*ums that one of the -Ingle-let-
ter words to the crypt is an I.
SIt ia. Tletletter B is snbstitUted
for I throughout. Can you take
it from there ?
.t*O qu *,punoweJ6 U '846141ma 1, U1nilnq Jo;.
tume; *UIq1q ,.W T1 194- seW



MTR. obimw o
AI rew th1 '
pictutv of his jun-
gle ftrild, Mr.
Rhino, and he
claims that if
you add all of
the single num- A
bet r rpetly 1
you will have, a 5 "
Sres.ult, the
ea- w 'ight of
the ainW41.

each figure indl-
vidually.. lixea
d niaesl ae up-

lefore you begin, take a guess
at the RPino's weight; record it
somewhere and see how close
you are to the right answer.
ppnnod eJ"o q
-A3xrs pmw pfjpunq z1I sIJAsNV


Low Overhead Involved


IGHT boys agree to buy a tent. Two of them And
that they are unable to pay, so each of the
others has to pay$4 more than he has expected to
pay. What, la the cost of the tent?
This sounds awfully simple, but can beCome s.mn-
ply awful If you don't p bout solving it correctly.
JO v 9o 64) Wmnfbe I* pwooljaUl la *,i 0 9o f0no
-* ill f usqi :isona lin 0in1 o ji o ilqpa-ouo Uwns ljow
g gmult w65 U e H I5 a)) J1o5d *A.3 xO e o t ewy


Give Your Tongue a Swift-Kick
REPEAT the following aloud several times, as
rapidly as possible:
Calvin clapped as Clara kicked the cockroach.


It's Your Move


(guiz ( 0osswoBD W ~ith WVisdom fro the Iible


By Eugene Shefer
HORIZONTAL
1-Supreme deity.
4-Courageous.
9-Whom did Abraham lay upon
the altar for a sacrifice? (Gen.
22:9)
14-Land-measure.
15-Auriculate.
16-Division of an extended poem.
17-Plasure.
19-Cross.
21-Bone.
22-March date.
23-Gull-like bird.
24-Anecdotes.
25-Apportion.
27-Oppratic solo.
28-Flower stalk.
29-Aim.
30-Japanese sash.
31-Tibetad priest-
33-The rain nourished it (Isa.
44:14)
34-Immense.
36-What shall God do toward
the righteous and the wicked?
(EccL 3:17)
29-Symbol for tellurium.
40-Italian coin.
41--Orderly.
43-Half an em.
44-Indians.
46-Engine.
48-riar's title.
49-Cereal rains.
51-Lair
52-Countryestate.
53-What e was taen by Ha-
zael, ng of Syria (2 Ki.
12:17)
5-Lit t W
5--Narrow waterway.
0o-It -uded the wise mn (Met.

-Hiwa.


63-Beatify.
66-What sort of trees did Hiram
send to David for his house
wood? (; Sam. 8:11)
68-Constellation.
70-Ark's builder (var.)
71-Redacts.
72-French security.
73-Obtain.
VERTICAL
1-His children built Dibon and
other cities 2-Metalliferous rock.
3-She enticed end betrayed
Samso (Judg. 16:18)
4-Generate.
5-College cheers.
6-Aptitude.
7-Odin's brother.
8-Place of battle between Israel
and the bosts of Og (Num.
21"33)
9-Sacred picture.
10-Mournful
11-Indefinite article.
12-Expiate.
13-AddPl' father (Luke 3:28)
18-HeathU god.
20-Spo6en.
23-Trim.
24-Joseph and his brethren
mourned for Jacob at this
tbhrehlgor (GeA. L0:10)
2 I 8 tcontestant.
27,-Abrba's name before God
changed It (Gen. 17:5)
30-Peddl.
32-.. Wuy open.

where Isaac dwelt (Gen.
38-Qrowlns out.
31mg ~ W a e (Gen. 34:1)


50-African tree. 5S-Those tin favor of.
52--CeatrIx -Lon.g narrow opening.
83'Before meal prayer. fgnlor separating see
8-Whe the woman with a from cotton.
liAr sirit Pe 1 Sam. -Nverhes
$5-Jnterprtion of the name 67-Prfi : double.
cape. ,Now. -I .;. -,.,-


W HITE makes Black a gift of
a checker: then another;
then two more, leaving himself
but one-still enough with which
to win. It takes seven moves.
Can you, plot the strategy?
White moves up the board.
*-L1 *=1-I *'A 0 a-99 *u 016
*1tMAl9g W RV M '9H-Is 3ti& ''i-9T-
~at "Ti't-se-tO *81A *'aS-O llama
'*l-LI X1131 'ZZ9-K *II1M I l oftt


&
'4,'...-.


.1


'e4I



-04
-

.


.


, 4


- rC' o.


-- "_.".',






. ... )


BOW-WOW BOW-Three leading ladies of New York City opera hold three hopefuls
auditioning for debuts in a music drama. Wilma Spence (left) holds a black Pekin-
gese, Frances Bible (center) another Pekingese and Dolores Mari a Yorkshire terrier.

,


, SPRING TONIC-At Springfield, Vt.. Harry Baldwin (left) and Ralph Coombs look
i,, over the day's run of sap as. maple syrup season flows along in New England area.


k.- '


Lester sits quietly begid


* Gomez before taking off on
-' "r .. o". ,.,-


SOME dogs can't stand even
an automobile ride and
some humans won't board an
airplane for a trip, but Lester,
the 12-year-old pet of George
Gomez of Casa Grande, Ariz.,
looks down her nose at them.
Lester likes to fly. She is the
constant companion of her
master, who runs an air serv-
ice throughout Arizona, Cali-
fornia and New Mexico. Les-
ter used to whimper when
her master went on trips so
he took her along. That was
nine years and a good many
hundreds of miles ago. Be-
fore takeoff,. she curls up in
the back seat and sleeps most
of the time the plane is air-
borne. Only an occasional
snore from Lester mars her
decorum aloft. On the ground,,
Lester is a favorite with air
crews and passengers alike.
"A fellow couldn't ask for a
more gracious passenger," is
trip the way her knaster puts it.

5' ^-," '. '
,.. Z .,-4.


be asleep now except for cameraman.


.'-~, ~
.;-S .-'.,.
A
L~ L


ROUNDUP, EASTERN STYLE-Just like in a western scene, these six Jersey pure blood
yearling bulls are tied to the hitching post, only this time it's a railing at New York's
Idlewild airport. The bulls are en route to Bangelore, India, as part of Marshall plan.


GARDEN GIRL-MarjjArnold pikks herself a bouqtiet of
colorful stocks in Phoenixc, Ariz., garden before entering
them in flower show. She should be in a show herself.


WAITING IN THE WINGS-Although winter is still holding forth at Wannsee Lake, in
Germany, fashion designer Heinz Destergaard (in beach chair) decided to get a bet-
ter look at his latest creations for summer. Number at left is black cotton trimmed
with white collar. Ensemble at the right is of white and red cotton satin, linen jacket,



^ ^.M a


*5S


jtr legs It for the f where she knews chew will soon be srved.


CHOW'S O --RedCroes worker Mrs.' PI GWhilrd feeds
Charlene Klette at an emergency shelter ir cinnati in
the aftermath. of' the flood that covered four takes.
-. Wars ?MtrM DSImt .


THREE'S THE WHOLE CROW'-This looks like an ordinary election scene, but it isn't.
Mrs. Lona Ault (left) and Mrs. Dean Giglio are election clerks and Mr. diglio the
Judge of elections in Hoopeston, Ill. They are also ALL of the voters. In an election to
anMex a strip of land, they are the only ones who have the right to vote for measure ,


'A- '..


',ResHng comfortably in back seat, Lester would
% ." .. -. .


SAIR DOG


14


il`


ii
^


RI i:.4


i.

























































Boquete's Easter Lilies

Motif For 'Easter' Batea


(See Interior Visit Pages 6 & 7)


. -,I .-


7ZJSUN0A4Y
American

Supplement
A"NAM IUN A, AI I .- .


.,I ~


'I
S f


i:


b















PREr -il.'T" EiE.. WERt8 REBiUKICE for Ad-
miral Carney Weanezla.i. p.ilnts up the terrible
burden the President is carrying right now.
He must make sometime this year two momentous
decisions both probably more important than Pres-
ident Truman's decision to fight in Korea.
And he must make them under. severe pressure from
factions from both political parties and from our al-
lies.
One is whether to defend Quemoy and Matsu is-
lands off Red China. The other is whether to 'go into
a top-level conference with the Russians after the
disclosures of the Yalta conference.
The mild rebuke to Admiral Carney who predicted
a Red attack on Matsu next month indicates the
President is no longer willing to tolerate pressure from
professional military men, and that he is alarmed at
pressure from politicians that takes the form of spe-
culation about the chances of war.
However, the President's remarks did clarify the
situation on both of the big decisions he must make.
It seems surer than ever that the United States will
defend Quemoy and Matsu if the Chinese Reds make
it plan that they intend to take Formosa bylorce.
And Mr. Eisenhower left no doubt about his opposi-
tion to an early high-level conference with the Rus-
sians. He will only consider such a conference after
long and careful preparaton by the Foreign Ministers.
preparation that come pretty close to bringing a-
greement on the German and Austrian problems.
This will be a blow to the British and French. They
are Inclined to want to go into the top-level confer-
ence with not ing settled in advance.
0.-
The Communists in Germany are finding that two
can play at pinching games.
The East German Reds suddenly increased the toll
on truck traffic from West Germany across the Soviet
tone to West Berlin from 35 to $70 per truck.
The Reds said the increase was to pay for damage
to the roads. But it was obviously a political move a-
Sgainst West Berlin, in retaliation for ratification of
the Paris arms treaties by West Germany. -
Trucks haul about 40 per cent of West Berlin's food
'rom West Germany.
The Red move violates the agreement that ended
S" the famous Berlin blockade and airlift.
But this time, the West Germans are in position to
r'ealiate strongly without American help. West Ger-
nany's economy is healthy. And Red East Germany
is in a weak position. It desperately needs West Ger-
man hard coal and many other products.
The West Germans are threatening to shut off these
supplies unless the Reds drop the new truck tolls
quickly.
On the face of it, the truck toll rise looks like the
vtupidest kind of political pressure by the Reds. It
seems pretty sure to cause popular anger not only in
West Berlin but throughout West Germany, And it
Is likely to strengthen the hands of Chancellor Aden-
eucr.
-- o -----
One of the most powerful publishers of our times
died Thursday... after making certain that his in-
fluence would extend beyond the graye.
Col. Robert McCormick, the colorful publisher of the
Chicago Tribune, died at the' age of 74, after a two-
year struggle against a combination of diseases.
An associate reveals that before his death he had
Made careful plans for the future management of the
widespread interests.
McCormick left no children. But a spokesman says
he made plans to make sure the Tribune and his other
SInterests will continue under his type of management.
'Details will be revealed after the funeral tomorrow.
McCormick's fellow-publishers in Chicago often dis-.
agreed with him sharply in editorials. But -publisher
Marshall Field of the Chicago Sun-Times commented:
"Colonel McCormick was a great publisher and a great
'gentleman."
SMcCormick's death came a little more than 24 hours
after the death of another powerful, publisher, Jo-
seph Pulitzer of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
President Eisenhower paid tribute' to both.
Said the President, "although frequently on oppo-
site sides of public issues, both were staunch cham-
pions of a free press."
Religious sect rebels apparently are tightening
", their lines around the capital city of Saigon in free
Indochina.
The rebels already have established a virtual econ-
emic blockade against the pro-American regime. The
. religious Hoa Hao sect has cut off the rice paddies to
'the south. And the ,former river pirates who make up
Sthe 'Bl h Xuyen sect have seized Saigon's slaughter-
houses. "


Now it -is reported that the Hoa Hao religious sect
is marching 16-hundred marching men up from the
:south to reinforce Binh Xuyen troops already en-
camoed In the suburbs.
Communists are not involved in the uprising. But
they undoubtedly plan to make political hay out of it.
Two Southern Bell Telephone strikers have been in-
dicted for attempted murder.
J. T. Becker and A. A. Neely were indicted by an
,Atlanta Grand Jury on charges they shot and wound-
ed a non-striker. Both men denied the charge.
In the Louisville and Nashville railroad strike,
hiome-made bombs shattered the homes of two non-
striking employes in Birmingham, Ala. No one was
burt.
The yhite House says President iFsenhower is very
mnveh concerned about the three-week old ranroad
strike. But it adds he has "no intention of interven-
El',."
SSome 35-thousand :CIO rubber-Wokers la 19 plants
of the United States Rubber Company walked out to-
;day after their contract expired. Spokesmen for both
ilompanv and union in New York say contract talks
fll contknve,


Tl h-

*MIIh


-Week


a;- -


personnel this coming year. The pay hike began April o -
1, when $600,000 a month will be added to military Young featherweight Gil Cadilli has put another
payrolls. crimp into the comeback hopes of former feather-
Ike approved the new military pay bill which gives weight champion Willie Pep. Cadilli won a split decl-
a total nay boost of 3745,000.000 a year to military per- sion from Pep Wednesday night at Parks Air Force
sonnel throughout the world. Base in California.
o .. Pep bled from the right brow from the fifth round
A wounded American crewmember of the fishing on. Willie made an all-out, bid for a knockout with
boat Arctic Maid was being treated at Gorgas Hospital combination punches in the late rounds. But he could
after a bullet from an Ecuadorean patrol launch tore nbt do it, and Cadilli was unmarked at the finish.
through his things. Cadilli kept moving in all through the fight and .lad
Pep in trouble in the fourth, eighth and ninth rednds.
William Peck. 42-year-old chief engineer, was In -:. o -
casts up to his hip at Gorgas Hospital, and according The latest boxing ratings by Ring. Magazine show
to one doctor's diagnosis, may not be able to walk for former welterweight champion Kid Gavilan's "come-
fishing about 20 miles off the Ecuadorean island of back" is going in reverse.
four months. His ship was fired upon when they were GavllAn, who lost the title to Johnny Saxton last
Santa Clara. As soon as he is able to move, Peck' Will October, was ranked fourth last month. Since then,
be evacuated to his home In Seattle, Washington. Be- Gavilnm was beaten by Bobby Dykes and he now ranks
sides Ecuador, nerf iad Chile have been claiming 200- eight in the 147-pound division.
mile territorial limit. It was originally reported Peck's Carmen BasUilo is ,the number one contender with
leg had been amputated. Vice Martidez and Tony De Marco following in that
o order.
For the first time in 15 years, the Zone popula- The heavyweight rankings show Niflo Vald6s, Don
tion has taken a sharp dip, and dropped below the Cockell and Bob Baker ranked one-two-three behind
40,08 mark recorded in previous years. The latest Rocky Marciano. Joey .Maim is rted the top threat
census reveals the number of residents, excluding t oArchte Moore's light heavyweight crown, with Har-
military personnel to be 38,953. 'old Johnso_ second and Fd Patterson third.-In the
o ---- champion aobo Ion's nd ewejt realm,0 Joel Giar-
Although PanamA reported an all-tie Ngh thIa. dello is IrkWed as number, .t cAonder, followed* by
tourist season, the number of dollars spent by sight- Charley Humez and R y Cstla..
seers seemed less than in years gone by. Young DbhilIo Lol is, rated t i nat to light-
Tourist agents and hotel owners were pleased {to weight champ.JInvny C00iibvy Ralph Dupas
report more visitors to qur shores, but less pending. 'and; Fral ke fat. CstMAon San Saddler's mig-
o gest threat in the feathertelsht rank Is Teddy "Red-
Something new has been added to what you can top" Davis. with Percy Bassett second and Rav Fame-
get on credit these days. Pan-Amerlcan Airways has chon third. Among bantamweights, Rat6n Macias is
inaugurated a revolutionary "Fly Now, Pay Later number one contender behind chamolon Robert Coben.
Plan" which will be available to residents of PanamA Mario D'Agata is second and Willie Toweel Is third.
and the Canal Zone. Pascual PFrez rules the flyweights with his contend-
Negotiations will be handled with the Chase Man- era in order Dai Dower, Leo Espinosa and Yoshio
bhattan Bank. .. ta.


P ~- a-r .. -S ,- e ..a .. ______________


Review Of


* EX-PRSWBDENT. 1 languishXd in t CA wAFORMeR M, ION seenms headed-dow-hi ..
cel Modelo today whtitle pgaie whofrI ke -while a young lighter I the same divisloh has
serve a six-year, eight-month sentence for comnplicity -lF~rerigtweiht .h upward.P D a ri'o of
in the Jan. 2 assass atlon of his predecessor, Presi- Fom l ih eight ,rchampton oaedy Depacoof
dent Jose Antoni Rem6n, was still not settled. bs Wo a o t de on over iex en
Tne National Assembly, sitting In judgement over tbe MN oow ArenwPork Mond ay^night.o Judges at
the former Prdent, convicted uado of being New York Arenawarded the decision to De Mr-
accessory to the assassination of President, Remon*by co by slight margins- the referee called It a dr w.
confessed slayer Rub6n 0. Mir6 and handed down the The ...y Otmne..r champ says he could have
sentence In a historic all night session which endi esldy wan But B s sa he thought he had won...
Gulado, who was First Vice President In the A yubg lightweight on the way up Its Ralph Dupas,
Rem6n administration, was also ordered to pay the ho won an unanimous decision over Bo y
costs of the trial. It was estimated that tiis will Bickle of 'Tropeka, Kansas. Dupas fighting before a
run_ nto something like $19M,.A home-town crowd at New Orleans had little trdu-
Gulzado, who still maintained his innocence when wblean d staggered ickle several times. Now Duas
he was notified of his sentence and convictiOn, was wants a re-match with Frankie Ryff of New Yor-k.
originally sentenced to teti years imprisonment as pro- Ryff decisioned Dupas at Brooklyn last September.
viod WI law, butt the Assemblymen reduced the sen- -- 0
tnce by one-third. after taking Into consideration cer- Former middleweiht champion ugar Ray Robin-
tain "extenuating circumstances," such 'as his not -son hit the come^ck trail In Cincinnati with an un-
being a habitual criminal. impressive split decision over Johnny Lombardo.
0- There were no knockdowns and Robinson show-
Nr sooner had the smoke from seven-day Guizado ed only brief flashes of his former speed and
trial cleared, backstage political maneuvering start- punching power. Lombardo forced the fighting In
ed to take shape in the form of a campaign to have the early rounds, but Robinson rallied in the late
President Ricardo Arias, who succeeded to the presi- stages to gainthe split verdict.
dency following Guizado's arrest and impeachment, In his dressing room, Robinson admitted his timing
run the government with aid of former members of was off and adled he would like two or three more
the Renovador (Reiorm) Party which dissolved and fights in which to regain it. "If I haven't got it then,"
joined with four others to form the National Patriotic said Robinson, "I'll quit."
Coalition,-
Some sectors seem to be of the opinion that Manager Casey Stengel of the New York Yankees
Dickle, as President Arias is affectionately known, Monday apologized for a squabble with a news photo-
should have at least one member of the Renovador grapher... and the photographer has dropped his
faction in the cabinet and should appoint other charges against Stengel.
Renovadores to key Jobs In the administration. The'apology is in the form of a letter delivered to
Renovdos t key obs in the admintratonphotographer Branan Sanders at his newspaper (The
decision on wh will get the $100,000 reward f.und "Independent") in St. Peterburg, Florida. Sanders had
for information leading to the arrest of President Re- charged that Stengel kicked him in the leg and swore
for information leading to the arrest oeex ee ten- at him. Stengel was hailed into court and had to pos;
n6n's assassin is expected some time next week, when oond on charges of assault -and use of foul language.
a commission appointed by law meets to review the But in a le ter Monday, the Yankee manager said
events leading up to the arrest of Rub6n Mird, who he was sorry the rhubarb developed, and said he
later confessed that he did the slaying. hopes the matter can be cleared up.
Some members of the local Spanish-speaking press Sanders and his managing editor nave accepted the
are of the opinion that young Panamanian politico letter as an -apology.
Alejandro Cuellar has first claim on the reward money They are dropping the charges.
($50,000 contributed by the government and $50,000 Mng-1iS k -
raised through public donations) because he singled Manager Eddie Stanky is calling this St. Louis Car-
out Mir6 when he was arrested on Jan. 3. dinal outfield "potentially the best I've ever seen."
So h Stanky says "In a couple of years they may be
The annual exodus of Panamanians to their na- r e minding St Louls fans of the Muslal-Moore-
tive towns in the interior of the Republic got off to Slaughter combination that was the best in the Na-
straggly start Friday as. preparations were being tional League."
made to observe Holy Week. By mid-week It is ex- The new Cardinal outfield has Wally Moon in left,
pected that the highways leading to the interior Bill Virdon in center and Rip Repulski in right.-Moon
will be teeming with vehicles until the exodus into first base. Stanky says "With Moon, Vir4on,
reaches its peak Thursday night. shifted from center to left when Stan Musial moved
S Repulski and third baseman Ken Boyer in the lineup
Residents of Balboa and parents of Balboa school- you've got to say our farm system is really paying off.'"
children were disheartened this week with the an- Another optimistic manager is Charley Dressen of
nouncement from Washigton that Albrook Air Force Washington. Dressen's high hopes are pinned on vet-
Base would continue its flying operations despite their eran catcher Bruce Edwards. Dressen says Edwards
objections aimed at insuring the safety of children will be used for catching and not just pinch hitting
attending school in the area. as some sources thought. The Washington skipper
says "From what Edwards has shown me, I think
Seybold, who was testifying before the House Mer- he can still catch in the majors."
chant Marine and Fisheries Committee, was notified The 31-year-old Edwards agrees. The former
by the Defense Department that the cost for the Brooklyn receiver says "I feel I can handle the
change-over would be "prohibitive," but that maximum job and I think I can hit big league pitching."
precautions would be taken. A husky right-hander in the New York Giant- camp
Seybold had written the Defense Dept. suggesting has manager Leo'Durocher wearing a big grin. Jim
consideration be given to using Albrook for aviation Hearn is showing signs of h1s 1951 form when he won
schooling and repairs and transferring operations to 17 games. He dropped to an eight-and-eight record
another base. las.- season but Durocher says "Hearn is determin-
So ed now. Jim had trouble with his change-up the other
Easter vacation for several thousand Canal Zone day and after pitching six innings he reported to the
kids began tomorrow. Vacationing youngsters will bullpen for more work.
be free from the three "R's" until April 11 in all As for Hearn, he says "I wasn't winning with my
the U.S. schools. Latin American schools down the own style so I just had to listen. I'm sure glad I did."
school term and will reopen early in July with It's a different story with Cleveland. The Indian's
their new term. big three Bob Lemon, Mike Garcia and Earl Wynn
o are getting pounded hard. Garcia has been touch-
A new pay hike for the armed forces will mean that ed 'for 16 runs in 17 innings. Lemon has given up -12
$7.200.000 a year will be distributed here to military runs in 15 innings.














































DAM BATTLEFIELD-Here Is the area of the upper Colorado
River basin over which is being fought the "battle of the'dams."
,One of the two proposed water storage dams involved is at Echo
Park, Colo., three miles east of the Utah line. The other is at
Glen Canyon, northern Arizona, IS miles upstream from Lee
Ferry. Eisenhower administration program for 1955 calls for an
Initial $5 million appropriation to begin work if Congress .okay
:the projects." But anti-dam people are fighting hard to squelch the
idea. Most opposition comes from downstream Colorado River
water users of Arizona and California.


sI sMUiu 1 7 I 4 I-
EUROPE ARMS-Newschart shows graphically the rapid growth
of the 14 NATO countries' armed forces since its inception in 1949.
Their forces, then only four million, -have grown to seven million.


1-Ship's
tiller
5-Western
U. S. plant
10-Ill-use
15---Lot
19-On
shielded
side
20-Prevent
21-A kind of
xylophone
22-Like
wings
$3-Fluid
rock
24-Stone
coffin
26-Hindu
garment
27-Liqueur
29-Central
American
tree
0--Outbreak
32-Layer of
Iris
a2-Tolerate
85-Rely
36-Coast
89-Revive
41-Frigid
43-Metrical
line
47-GiOtto
49-Plaything
50-Sheep-
eating
parrot
51-Refasten
62-Avouch
63-Central
American
tree
55-Little
57-Boss
58-Through
59-Black
60-Balloon
basket


HORIZONTAL
61-East 99--Split
Indian pulse
palm 100-Wing of
83-Jot house
64-Record 101-Honorary
66-Of a' commis-
luminous asion
stellar 103-Large
patch in bird
heavens 104-A con-
69-One stellatien
skipping 105-Depart.
about meant in
71-River in Colombia
Russia 107-Each
73-One 108-Commune
allowing in Italy
discount 110-Small
15-Spar leaf
,. for below
extending calyx
sail 112-Part of
76-Of layers feather
79-Appor- 114-Without
tioner teeth
81-Domain 118-Lubricate
84-Product 119-Mineral
Ubf showing
Malaya treelike
85-Gem markings
8T-Denary 123--Moham- *
88-Vehicle medan
90-Short Judge
connect. 124-Piercing
ingpipa 127-March
91-Heron- date
like 128-Passage
bird 129-Insertion
93-Pertain. 130-Slight
ing to a burn
tablet 131-tLow tide
of stone 132-Love to
95-Food excess
starch 133-Having
96-Hindu thin,
god sharp tone
97-Ingredi-. 134-Chemical
ent of compound
many 135-High-
oils flavored


1-Poly-
nesian
pine
2-Dash
3-Son of
Jacob
4--Estimator
5-Social
division
6-Embodi-
ment
7-Bare
8-Part of
circle
9-Bravely
10-Pale
11-Bleat
12-Spur
13-Tartly
14-Follow
15-Strong.
hold
16-Moun-
tains in
Turkes-
tan
17-Root
of the
eddo
1S-Eire
25-A drama
28-Cease.
lessly
31-Setting
for
jewels
33-Wild
plum
34-Parlia-
. ment
36-Shaft of
feather
37-Shelter.
38-Upset-
ting
40-Expiator
42-Murderer
44-Delaying
45-Dressing
46--Shrub


VERTICAL
48-Beak
50-Constitu-
ent of
feathers
51-Refund
54-Japanese
festival
55-Talk
56-Muscular
twitching
59-Muse of
lyric
poetry
60-A kind
of
neivure
or vein
62-Aside-
65-Age
67-Base
68-River
in
Texas
70-Before
72-811ght
error
74-Nullify
TO-Short
stalk
77-Leg
bone
78-Buddhist


95-Long
cut
96-Dis-
joining
98-Haunt
100-A silicate
of
beryllium
and
aluminum
102-Burst
104-Hydro-
carbon
from
pine
tar
105-Charac-
teristic
of
mammals
106-Requite
109-Swine-
**like
animal
111-Full of
*roots
113r-Inflame
114-Plant
modified
by
environ-
ment


pillar 115-Base-
80-Kind of board
moss decora-
82-Bar for tion
raising 116-Prepare-
weight for
83-Pithy publl-
86-Mother cationr
of 117-Celtic
Castor language
and 119-TForce
Pollux 120-Thought
B9-Steal 121-Side
92-Kind 122-Dis-
of cover
gypsum 125-Furnished
94-Young 126-It is
sheep (poetic)


WALKING UMBRELLA-A Cleveland, Ohio, haberdasbpr i't
being swamped with orders for thIfshat, but he says they're mov-
ing .Opened, the "asubrella" hat has a wingspread of 26 inches
and s adjustable hat band that fits over the forehead or crown of
the hit. The haberdasher Insists that it is more than a novelty,
aayieg it is ideal for sBrlng, golfing and baseball bleachers. Model-
ing the hat Is a Cleveland reporter.


CRYPTOQUIPS
EWBK NYPPEYKUCKY OAPMKC CPMB TD QUBD JDNP-
XYUNVWLUA KYYPYO WB TWPXYUNVWLUA JVKQL.





For The Best In Fotos & Feature.





It's The Sunday American


p~I


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNED A.ND FUBLISHEO BY ThE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.
rouNDED aY NELSON ROUNlEVfLL IN 192i
HAMMODIO ARIAS, EDITOR
57. H STREET P 0. JOX 134. PANAMA. R. or P.
TELEPHONE PANAMA-NO 2-0740 (5- LINES)
CABLE ADDREtS PANAMREICAN. PANAMA
COLON OFFICE, 12.179 CENTRAL AVENUE BETWEEN 12TH AND 1TiTM STREET
FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVES- JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC
345 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. (17) N. Y.
LOCAL BY MAIl
ER MONTH. IN ADVANCE S 1.70 $ 2.5
OR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE 8.80 13.0
OR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE________________ 18.50 24.0


r '~-


A-p~~


L
0
0
0


. .

I


TRANSPARENT ADVANTAGES-An eyeful in or out of the
hammock is Joan Brown, who is testing a new plastic at Cypress
Gardens, Fla. The transparent hammock is only 10/1000 of an
inch thick, yet it's strong enough to hold both Joan and Betty
Bland, who looks good just standing there. Best thing about the
hammock is that Joan can see everybody on the beach-and
everybody can see her. ...


WHEN OLD FRIENDS MEET-From out of the past come two
famous figures of America's Wild 'West, only this time they're in
West Germany, serving together with the 4th Infantry Division ina
Frankfurt. On the left is Cpl. Billy the Kid Roberts (that's his
legal name), and on the right is Pvt. Jesse Jame.., Both are related
to their respective namesakes, and both are expert marksro.


Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
ate No. 578, published today.
Amswer for Sunday, Feb. 20, Cryptoqlp: FIN
PROOFREADER SLOWED DOWN BY MANY
TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS IN BIOGRAPHICAL
THZM^.


AL I L


.B ...
".-S-L .:. ..... -. : ,.' ... "- "' ,_ 1 .. ..


A REAL MANS JOB-Thb wife and 11 children of-Thomas V. Brennan gather 'rouid to cheer
the Chicago beating contractor on to his herculean task-.-seking all the clothes the family will need
for the Easter Parade. Mrs. Brendan, standing in the center of the group, is quite confdEnrt her
husband can do the job, as he is a recent winner of a sewing manufacturer's annual sewing 'contest.!



The Washington Merry-Go-Round
..... y DREW PARSON-, .
0


DREW PEASON SAYS: SCIENTISTS WANT
S*,00Ne TO STUDY RADIOACTIVE CLOUDS
BUT ADMIRAL STRAUSS WON1.,SPEND
IT; ARMY NOW WANTS ?TS OWN AIR
FORCE; CONGRESSMAN CELLAR: "IKE'S
REFUGEE PROGRAM WAS FOR RELA-
TIVES.",
WASHINGTON. Despite the radioactive
clouds currently floating over the USA, Adm.
Lewis Strauss, chairman of the Atomic Energy
C0mmirsion, won't put up $50,000 to pay for
studying the dangers of atomic fallout to the
American people.
The spring rainy season is the worst time for
Strauss to be exploding atomic bombs in Neva-
da, since heavy rains increase the fallout of ra-
dioactive particles from the clouds.
Ne'.ernheless Strauss is not only proceeding
with the tests but simultaneously refusing to
finance an atomic aftermath study. Scientists
aie reasonably confident that there is no great
danger to the public from the fallout, but they
can't be sure.
The radioactivity has been so intense in some
Western areas, for example, that it was thrown-
sensitive geiger counters out of kilter. High-
attitude winds, which blow at speeds up to 400-
miles per hour, can also carry radioactive debris
to the far corners of the country in a matter
ot hours.
Despite this, the nickel-nursing Strauss won't
allocate a paltry $50,000 to study the fallout
danger. This amount would be only a drop out
of Strauss's multibillion-dollar budget. Never-
theless, in backstage conferences he has sug-
gested that the Civil Defense admini tratioa
should pay for the survey.
Budget-squeezed Civil Defense boss Vall Pet-
ei son has replied that the Atomic Energy Com-
mission is exploding the bombs and causing the
fallout, therefore should pay.
The Weather Bureau has also informed
Strauss that its equipment is too obsolete to ex-
p!ore the atmosphere for atomic contamina-
tion, the beAt it could do would be to send up
old blloon-1ype detectors, equipped with a ra-
dar unit. However, these balloons explode at 40.-


There was a brief pause.
"Where are they?" he demanded.
"UNIFICATION" MYTH
One of the greatest frauds ever put over on
the American public was the unification of the
armed services. Instead of unifying, the Army,
Navy, and Air Force have been pulling apart-..
more than ever before. Here Is the latest:
Ever since unification, at which time the Air
Corps became the air Force, the Army generals
have been scheming to get back control of the
ai-.
First they assigned small Army planes as ar-
tillery .spotters, later started building helicopt*
ers for supply and rescue service. They als
tried to get transport planes and tactical fight*
er-bombers placed under Army jurisdiction.
Last month, they quietly set up an Army avia*
tion division under the general staff. The direct.
the setting upl*this new Army Air Corps ordered
it to "prepare, coordinate and recommend to
0-4 plans and etimates designed to make Ar-
my aviation fully responsive to the needs of the
Army. Prepare pn Army aviation program for
next succeeding fiscal year for approval and
submission by assistant chief of staff, 0-3, to
the chief of staff."
Another -order called or promoting activitiese
In the field of aviation which will serve to in-
crease the mobility and combat effectiveness of
the Army."
Commanding the new Army Air Corps is Brig.
Gen. Hamilton Howze.
NOTE.-The Air Force was originally created
to consolidate all air activities under one com-
mand. Instead, the Air Force, Army, Navy, and
Marines today each has its own separate air
force. Wonder what Secretary of Defense Wil-
son, the efficiency expert, will do about this?
He took office determined to crack- heads to-
gether. Instead, he's been spending an average
of two to three days a week in Miami, Detroit
or New York.


REFUGEE SIT-DOWN


O'F0 ieet. Congressman Manny Celler of New York City
Strauss replied that 4,000 feet is high enough won't be happy until he embarrasses the Ei.
to carry the study, though radioactive clouds senhower administration into changing the title
from recent Nevada explosions were reported as of its much-publicized "Refugee Relief Act" to
high as 80,000 feet over New England. "Pelative's Relief Act."
\ The Weather Bureau wants to use a new, im- His main complaint is that out of the 190000
proved radiosonde device that can reach a "rugees authorized for admission to the United
height of 80,000 feet and is equipped with bot States, only 1,779 have entered since the bill
a ranar unit and radio transmitter. was signed by the President 18 months ago. In
Meanwhile, Strauss is so sensitive about contrast, 18,000 visas have been issued to rela-
atomic fallout that he won't permit any govern- tives eof American citizens.
mnnt official to say a word about it without Ceaer has no complaint against admitting
clearing with him. relatives, but he objects to the "terrible and
The admiral even blocked Congressman trace hoax" that entices people behind the Iron
James Patterson, Connecticut Republican, from Curtain to endanger their lives by escaping on
putting out a statement urging a study of ra- thefalse premise of a new-life in Amerlea.
dioactive clouds. "We offer them a haven," saysthe Brooklyn
eengressman, "and when they risk their necks
SUPRMNE COURT GRANDSON to e me ever, we say, 'No soap, brother, you ean
sit and ret in a refugee camp in Germany.'"
It's strictly against Supreme Court rules for Only 138 of these escapees, out of 35,000 that
a photograph to be taken of the nine justices Cesgreli proposed should be let into our coun-
in session. Once a German photographer sneak- try, hao been admitted by February 1.
ed a camera Into the court chamber and get .Ceoll blames the obstruction on Scott Me-
sue- a bhot, and it created a furor. Leod. friend of Senator McCarthy, who is new
However, Justice Stanley Reed, second oldest security officer of the State Department.
Judge in point of service, hna a private phot- On a recent European inspection of the pro-
which the pubi) doesn't know aboet but which gram, Crier found Italian refugees still rotting
his coleagues won't. frown on. efate a sup- .10' 7 years ago after
It's a shot of Reed with his curly-balted; five- World War IL- th e~00visas authorized tor
year-old grandson, Stanley Reed inI, sittng be- thee w EntortU e Itlias. McLeod haa issued
hind the august bench en his gramdddiy's lap a ir.sie a.
peering Qown as if hle were about to ,render Tean 7 Iitt heai" n t Ihas sent secret tWes-
opinion. _a-es to DDspleading that immediate atten-
Stanley Reed In Mves in Niew York, but on tion be given to ee the inhuman existence
occasion when he visits Washington bhe has these refgees musMt a8re bat to no avail.
become quite palsy-walay with the oldest Su- I TE-L nl-oi o poutf Edward
preme Court Justice in point of 'service, Huge OGerl tossed up refugee dmissons has caused
Black. The other day when he went to-Florida, som interesting re rcusiow. Congressman
Justice Black wrote Stanley Reed III .that he Fraaeij WAlter of 4ennsylvpnia, whe's friendly
was sending him a crate of, oranges. to MeLvted has- cburged Coral with a Commun-
A few days later, Justice Stanley Reed was 1et rnt record. McLeod then turned. arotd
taking by long distance with Stanley Reed II and bean iavestigating Corsi.-Jate Depart-
and received the information m t *e rverS 1peet't a nit. do6i te y
-Justice BN" Rl B Med -Is, 0 to keep l e SAP e the


v _W` 4e f11


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And Comment


By Victor Riesel

HEARD ON THIS BKAT:
The nation's law enforcement chief has just said, in effect,
that there is not a single Communist or Soviet agent in the gov-
ernmnent's employ.
Attorney-General Herbert Brownell is the authority for the
statement that the FBX has just about finished checking 2,300,000
* i Federal workers in strategic and non-strategic posts. The, only
task now, he asserts, is to screen alr future applicants for gov-
ernment Jobs to keep security risks and subversives out -of the
Federal machinery...
*
If Dave Beck and his confidential aides are authorities on
the political sentiments inside labor and I believe they are -
then the country can expect Republican labor chiefs to uncork a
campaign against the renomination of Vice-President Dic Nixon.
Word from the Teamsters' Unions headquarters is that these labor
officials are waiting only for President Eisehower to say publicly,
or privately, that he will run again.
Then the traditional' GOP union leaders will demand that
Nixon be dropped from the second spot...
Dave Beck has just released the Teamsters' 1954 financial
statement, which many a corporation may well epvy.
Beck has built the union's treasury and assets up to $38,-
000,000. The union holds securities with a $29,000,000 maturity
value. The easets accumulated although the Teamsters spent
$800,000 on organization campaign; their magazine cost them
$560,000; they spent $178,000 on lawyers and $94,000 on public
relations, plus $800,000 in salaries and expenses of the national
office. All in 1954.
SDues'and other money taken in brought the union a $6,400,-
000 income last year.
Beckr can now go to Vienna for the international free labor
conference and then on to Japan, knowing his union won't run
out of money while he's. Away...
They'll be 'throwing out the first baseball in two weeks, but


LIBER-ICE-Piano, candelabra, smile and all, here Is Liberace in ice. Featured at the Quebec,
Canada, Winter Carnival, this ice sculpture of the Anerican pianist is the work of a Canadian
railroad worker, an art student in his spare time. This real cool job should be around until the
spring thaw, but "Liberace" is not expected to give out with the hot licks.


Walter Winchell In New YorK
0


THE HEADLINERS


the National League sluggers may not get a whack at them for
awhile not in the Polo Grounds, anyway. There may be a headlines reached gladd melancholy extreme the
strike at that park. headlines reached a melancholy extreme the
The:AFL ushers, ticket-takers and ticket-sellers want the other edition. Ingrid Bergsan was brutally de-
Giants to sign a two-year contract, with wage increased attach- nounced by the Swedish press when she return-
ed. as did the Yanks and Dodgers. But the World Series winners' ed there (after 18 years) to appear in a drama.
management hasn't been enthusiastic. tThe poignancy of Ingrid's ordeal was demon-
There are about 50 ticket sellers and the Polo Grounds stratedby her tearful public confession: l tort can-
m:.v use Burns Detective Agency help if the AFL ducat handlers not sleep at night for the mental torture to
decide to walk out of their booths. That would pull all AFL help 'Vich I am being subjected by my fellow Swedes.
ouit of the ball park... The Insulting letters I have received since com-
out of the ball ark. ing her have driven me to the point of desper-
Never count the Commies out. They're been burning the action "
midnight mazdas and the National Committee has come up with Incredibly, a beautiful and talented actress -
this strategy for winning considerable camouflaged influence in a movie queen who was worshipped several years
the new -merged AFL-CIO. ago had reached the point of desperation as
All prq-Commie unions will get into the new federation in one a result of reckless public condemnation. Ironic-
waV or another even if they have to dump all their notorious ally, Ingrid might have avoided the heartaches
officials. New leaders are ready sleepers, *e call them un- if she had been steadfast in her original ;eso-
identified as yet with open Communist activity, but neverthe- lution. After becoming, Mrs. Rossellin,) ein
less disciplined Party members formed the press: "I have no plans to ack to
Once.in, they expected to become strong forces for the fol- movie work. I have given up all artistic ambi-
lowing reason, which I get from the report to Party people tions. I just want to play this passive part of
written by their labor expert: mother and wife."
"The oldest unionists cannot recall a period when the per- An actress can be a mother and a wife but
centage of participation in union life was a period when the per- she can never stop being an actress.
membership is several-fold the dues-paying number of a gener- -
ation ago. And there are thousands of full-time paid function- grid's passion for show b1s easily understood
arles. But attendance at membership meetings or voluntary par- .by show folks. The lure i. indescribable, almost
ticipation-is. frightfully low. Union leaders complain that it irrationaL A moment of, eeitement, an hour of
takes an extraordinary effort these days to mobilize members triumph sa overcome years of anxiety and fail-
for even urgent union duties and campaigns.r As the son ares there's no like
This Commie expert was referring to thousands of AFL and; In her autoblog, Ethel Merman notes hcr ra&P
CIO unions. The insinuation is hardly subtle. He is saying, in ef- tareus reacteso after seeing her name in lights
feet. "All our disciplined comrades need do is to turn out for as the sole star of a sitw: "I went out and
these meetings and we'll be making policy soon enough." looked at the maraupe and said to myself. 'Look
at that, will you.' Then I turned to passersby and
This is the latest on the Guarateed Annual Wage out of tried to send them a thought wave that said:
Detroit- The auto companies are ready to spring formula on 'G ea load everybody. It's me, it's me, it's me,
Walter Reuther which would have the union itself pay out the it's me, it's me!"'
ear 'round wage.
aTh' company would sinoly grant the auto unlon a full pack- The foregoing admission makes it difficult to
age made up of straight money increase, more benefits, better believe that Ethel's recent decision to renounce
welfare arrangements, etc. The money increase would include the theater is permanent.
enough to cover payments Into a GAW fund which the union The Jelke trial,testimony has debunked some
would administerr. The company would, under such an arrange- imaginative aspects of a sordid profession: The
ment, cbeek off the additional money out of the workers' pay idea that white slavers snatch girls in the night
each week into a special union fund. and earry them away kicking and screaming has
Th.us the company would be helping to set up a system of no basis in reality. The brutal truth is most re-
guaranteed income but would have nothing to do it..,. eruits in ill-fame battalions are rarely drafted
they enlist. Wild prospects of excitement and
We hate to make the late Sam Gomoers angry but the quick bucks are the chief lures. Sinful eyefoois
movement he launched has traveled far from the old days. A are usually disillusioned on both counts. Their
hotel union is planning dancing lessons, including mambo in- careers are brief, hazardous and arduous. The
structions. And the Detroit Auto Workers Union is giving golf harshly casual manner in which some girls enter
and archery classes. the sordid profession was illustrated during a
This is a class struggle? vice trial some years ago... A girl testified she
(Cepyright 1955, Post-Hall Syndicate, Inc.) took to the streets after being deserted by her
husband. Later she was approached bv a procur-
er. He inquired: "Wanta work steady?" She said:
& A A A"I do." He said: "You know what you hafta
A AMwear?" She said: "Yeah, evening owns." That


U! w..NS


son


.w' w -


seal a exemplified by his 'friendly study' phrase.
Consequently, Fulbright has become the target
of colleagues, editorialists and Joe Doakes. Cur-
rently, the missionary is a politician struggling
for survival.
Incidentally, Sen. Fulbright should be remind-
ed that some of the nation's great fortunes
have been amassed by those who took advant-
age of advance news. Bernard Baruch, for exam-
ple... On the evening of July 3rd, 1898, a friend-
ly reporter tipped Baruch about momentous news
that would soon be headlined: Almost the entire
Spanish fleet had been sunk by the U. S. Navy.
This meant the Spanish-American war would
soon end and create the inevitable booming
market... The following day July 4th the
New York Exchange was closed. A fact that have
gave Baruch tremendous advantage. He wired
London and purchased bundles of securities.
When the New York Exchange opened the ex-
pected boom roomed... Baruch made a "killing."
Reports in the British press that Sir Winston
will soon retire must inspire a sense of sad-
ness. If ever a human being came close to be-
ir.g indestructible, it was W. Churchill. Those of
us who may occasionally disagree with him have
constantly been impressed by the nobilltv of his
character. His prodigious energy and self-confi-
dence have always provided comforting assur-
ances in critical times. Difficulties that would
discourage others -- insnire Churchill. He exults
in the challenge of meeting obstacles and mas-
tering them... He has said: "I was sure I would
not fail when I became Prime Minister in the
dark days of 1940. I slept soundly and had no
need for cheering dreams."
Marion Brando, who portrays brutish charact-
ers, Is actually a sensitive, highly intelligent
young man. His perceptive view of acting: "What
gives me great pleasure in acting is trying to
find people who have broken personalities or
people who are in such a position that through
ignorance and misunderstanding they have to
suffer censure from people. I like pictures and
roles that show that the crime of the world is not
really evil but simply a lack of communication.
lack of understanding and a lack of patience."
Cole Porter has provided the words and music
for a pair-of current musical clicks: "Can-Can"
and "Silk Stockings"... Cole. of course, ranks
with a. half-dozen of America's supreme music-
makers. Some .son*vniths contend their hits are
the result of inspiration or an unusual experi-
ence which must be mulicallv expressed. Cole
adopts a more realistic attitude. He recently in-
formed an interviewer: "Mv sole inspiration is a
telephone call from a producer."
Jackle Gleason's astute comment in Collier's:
"This is a very insecure business. You're ince-
cure about the scenery showing up, whether the
show will flop, whether the fags are funny e-
noughb. There Is a crisis all the time. one big
*a~longed crisis. I can't relax. I don't sleep well.
Actors are funny people; they make fun of all
the things they wish th*. hpei. They- can never
get away froe tbeir business. Thler can never do
anything they want to; they always have to
figure out what effect it's solln to have no other
People am audience or just the guy you're
tajWrlkl to a lunch. PrVev soon *on rpn vaur
whore lift that way. Not 'How am I goinl, to like
this? but 'How is this geiny to seem to other
Tlis espreuea of ifseemrvitr aid Irefound
anxiety coesm from a star who fast Inked i mul-
ti-WdiHIm dollar contract jgarant*eIne him a
lavish Ineome for many yehrs. Moral: Money
esn't everything whoa as. have everythi,-
..hJ .about

oi.- .


If there is ever a history of Irony, the follow-
Ing most represent ea# of the hightllghts: The
testimeoy of rat Ward, a prestittsoele, domin-
ated freat nes for many days. 1t the passing
of Sir Aller FI gl ta.e dscoverer of _e-7
nilflin, was relegate to Iside paVes and swift-
ly jergsttem. Incredibly, a inner's confessions
awe onsidered more newsy than santlv conutrl-
butomn... The moat wathetie a peet of Pat
Waar's ordeal 4durl.i: the intense eros-examln-
lassM) was her itifal uattzamnt o maIntain a
fragment f e speet. This mf-eastessed veteran
-of a Mprf ied falle w'er a bhoise t not a
heme and ine are not la~des, sfuse to resesn4
Sto qul mr on arsSho teat they "might
me."


___~


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.the long weekend.


It's Off To The Interior


For La Semana Sant3

,.Pir and text
By RALP K. SKINNER.
The greatest exodus of the year Vera Eliott of Panamonte Inn in.
to the interior starts tomorrow. structistr a young painter in the
It is Semana Santa-Holy Week decoration of bateas. She allows
--when the city dwellers make reproductions only of tbingas
their annual pilgrimage back to which grow or live in Boquete on
the towns of their -onrigin, or to her bateas.
some resort in the interior. Beaches, interior towns, t i a y
Even as Labor Day is the one hamlets in the hills, and e v e A
holiday in the United States when ranchitos along the highway, al
everyone thinks he has to go w11i welcome vilsitori thl4 coming
somewhere, so the long Easter, week.e
weekend, starting with Good Fri- If you need a reminder of what
day is the signal for all who can they may see, take a look at
o so in Panama, to head- out these two pag"s. At least 11 dif-
from the capital city. ferent com anite are repr
Roads are usually so crowded seated, including El Talle .where
that special traffic control is nec- the back cover itustration wasn
essary, People who haven't been taken.
further than Arraijan since last
Easter pack the family in the Panma's interior is a real Pan*-
car and start out. There are ehl- ram i of tropical life. This coming
vas and busses for those without week it will be far more colorful
cears. more busy, more animated than
And there are planes for those its usual, sleepy self. This Is
Destined for David, El Volcan and nomecomin week in Panama-
picturesque Boquete. Semana Santa and all roads
TO MANY TOWNS like this, the city folk return only once a year at Easter time. The cover picture shows Dona lead to the Interiort





























TEIS "OtD IWUIMING HOLE" with a tiny waterfall of its own Is near Santa Clara which al1 TTCIL SCENE alil or a h can they y et ae. 'Dobe hou
boasts miles of oaear beach. Peop h at bn e. ?
furherthn Araiansice as


-~.I-










































A BROAD INTERIOR


RIVER makes laundry easy for this Panama family. Of cotirse we may
have to watch out for alligators!


EVERYDAY DRESS for the folks of Ocu Is the montuno or mon-
", tuna. This fellow .just came to town shopping in his work-
clothes; it was no fiesta for him.


CITY DWELLERS like to get out in the country, breathe the
fresh air and stretch their muscles mebbe even roll rock
like this one above!


THIS SHADiD AISLE Is the highway near/Penonome. Hedges of eacti line the road.


O1E INET MOR TOWN bboqts this rural iplk delivery. You get
it in a botgo i ospe botJe everyone else gets it In and
then poUr It into your own receptable and hand the bottle back.
2-1- c r B i i ilia. ',f* -1-p ---f


IN A TINY SETTLEME, T near Santiago, these church bells on a fence served a tiny 'dobe
church. Crude and humble, they served a purpose.
f IS i j L .4'L ryi.J'a __-_____



























































































SABBATICAL CALM


ON AN INTERIOR ROAD


-.


(S" Interior Vwist Pps 6 &


2 .
~ 4q~*.~~--~ .~- 7*....~ ~


-4 !1v^


.1-0. ...1 IN- aI tlb


-'


t .




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