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c lied "the most
C ins r 'ywher.e of the
ljstrf-trd- here are the
one cf Wi tr'r, si disciples.'
"V. ..V- jf
Tien one of the twelve, called
Juaas lscariot, went unto the
chief priests,, and said JUto
them. What will ye live me,
and I will deliver him unto
you? And the; covenanted with
him for forty pieces of silver.
: i r-
vji For Peaca
VATICAN CITY, March
renew his appeal for peace in the hydrogen age when he
gives Easter blessing to the world tomorrow, it was re reported
ported reported today.-
, Vatican quarters said perhaps a quarter of a. million
Romans, pilgrims and tourists will throng cobblestoned
St. Peter's Square to hear the 8Q-year-old Cope's 10-min-
ute speech and receive the blessing he will give to the city
and the world".';-
Rain last night made the.mtdnight tonight to break
weather uncertain lor the Pope s
row at the climax of a Holy
Week which "'atican quarters
said had brou. ..t the faithful to
Churches in record numbers. ?
A it ree issnetl by the Pope
last November, revived the Ho-.:
lv ,tvk rituals of early Chris-
tencJm and, by emphasia'nf
, evrn-j'g instead of mid-day
services, enabled more work work-inr
inr work-inr men to ro to church.
The bells of Rome's'.' 447
churches will toll, shortly after
I V I., t J
f w V
.': jicr J:::.::.
V:Gi Pr;y:r' ;
CHINO. Calif., March 31 (UI
Nine Negroes entibted the sup support
port support of their union today to re
pain the Jobs they lost for tak taking
ing taking an hour off from work to
participate in Wednesday's "na "national
tional "national day of priycr."
. The observance :s called 1 by
Jjrpro leaders In surport of the
Montgomery, Ala. bus bovcott.
The Negroes said tnrir firing
from the Pa( if ic A'-n1'- ive Corp.
pl:int was-unju' J because
tnev were onlv p 1 "atinj In
a "!' 'mis o' 'trvi"t5" at no
cr t 1 1 t.,e cor.-;. .-;v, (
T'icv r ''land. : spokes spokes-r
r spokes-r -n f r 1 h unvn"i employ employee.
ee. employee. .' l t c I- Tnauonal Asso-I
c!f.t.( t tf I ui.iniiits would pro protest
test protest U6 f.rtnes: Ke said olficials
of the National Association for
the A ( "ment of Colored
Fer-'.e f d 1 ive been informed
of t.,e c. i l.iug s. ... ,'
' hour off to
v of prayer,
i t f
' i d
f c .:
joyous day in the Christian
sacrifice by Cod of His only
And aa they were eating, Jesus took bread, and blessed it, and
brake it, and rave It to the disciples, and tald, Take, eat; this is
my body. And he took the cup, and save thanks and cave it to
them, saying. Drink ye all of It; for this is my blood of the new
testamenC which is shed for many for the remission of sins. But
I say onto yon 1 will not drink henceforth of this fruit of the vine
until I drink It new with yon In my Father's klnidom.
to c::z:r:3 nnpr.
nnnn r i
31 (UP) Pope Pius XII will
silence of mourning over : th
death of Christ and peal the joyj
u ins resurrection. .
Holy Saturday was a dav of
mourning. ; in contrast to the
tradition of the past three cen-!
muos, i-eni aia noi ena at noon
but continued until midnight
"he solemn Easter vltril. In'wa trvi t un v...
particular, lost' all its original) ; The brunette girl was found
symbolic significance when it nearly nude and bleeding pro pro-was
was pro-was taken out Of Its nroner nlirht fnlw K .tL,o.i;! ."5 Zl.
setting" th DnniC H.r- Ia
ACCIDLNTS WIU HArri V Unaware- that the Kefauver
banner on the license phr.e or -his nf.';cial car changed LKE LKE-f'i
f'i LKE-f'i ir IKE-818, Sen. T: r-'"ive- waves on his arrival at
i. e Imntirg'.on Park v. oUm AnKeles--to continue
, .. his round t campaigning,.
THE PASTSft S'fOItY-OLD BUT EVER'.-NEW
year, the foremost in dignity of all its feasts," reminds
begotten Son for the the salvation. of mankind.' :,
of that fatefulweek Christ's betrayal by Judas lscariot,
"let the. people know the truth arid ifie
Steelmans Daughter Strips,
Slashes; Herself on Plane
' NEW YORK, March'si (to)
The tall, attractive dauehter ol
1ft Bethlehem Steel Co. executive
sinppea off her dress and slash slashed
ed slashed herself with a razor blade
yesterday in a looked compart compartment
ment compartment aboard an airliner llying
her home from Paris.
Annt D. kills, Slaughter
of Daniel C; Mills, director of
industrial relations of thrtteel
firm, apparently to a s & is,
traught over romantic trou
bles. if- v i v v-.t t ?
She also .told a -stewardess
""'"'? r".alu,ca? Pas"
Bciizcra wno otokh intrt a inn no-o
Now he that betrayed him cave
them aim, sayinr, Whomso Whomsoever
ever Whomsoever 1 shall kiss, that same
- is he; hold him fast." And ;
forthwith he came to Jesus'
and said,. Hail, master, and
PANAMA, R, P, SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 1956
I 1 ''Mi'
shortly before the Pan American
airuner landed at IdlewUd Air Airport.
Stewardess Doris Weltsek,
24, said Miss Mills was leaning
over a sink clad only in oras oras-siere
siere oras-siere and panties in the com compartment
partment compartment which she had lock locked,
ed, locked, from the inside,
X Her "outer clothing, was strewn
about beside' her. v
' Police said she cut herself 'on
both wrists, her throat and right
ankle after entering the lounge
rdoui iu minutes before the
plane landed.;; ; w--r -i-Miss
Weltsek used her hands
as a tourniquet to stop the blood
flowing from the woman's wrists.
Miss Mills was given emereen
cy treatment aboard the plane
by a physician-passenger, and
then taken by ambulance, to
Kings County Hospital where
doctors described her wounds as
, "Why does anyone do It? It
was a man," she told newsmen
as she walked with assistance
from the plane.
.Miss Weltseic took the woman
to a doctor for an examination
when the Diane stonnpd ovor t
Sydney. Nova Scotia, because a
passenger told the stewardess
that Miss Mills "aDDears tn he
ill." The doctor cave her a seda
tive,. -,. .... ';
The stewardess sat with Miss
Mills during the rest of the trip
to new xora. .- -, r
She kept repeating while -1
sat with her that someone was
trying to kill her" Miss Weltsek
Miss Mills; a graduate of Sy
racuse university, told newsmen
niai sne naa an American bov
friend In Paris but refused to
identify h m. fihe'ald sh hart
been working as a secretary for
a firm in Paris the past year. i
Police said there avparently
has no connection between her
reference to a broken romance
and her fear that Someone was
goinq to kill her.
Miss Weltsek said that Miss
Mills refused to get back on the
plarte after the Svdney stop.
"She told me that she didn't
want to fly anymore because
someone wanted to kill her.'. the
"She refused to board the
plane, but when she was finally
convinced that It would be al'
ri"ht she wouldn't get on until
othr ppneers had boarded."
Miss V. Itsek said she asketl
t'.e won .m whv sho hiivaH
there, wa:; any threat tn her life
and se r"phd: "I don't know,
(Cu iiued on Page It)
f The Last Supper, where Judas learned that Jesus already knew the evil In his heart and where what is now
the Blessed Sacrament was given. -f :
The seizure of the Saviour in the Garden of Cethsemane and the trial and crucifixion and the miraculous
climax of the resurrection, when the sealed sepulcher was found empty and Mary Magdalene and Mary, the mother
of James, learned from the angel of the Lord that Christ had risen after three days even as He had foretold.
' And they crucified him. ..
were. men were were two thieves crucified with him, one
, on the rlf ht hand, and another on the left. And they that passed
by reviled him, waftuif their heads, and saying .. If thou, bo
the Son of Cod, come down from the cross.
i 1 1
country it ae" Ahraham Uncoln.
.1.1.1 V f
POMBEROS AT WORK In the firetrap tenement area of 15th
Street, Panama City's Bpmoeros pull off another grand save as
they prevent a blaze in the tinder-dry wooden 'buildings from
spreading through, the city. The big fire, at noon yesterday,
gutted two buildings, damaged five more,-and left 50 families
Features Mifnmg -Nursery
School i t
In response to requests from
many parents, the Qamboa
Union Church has inaugurated a
Sunday morning nursery for chli-i
dren up w six years or age.
Children can be left at the
Crawford residence. House Num Number
ber Number 101 A., from 10:30 to 11:45
a-m. each Sunday. ,,v
It has been found that parents
with younger children pre thus
able to attend regular services
while their children experience
the benefits of a program design designed
ed designed for their needk
And sitting down they watched him
London Red Paper
Raps German Reds
LONDON, March 31 (UP)-The
Communist Daily Worker today
criticized German Communists
for mixing militarism with. Red
The newspaper said "a jarring
note was struck" when Jack Jack-booted
booted Jack-booted troops of the New East
German armed forces marched
in on -the Communist Congress
in Rfrf Bprliv, lprda
It said they were greeted with
rhythmical clapping, but-that
"this incident made an. unfor
tunate contrast with the discus
slon on increasing 'democracy."
- .-- ...... V ... .. .. j
. l' .. u' .' '; I
. f tte Lord descended
s c..,.u we stone irom me ooor, and sat upon It. i And the
anxel answered and said unto the women, Fear not ye: for I know ;
.1 Mek wWch was crucified. He Is not here: for he Is
,- risen, as he said. .,
WASHINGTON March 31 (UP) President Eisen-,
hower today indicated that if Congress fails to set up a
commission on race relations
southern governors and attorneys to go into the souths
desegregation problem.. s.
The President said he is
will act on his recommendation
tisan commission to study and
the race relations field. ?
'' "However, should they
other types' of conferences,"
Governor Leroy Collins.' J
rollins on March 22 asked the
President, to call a conference of
Southern governors and attorneys-general
to seview "the
South's present problems In the
whole field of racial relations!" 1
The President said Collins' sug suggestion
gestion suggestion "has had my thoughtful
He said should Congress fail
to act, the type of conference
suggested by Collins would be
among those tne presiaept nugni
The President said be is
"deeply cognizant of the diffi difficult
cult difficult adjustments .. confronting
. some localities In complying
wUh the school decision of the
Supreme Court."- i;
"It seems to me. however, he
continued," "that the progress
already made in certain regions
of the South before and since
this decision is a clear indication
that we can! look forward to
even greater progress if we can
His Castle Room
" LONDON. March 31 (UP)
The brother-in-law of the Duke
of Edinburgh Has become a sa
loon keeper, it was : reported
Thursday. The London Dally
Sketch said Prince Gottfried
Hohenloe Langenburg, who mar married
ried married the Duke's sister. Margari
ta, has converted part of his
castle at Baden Wuerttemberg,
uermany into a oeet nan,
from heaven, and eame and
i : .- V
he may call a conference of .';
"still hopeful that Congress
for the -creation of a bipar
make recommendations in
1 V fc ; C
decline. 1 will have to consider
.,he sard in a Jetter to Florida ;
' -. Hr.lt-.. ..- A
look to moderate and responsible
teadersmp supported by a spirit
of patience on the part of all of
our people." t
The President said he hones
that the responsibilities '-.."that
lie. primarily with, state and lo.
cat governments, as indeed the
responsibilities : of the Federal :
goverrrment, may continue to t
accepted, understood, and dis
charged by every official witn
an understanding of the deep
human values which underlie ..
this problem." .t
' The Fresiaent several times
before has chided Congress for
failure to set up a bipartisan',
He said he believes that such 7
a group could provide a means,,
for "helpful discussion, and, the
restoration of a clearer under understanding
standing understanding on the part of a'.l our
people of the real nature ol the
problem. ; :r
Getting Into k H;!
The Swid Of lt
LONDON,: Marcfi 31 (UP)-."
Patrofis of the Firichley ; swim- 1
ming pool could get Into a mor?
stynsn swim oi uungs loaay.
The pool, which supplies suits
for all customers,- announced it
is getting rid of, its men's bath bathing
ing bathing suits because they have lo t
their shape after.. 24 yearsj of
constant use. A'brand liew sup supply
ply supply will Jne stocked. ;
Womc Lathing suit- r' t
TEE SUNDAY AMrSICAN
SUNDAY, AFEIL I, 1331
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LOUTS, OAFS, YOKELS, and others who read this
ruinous area only for the pictures, I was tinkering with
a tankard at Rolando's Hideaway the other day, much
creoccu Died with wondering whether Red's Cantuta Cab
would give a smoother ride 11 he jdevised a better method
ot braking than leaping out with a loud shout and shov shov-ing
ing shov-ing a Strong, stick between the back wheel spokes any
time he wants to stop. v;l ? .. f- -r
. .Then I found myself wondering,' in seasonal fashion -when
it would be that some; of the churches in." the
South of the United States would get around to under standing
that all men are equal In the eyes of God, and j
that the churches are in business to propagate the teach
lnss of Ood. not the teachines of the vestrymen and; the-
, women's sewing guild, Insofar as concerns the hue of
men's souls. ..s.ri
But it was only, fair to recognize, that there are cow cowards,
ards, cowards, as well as heroesyto be found, In all walks '.of: life-,'
and there was no-valid reason why" the percentageof
each among church officials should be any different
from what it is In other fields.' .- : V ; :
So I doffed my Easter thinking bonnet, and permit?,
ted myself, for the price on one beer, to be lured, info
a nearby discussion on the upcoming Services All-Star
baseball game at Balboa Stadium, for an" exceeding wor:
thy cause which I find myself totally unablerip decipher
In my muddled notes. ,:-: r;yy'i A'fi-$i s:r:
Something about funds for Canal Zone boysr'ahy-
how, and I'm totally 'sure that Canal Zone boys are much:
In need of funds. All boys are. XJlrls are invariably; to
blame, for this.
... The 01 beside me, however, conveyed impression,
from his account of the Armed Services baseball set-up s
here on the Canal Zone, that there are among the play-
ers servicemen whose total contribution to the defense ;
of the freedom of the Western world la! to enter the baU
. ter's box and wave their baseball bat menacingly In the
I general direction of Russia.
- Allpn "DiiIIpb nf th f!ntrnl Tnt.11'(Tpnpp Atrprirv. htia x
', not yet made public details of the manner and extent to
; which this singularly fearsome gesture intimidates the
men in the Kremlin. i
' I do not on any account wish it to be thought for a
moment that I am Questioning whether the taxDaver
who contributes so substantial a chunk of his income to
5 the Pentagon cares in the slightest whether He 14 "buy
I ing "himself an Infantry platoon or a baseball team. ;
I am sure the Pentagon Is much better .informed as'.
; to the taxpayers' bemusement than I am.
, In my own humble way, however, I would like to set
on record ft minority opinion that I am sure has som,
currency these heavily-taxed days. This opinion is that, -'
so far as the .Armed Services are; concerned, sporting
teams should be drawn from among men actively engag-
. ea in snonnz un me aeienses oi me iree woria. ana wna
happen to have a little leisure time to spare' between
. '" The complement to" this viewpoint, naturally, is that
Infftnt.TTrrriPTi nmrf1s TCPs and sn' forth should not ha
' comprised solely of those unfortunates who have not had i
; the interest or talent to make the post ball team, or
track or basketball or what haveyou. : r f
. There was pnee an effective book, written whefe th'e'
... riAcf VwVirr tiiom ma thai rvWYTmanHirxr nffirf' nrirl .,;
and joy, so much so that all military Interests were sub- -ordinated
to this boxing team. v :
, Name of the book: "From Here to Eternity."
It might therefore with all respect be suggested that j j-any
any j-any commanding off leer, ;on the Isthmus, or anywhere -.
else, who has moments of Imagining himself owning a
ball team Instead of a hired executive of the taxpayers,
charged with the efficient operation of a defense system,
might ponder on what sort of a character the boxing-.
happy commanding officer looked to be in "From" Here
to Eternity." if( 4 ..
, 1 They might also give some consideration to the pos- -sible
reaction of congressmen who; find they are. ap-:.
propriating their constituents', money for. the care and
maintenance of ballplayers. .;; ;:. "' :
rnnfrpssmPTi T am siir would nrefpp to leave fiiir.h 1
I money with meir constituents that the good voter
could select for themselves-which ball team, plus peanut
and hotdog concessions, they wished to spend their mon-;
My squalid sermon is no sort of suggestion that post
KDorts should not be freauent and widesnread.
,But if maintenance of morale is going to be used as
an excuse for promoting post sports to a fetish, I would
humbly pass on the view expressed by my GI friend.
It was to the effect that his morale would be a lot
better off were he to see a home run hit by a guy who
. had to stand guard with him at times, and submit to
Inspections, and learn to shoot straight and fast, and,
learn how to outwit the jungle, than it would be boosted
by a homer by a guy he well knew never ,did a tap of
soldiering beyond.the outfield. ..'-.
I merely mention these things because I have reason
to doubt that my first-person authority on GI; morale:
has yet taken occasion to bring his viewpoint personally
to his colonel's attention. f : '.; :.
Apart from what the GI told me, i know less about'
how post sports teams oown nere oraw regular duties
than I do about the current standing of the Amador ice'
hockey team. 1 i;:
Merely "thought I should air the view. that, under
the nresent Bresently constituted setup, the decision as
to whether a man should pull regular duty in the Armed'
Forces of the United States and all the discomfort andJ
inconvenience that is Inherent in full military duty
lies with the draft boards and enlistment offices, not :
with tlie athletic coaches. ,s v! -.'
Goodness gracious me, this typing about athletics is:
the most exercise I have taken in a coon's age, I'm quite
exhausted. : ... : ,;. s, v., ..s,.y:,.
But not as dulled and wearied, I'm pure, as those of; v
you who have had the fortitude to plug through this far v
with the ordeal of reading it.
.PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT, this week is to the:
form of a reward for those few of you who have got this
far. Please do not be like the Queen Mother Elizabeth's"
horse in the Grand National, and get yourselves spread spread-eagled
eagled spread-eagled hopelessly about 40 yards from the wire, and 10 1
lengths ahead. Read on, : ; j
The way to stay ahead Is to' pay' closer attention to to-the
the to-the plan of R. G, LeTourneau', Inc. to smudge up the the-hulls
hulls the-hulls of the Great White Fleet by scraping them along5
the walls of the locks on fat, black "rubber tires:
; This extra service. to artistic mariners will come at
only ( i
v. 4982 5
. thousand dollars, according to the Panama Canal's-U
version of the bidding for the new lock mules contract. 1
- What's LeTourneau got against bananas, anyway?
SIXDAT. ATrvIl 1, 193
THE SITXDAT AMERICAN
jSociai and Oti
&, 13 4. ;P
In effect M onica Blanco was
"bora" this week in the, Centr j d
las Americas at Maisaa Blanch?,
New Orleans' most important de department
partment department store. ,;'"
It w the name lust chosen for
the hostess and special consultant
at the Centra, who is tnerejo give
advice, help and guidance to Span Spanish
ish Spanish soeakina visitors whether a
bout shopping or-about "New T)r
leans in general. ':
The Centra de las Americas,- a
snecial service department for La
tin-Americans, has interpreters to
shop along with customers who re require
quire require such aid.1
B'rt in addition. Monica Blanco
offers special help and consulta
tion to answer any need of the I-a-
tia-American clientele whetner K
be information about styles, fab
rics, housewares, furnishings, and
any merchandise-or general as as-sitance
sitance as-sitance to make the visitor's stay
in New Orleans more pleasant.
Mrs. Fox. a native of Amapola,
has spent her time between Hon Honduras
duras Honduras and New Orleans. Educated
in both countries, she has both
before and sinca her marriage
held responsible positions, princi
pally with the United ftuu Com
Her husband, verner ti. ox. is
an electrical engineer in charge of
all power installations. -for the V-
nited Fruit company in Honou-
More recently, Mrs. Fox was n
assistant with Investment Oppor
tunity Service, an outgrowtn o? tne
Inter-American investment C o n n-ferencf
ferencf n-ferencf sponsored by the city of
New Orleans NJP International
House, Last fall she w a s in
charge of all translating work dur during
ing during the' Inter-American Press Con
ference in New Orleans, attended
by leading Journals from au Latin-American
and' the Unifil
-it t v i
Jean Beresl. Will
Direct Dancing In
Ouardia. wife of tne consul general ui rui
. LkTng on to Monica Blanco, hostess at the Centra.
TEA IN HONOR OF FIRST LADY OF PANAMA
- Th. Inter American Womens Club i organising a tea to :t
i IS ..- ii Wednesday at :3 p-m. at tne bi
Room of the El Panama Hotel.
Mr1. Richard Toltdano
Leaving .' i'
niA.r1 TnlnHann is leaving
Panama on, Wednesday, for Great
the wedding of his cousin Douglas
-MoAnm Rirhrrt will be best man.
He expects to remam m New
York for about three. week"before
retunung here,., r t jj; v
1.111111 j'.k t-T'('' 7'-'
The numerous, friends in' Pana Pana--
- Pana-- -M and Mm. Toltes B.
1 Monniche of Finca Lerida, in bo bo-cuete,
cuete, bo-cuete, will be happy to know that
they are spending, the Easter ho-
.lidays here. They, arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday BOOB. t '. '.
. w. iis,l KftWi v
4. A. iimri: hridal showet took
place on Saturday in honor of. Miss
f Am, r.rsufnrd of : tiam-
-boa. who is to be. married soon to
Mr, Juaie .r; vampucu w-.
ton, -West Virginia. i; -Jc'iri !':
Th shower, was giyen
attendants the Misses Allison Da Da-idson;
idson; Da-idson; Bafbara Thrift, Judy .Cur J
tis, Ann Keller (bridesmaids and
honor and took place-at the home
of Miss Bernhardt at CocoU. -.Miss
Crawford is the 1356 C. z.
i. r. ,!' Mm Frant SmftS bf
ji,a aauu m
ily are psending Easter weekend
: at Sea Clift : Acres, :c: j
1 ur kria, Stritztnger, Braniff
accounting execuuve i. of-' ; Potte Potte-.
. Potte-. Woodbury, Kansas City, visited in
Panama this past week e route
to South America
v annular "Peonle of Panama.
ThncA ivhn. railed at the Alien s
rtiiartpr in Rodman to visit with
Dr. wesanz were, voiuuei
Mrs. John C. L, Adams, Mr. and
Mr.. Gordon Balbirnie.. Mr. and
Mrs. BiU, Clark, Mrs. Amy Finch,
Colonel and Mrs..Wm. N. Nornish,
Mr and Mrs. Robert HuTsh, Com-
mimfortvatid Mrs. Arthur, Irwin,
cnmoiuiw tinii Mr. Joseph Ma-
hnnpv.. Cantain and Mrs. Richard
Mann, Colonel ands Mrs. Burton
Phiilios.- Mr. and Mrs. WiUard
Seymour Sr., Colonel and Mrs,
WiUard Seymour jr., auv man bus
ptr F. Shraonel. Mr. and Mrs
T.W Mr' anil Mr
Wesley -Townsend; Captam ana
Mh. .whl.b." lUCKer nu -mi
and Mrs.. George Walker,
Farawall Dinner rgr. ;...
m. Trnfhv E. Hamlin and
Mrs. Delia (Hancock were co-host-
' esses at a lareweu omnw
. Mr and Mrs. Rov Xatttn in
the Tivolit Guest House; About; IZ
u.. .nrf un Tjftin are leaving
for a 3 month vacation to Honolu
nin'nar Ar Tlveli
: Mr and Mrs. Al Honston gave
a dinner at the TivoU Guest House
Mr. and Mr. Allan
Mr and Mrs. William H. Allen
. held a lovely ".Open House" re recently
cently recently in honor of .Dr. John Bie-
.... wkfl'onllahnratd with his
wife,' Mavia,.to- write the current-
MRS. MARGARET JONES' lovely head of Christ makes
tinelv beautiful Easter nicture against the backdrop of a aim
ply designed glazed platter. Mrs. Jones is the wife of an of
fleer stationed at Aibrook, and is a- fine worker in ceramics.
v vat ai'aiaaaa,
i ii 14 lit mil ii it
Mi Abowr Panama" tvM
Tk .pvpnth in th series of lec
tores in :the. "More About Panat
pa" series will be held at the Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa YMCA-USO on, Tuesday i Aprd
n! Mercedes: Alegre Smith
will sneak on the subject' of "Tro
pical Fruits and Vegetables tell-
inr hnnr ttiev are nreDarer. uu
used .In.- Panama.' Mrs. Smitk
an expert in this field and others
lnVOIVWg -: UlC ;uoivm v
Thr following Tuesday wiu w
tur the final lecture on "Old Ci
vilizations of Panama by r,
The publicjis Javuea w anena
these lectures. v. X., 14'
CoeoSola CPO WWeif CluV ?
Civ Lwncheon -h--' f-i? ";Jf'.'f -JXl
The CPO '.Wives'' Club enjoyed
luncheon at the CPO Club Gifts
were presented to the outgoing of-
tficers; Mrs. Bette majors pres;,
Mrfr .Ar Franxim, vice rres., mra.
u,neeij neyn, ouctwuj,. m
Elanor'Skirka, Treas. i .y :
Mr- Bette Maiors presWcd o-
ver the regular monthly meeting
which followed.- .; v
Th new officers -who were e-
lected are Mrs. Zetta Noga Pre
ident: Mrs, Kathy Karazeisiw,
Vice President: Mrs. Elaine
Moore. Secretary., and Mrs.' wii
ma Dyer, Treasurer Mrs. Helen
Kine and Mrs. Toni Smith wcw
elected to the Board of Govern Governors.;
ors.; Governors.; X::- -i i i
Each, aotlta far nchnlea ta flit
columa thoajd aabnHted In type typewritten
written typewritten farm ana mallei to ana t
Iha box Bomboa llstaa dally In "So "Social
cial "Social and Othenwts," ar dcllvataa
by band ta th alflca. Kotlcca at
BieeUnft cannot b aeeaptad hj tela
New Personality- Nmad
Monica' Blase Cratdx
A new personality named MonI
ca. Blanco has been created hen
in New Orleans solely fort t h e
sake of Latin-Amencin visitor to
TREAT YOtR FAMILY TODAY
FAMILY EASTER DlflNER
,'-;,.,''.'.'.:y',.Vi.v;;"fi;.'.i"V'i.,'.,.. ; 'j ..-jiVr
in the Balboa Room from 13 noon r-
f Music lor dancing by Lucho Azcarraga
;, Eric the yGreat
in the Bella Vista Room from ? pjn. r ;: J V
Music by Clarence Martin's Orchestra. ; --.w
- Anita Ravel staging.
Complete dinners from $30
Small portions for children at half prices "i
Special favors for the children v ;
Call Max,'3-1660, for reservations.
Arts And Crafta CiVub
T. Mt .. '.f'-f..-
The Arts, and Crafts Group" of
the Balboa Woman's Club w 11(1
meet at. the home of Mrs. Helen
Wentworth on Monday at 9 a.m.
Colon "unit Of IAWC T.'...
Civ Luncheon )
The Colon Unit of the IAWC k
having a luncheon Saturday, April
7 pat 12 noon, at the Washington
UVkf in kAHAfl A 4lina-..jldbaa4ias
members: Mrs. Melva Fernandez
who is leaving td reside in Spain,
Mrs. Ruth Humphreys' who li go going
ing going to California,' and Mrs., Kath-
enne Davu for woroik. va.
For reservations please call
Mrs. Olea Leignadier. Colon 532.
Mrs. Yolanda Hirschfed, Colon
966, or Miss Thelma Godwin; Cris
tobal J776., '" .f
'Ladies of the Colon Unit Of the
IAWC are again1 reminded- -td the
rummage sale on April 4-S-6. Your
conrnnutions may be taken to the
club headquarters pr contact Mrs.
James Evans. Colon 1591 or Mrs.
Glalys Kucikas, Cristobal 2802 for
other arrangements. .'
Get New Challenge
STORRS. Conn. -fUPV- The
Russians,, who claim to have in invented
vented invented or discovered almost every-
wing, may consider themselves
challenged on something really
credited to one of them.
In the latter part of the 19th
century, Ivan Pavlov's experiments
with salivating dogs led to develop development
ment development of the .theory of conditioned
Now comes a University of Con
necticut professor, Jaime H. Ar Ar-'
' Ar-' jona, head of the foreign languages
department, with his translation of
a play by Spain's leth century
Lope de Vega. It describes the
ought of a monk wno was pestered
by cats stealing his food.
The monk finally put the cats in
a-bag. coughed and thrashed them.
After repeating the operation a few
times, the monk reported:
"I finally noticed that even with
out beating them, the beasts
moaned and yelped like the very
devil whenever l cougnea,
, Thereafter he ate in peace since,
"If an animal approached my food,
all I bad to do was cough, and now
that cat did scat! x
WRAPPED UP IN THEIR WORK-To'moko Oohashi is wrapped
.like a python around her aister, Kazuko, during their-acrobatie
snake dance in Tokyo, Japan. 'Sequinned diamond-shaped patches
worn by the dancers add to the reptilian effect,
. .:":.."- f - ii ii i i r vis ii i-
COMING ATKIL S-T-S El fanaai Paal
Vt OSLO'S PIOFESSIONAL
AND AQUA THKHXS. '-
'A Klrktby Hotel
Blind Boy Aspires
Jo Be RadioHam'
i LOHRVULE. Ia. (UP) An
eieht-year-old blind boy has passed
tests in Morse code and radio
theory and has received approval
of his "novice" application as an
amateur radio operator from the
Federal Communications Comma
sion. '' ;
'Lloyd Rasmussen learned radio
from Braille textbooks studied out outside
side outside of classes at the Iowa Braille
ten. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Enoch
Rasmussen, be was born Mind
v .ia ...M.m
' jits ?
W 'si ?
1 (-vAw.... : :v:. -.. s?
THIS ONE'S NEAR "Z'VAn Oriental palace of sugar and icing
is" the masterful creation of Gilbert Canne, master confectioner
from Algiers, Algeria.' The work was displayed in th recent
"Pastry From A to Z" show in Paris, France.. j
MeMype Construction Offers
Moving, Growing School House.
f i -. A
.WAYNE. Mich. -(UP)-. A type in the cost td find out how It
oi school building that moves or compares with' ordinary school
grows,-depending 'on pouplation' construction prices. The pilot
trends, may one day ease1 the. school the fourroom Hoover El El-acute
acute El-acute shortage of classroom space ementary School was built fof
throughout tne nation, according the Wayne board of education,
to its designer. ... -- He said flexbility and speed of
Charles Atwood, president of Uni- construction are .the most unpot
strut Corp., said the building is tant feature- of the building
so simple the only tools, needed! it's so simple that one man can
for construction are a wrench, a., put .jt,. together, Atwood said
rubber maleet and a screw driver.
The prime ingredient is a channel,
a U-shaped lenghth bf steel which
he likened to a piece from a
child's construction set;-
Atwood has already built one
school and is currently determin-
The music and drama depart
ments of Balboa High School
announce they were able to se secure
cure secure the services of Mrs. Jean
Berest as. dance director and
choreographer for their forth forth-comine
comine forth-comine presentation of Finian's
Rainbow. Mrs. Berest's experi
ence in the world of theater has
been both wide and rich. It in includes
cludes includes work in everything from
U.S.O. shows to summer stock
on Nantucket, Island. She has
played the leading lady in. such
widely varied pieces as Angel
Street and gnaw s Arms Ana xne
Man. More recently she has been
dance director at tne lamed
Pasadena Playhouse and choreo
grapher for Station KTTV. sne
is a member of Actors Equity and
the American Federation of Ra
On the local scene she has
been currently highly successful
in arousing enthusiasm among
the high school students for
modern dance or more speci
fically, perhaps, the type ot
dancing one generally associates
witn Broadway musical snows.:
Willingly shouldering the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for developing a
dancing chorus for Finian's
Rainbow, she felt at the outset
mat one oi ner promems wouia
be finding, an adequate number.
of boys to luinii tne demands oi
her. choreography. ..... ) W,, fi
It seems that interpretive
dancing, though athletic in the
extreme, is considered in lesser-
lnformed circles to be somewhat
lower than boxing and baseball
on tne scale or maniy arts.
Shortly Mrs., Berest's fears on
this score proved groundless, ana
the boys learned that only truly
athletic types are equal to some
of the paces she has been put-tins-
them. throurtu., impressed
not only by her artistry but also
by her drive, her stamina, and
her. authoritative manner, the
boy In the chorus nave recently
taken to adaressma -ner
And if the population of Wavnt
moves, the school can move with
jt'. Nothing would be left behind.
The channels,; which are bolted
together to form the floor and th
roof, are' uniform in siie. None is
longer than four feet ant nont
weighs more than eight pounds
. Floors, walls and the roof cat
be lightweight but -durable metal,
Composition or wood. They are
made to specification and are ca
ily attached to the channel frame
fork: with bolts,,.,, 1
A real handyman could do his
LOS ANGELES (UP! Atom- own -plumbme and electrical work.
ic experts at the University of but a novice probably would hire
California at Los Angeles are seek-1 trained men to do these jobs.
ing a clear picture of the atom sr 'Atwood said penect construction
heart Reams of data from all Lis guaranteed, since the channels
Clear Mom Picture
over the world will be sifted for
for condensation, and clarification.
Dr. David Saxon, head of the
group of physicists trying to uncov uncover
er uncover the atomic core, admitted "it's
a rather fuzzy picture."
' "i;wouldn't,be afraid to say that
the school is the npst accurately
built building in the world, he
said. "And it was completed in
about one half the time it would
have taken to construct the same
size school using ordinary meth
"This is apparently because of
the nature of the atomic nucleus."
hoat coirl fiiif cfn)iAa haA
cated that the nucleus is lika a While the school lsJ the first of
ball of yarn with a very fuzzy.ita knd m the nation, Atwood has
edge. Or. perhaps it's; like a cloud
whose trailing edges gradually dis
appear into the blue
constructd other such buildings
""I built most, of my factory
buildings this way, including a 15,
doctor said the idea of the' 000 square foot plant at Chatham,
A. "atomic clearing house"! Ont, Atwood -said";i also gave
U.C.L.A. "atomic rlparlnff
is to reduce the tons of data col- the -University of Michigan a re-
lected by way of the "ball bounc- search building, of 4his type
ing" technique 4f trying to fmd: Wayne, board, 'of educaton mem mem-the
the mem-the atomic nucleus' shape. i bera.-are so enthusiastic ahnn rn
. Thn hnmharriment torfaninno la new school they want JltWOOd U
described by Dr. Saxons being' build' more' schools iur IVms
"like trying to determine the shape the earliest possible, date
of a house in -bitch-black darkness h '"The Hoover school has taken
by- bouncing tennis balls Off it '224 early elementarjrj jupfls off
By noting the way the balls bounce half-day schedules Wayne, one
we are beginning to get an idea I school official said,, And weve
of the shape of the atom's core." i found it very, satisfactory, n
Cyclotrons and linear accelerators .Atwood. is waitiing until au hia
aw used in this method of detec- cost figures are in: before givng
tion. .., ; .. any thought to additional schools
The dancers workine j under
Mrs. Berest in the bin production
numoers lor Finian's RainDow
Include Margie Smith, Haydee
Mendez, eauy uoages, sue Ma-
ble. Doris Stringer, Marie 01-
rard, Barbara Klipper, Mercedes
Garcia. ".John Reynolds. Don
Rentfrow, Gilberto Medina,
Richard Carrattinl, Leon Odenz,
Marcia Musser and Gladys Mil
in general the work of Mrs.
Berest lends a professional fin finish
ish finish to- the production Finian's
Rainbow which will be present
ed April vi at tne Balboa Thea Theater
ter Theater 4 Tickets are $1.00 and may
be purchased In advance at the
Balboa Theater box office or the
J.W.B. U.S.O.. Club.
PURSE COMES BACK
n niCHHOND, Ind. (UP) Mrs
Woodrow Moore lost her purse last
summer wnue motoring from Ala Alabama
bama Alabama to Richmond. It was re
turned to her a half year later
by a Tennessee woman whose hus husband
band husband found it along the road. The
contents were intact including
,c'Longincsi Wiatchcn Waterproof
17 Jewels, Stainless Steel Case
"U; 8. Price ""."-i'jlvfi'ri wr w
. YOU t SAVE. i .1 05 Tor 7 47.50
' Hamiltoa Watche
beautiful "Lady Gay"" Model,- goldfnied,
" 17"' J6W6l8 r r,ti'tif.'aM,.,( -t$,
U. S. PRICE
you save1 ...... ::;95 .:......
"" Bulow Wrist AlOTw-WatfcIiie
17 Jewels- up-to-date goldfilled -casa; ;
. and bracelet 52.45
U. S. PRICE w'., .I..!."........ 85.00
"YOU SAVE"-. .61 or, 32.55
Lots of parking space in front of otrr Store
CETTINC AN EARFUL"Squeaky," the South American coon
(or coatt mundi), gives A3c Perry Wiggl an earfuTat York
. Beach, MaineAninw) Frst. The-rlouston.'TrT.; airman reacts
somewhat wueemishly. however, to the animal's nosiness.
ONCE AGAIN -Our Annual ; WATER THRILLS
The World's Professional f
HIGH,DIYING CHAMPIONSHIP: and :frAQUA SH0V
k in tha J
1 (Panama fixwJ ;
' FRI., SAT., SUN. 'APRIL 6-7-8 V'
. wim ouisianaing uiternauonai divers.
DON HOPKA HOPKA-i
i HOPKA-i i defending champion
, runner-up ;
' Tfie Mexican Cliff Divers of Acapuko
J AND THE
v r LOVELY SPECIALTY WATER BALLET 1
. Clowns Comedy Diving Exhibition Diving" t
- Jantzen BATHINQ SUIT FASHION SHOW (parada-'of ld and new)
, nd many other exciting eventsi
You'll GASP! ?. You'll LAUGH .. You'll THRILL to every mlnitel
:s V,' :'. "".'-':' '',
I".' ', .".'' A w.T ..,.Jlvw-.V.-;'-'-,.,;' ', A. ''""''
Snacks and Drinks at Moderate Prices
Tickets on tale at Hotel .Cabafla Club,
at Chase Bankk Balboa and JWB'USO
- fri,Avr.,$ t pirn. $2.
Sat. Apr.. 7 I p.m. ; 2.
v Sun. Apr. 1 2 p.m. Z0
iKithJt prtca or WWri under-ltm Bun&ayT
SPECIAL SERIES TICKET $L
A Klrkebjr Haiti
:: j f i
the scxday irhcxn
CUNDAY, APRIL 1,1 1 $
$n terview, Tiot Goniest
Ironing flattens the nap on ba-i
bits', night clothes. Brush after:
drying to keep nighties fluffy, soft!
and new looking.
iThe prime rule of carving tur turkey
key turkey 'is to cut across the grain of
the .meat. If you cut with the
grain, the long meat fibers tend
te"fee stringy appearance..
' It's easy to transform a shorten
', log can into an attractive gift con
tainefc Do it with a flecal on the
' lffl, some bright enamel and co
lored' paper or fbii?..
The next time you wrap a birth
day gift, make 'it musical. Cut
aj musical note out of colored pa paper.
per. paper. Write "Happy Birthday to
You", on the note and add your
Consider the material when buy
lag pots and pans for specific pur pur-Wises.
Wises. pur-Wises. Some, materials are perfect perfect-'
' perfect-' Tj suited to each use cast iron
to long cooking, for instance and
a$me to many.
JA crumb pie crust will hold to-
gether better if chilled in the panj
for 24 hours before the filling is I
'Culnni-l Mnmt with IntAPAef incf ; 1
cozy with rich, deep-colored walls
and light woodwork.
.Sprinkle two tablespoons of co coconut
conut coconut into each custard cup before
pourmg in the custard mixture.
The coconut custard is a good des dessert
sert dessert for winter lunches.
J Buying turkish towels? Re
member: a firm, close weave will
hold the pile yarns securely;
close, long, loosely twisted loops
absorb moisture' quicly and in increase
crease increase drying capacity; firm sel selvages
vages selvages and well-finished hems are
sgns of quality.
1 fi. frA turlrtch
should be washed separately with
mud soap and water.
. Terrv towels' should not be al
lowed to become too soiled. They
should be washed often and shak-
n UT fluff the pile,
An ade uate supply of turkish
towels:, six towels 01 eacn neeaea
size-end six wash cloths for each
Sirson in the household. This al al-ws
ws al-ws two 'In use, two in laundry
and two on shelf. .. j
f..l.wK. LIZZ, t,M.i.".-
mVU irtretted4 wood will stain, : tb tb-8rb
8rb tb-8rb moisture .readily ;nd roughs
ToHceep the cap of a glue ? or
nail !olish container from sack sacking,
ing, sacking, .coat the screw-threads with
soap :' l-Xy.'-:
; Bil both sidis' 'ahd the under.
surface of drawees- to. make them
slide more, easuy ana .quietiy.
.One pound of dried beans
makes about nine servings when
Dried beans should be stored in
a Ughtly closed' container
cbal, dark, dry place.
" L,ow-pnceu anea oeans ie
excellent meat substitute. They'
provide good amounts of protcm,
; Him anu uuiet nuuimu ui uwyi
Wc. .4 1
If Mm inns tors J t ho rSnNrin
Jf m VaT sj-sl- m my wjm w mj k. m mm VS If Ltv X M. M M M M mfL M .a la 1 ., I I M
Sis dias (Her &wn Cosmetics
: I 'j
'i ; VV; .'. ;-;-S;v.j f. V
Akt mother, sister is moved to pretty herself u when sprint
omes. Several new children's toiletries can help her to do the
wiuis vuuw( Buue mvn-ii uska as a reward,
tanknre tray (left) has pink polish, remover, lotion, tntirl.
BY ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor ;
AVHEN spring comes, little sis-
tvii- cleans out her playhouse, just
as muiiier cleans out uie enure
nome. jnom gets a permanent, sisiuruesomely Dangerous
,V w ?w riU00P- 1
If a little girl has any impulse
toward wssymg herse-r up, spring,
is the time it will appear. A new
Have clothes to wear around the
house just as you nave a wardrobe
for other occasions. Don't wear out
your old toany dresses at home.
l uur xaqiuy a your yuoience.
You've never worn slacks be before?
fore? before? This is the era in which to
try them. Exercise helps to keep
You've a favorite niece of cos-i
tume jewelry with a stone or two
missing. Don t wear it that way.
Have it repaired.
Being well dressed depends to
a large extent on good grooming.
Be sure that white -gloves are
really white, collars immaculate,
hemlines" and shoe lifts even.
Nylon lingerie is inexpensive
these diva. So. if vmir whit
thing4 are turning gray, by ail
means replace, inem,-
If you've a short neck, drop ear
rings are not for you. Leave them
to the girl with the swan like
neck. You'll look prettier in some
version of the button earring.
Blue, blue, blue. There's a lot of
it around this spring. Pick your
shade, it s not just one oioue tms
ear but many.'
The pump (or the pump with a
single strap) is still the shoe for
daytime wear this spring. But for
late day and evening, your shoes
will be the merest wisps of san sandals.
dals. sandals. Those stretchy stockings now
come in pretty pastels to harmo
nize with your spring clothes ana
ftnnffe. in shades from Dale to
hot, is just as good as gold this.,
spring. And if you think it s a co color
lor color not for you, try it on just once.
You'll be plesantly surprised.
If you must wear a peasant
.scarf to the supermarket, invest
i a couple of dollars in a solid co
lor chiffon or siuc ana ao away
with that gaudy print. You'll look
and feel prettier.
Don't be discouraged by the
clothes mistakes you make. Ev-
erybody makes them. But try to
learn from each one.
It was a sad day, for the.Ameri
carivrfamily.'swhen the5 marriage
experts decided that there wnn't
any place in the modern family for
grandparents.' 's. Vi-V
. --,'r ':
Youne parents fell for the idea,
hook, lne and sinker. ;e ?
They were fold that three gener
ations under' one roof were tool
t manv- It- wasn't evan ftttmish for
a young qoiiple to have their own lived long enough to become grand grand-home;
home; grand-home; it ought to be as far away, parents nave gained wisdom and
from both sets of parents as pos-i4nsjght through experience. Most of
The idea so easily accepted was
j that grandparents couldn't share a
nome with grown cnuaren ana
I grandchildren without causing fric-:
' : : .1 i i v. .1.
nun. aven.u uin) jusi uveu in me
Mm tnum thev wnnM he fnrever
j So the modern way is for a
young COUpie 10 gel Off Dy Wem-
selves' and bring up their children
bonnet may Inspire her to great
heights with soao and a wash
cloth. New shoes may impel, her
to have her toenails cut A bon bonbon
bon bonbon pretty dress mav insnire her
10 oorrow a sauirt Of. mnther'a.
If a child can possibly get a
desire for grown-up habits of.
grooming, spring is the time.
- !l tif ;
The golden look in spring's costume Jewelry Is shown here la
opulent pieces designed to set off the beiges, yellows and navies
of the season. Leaf pattern is used (upper left! tor tailored
single necklace and dangly earrings. There's a matching pin.
Single golden hoop (upper right) is just right for the high, round
sheath neckline. It's shewn here with four, shining bracelets
without any advice, I
Uons from their o
There may be less
help, or sugges
own parents. I
less familv friction
that wav but the family is Doorer.Derts" who scare todav's Barents
for the separation of generatrons.'
Know Life's True Values
' Mrtst maninlkwnmn who have
them have triumphed over difficul difficulties
ties difficulties and lived through bard times.
Thev have a resourcefulness that
today's young parents and their!
children haven t been cauea upon
Thev hiua livejt nna enAiicrh in
know life's true values and aren't
aa easily fooled hv aDMarancaa aa
Since they brought up their own
cream, emery boards, scissor and a cleaner; Carry -all (center)
5f. cpaeeotorlesn JlpsUck, powder and a comb. ToHet
Strike while the iron" tepid,
ii ner nave ner own touei
water, since you can be sure this
way that she will not be as aro
matic as the town menace. r e;
A fingernail kit that includes
small scissors, emery board and
icuucle pusher, in addition to the: lowed to do it in your room while
! coveted nail oolish (in a nalevon do. too. Helo her shnw her
shade), can be a help.
- Don't make the mistake of
9- iSpriHg :s
children with-a firm hand and
common sense, grandparents
aren't frichtened at all hv the ".
with their big words.
Many a family that today is
ignoring all that grandparents
could offer in the way of advice,
help, and by example would be
better off for those stabilizing
It is probably more than colnci-
dence that when we cut erand
parents off from any real influence
over the family, juvenile
delinquency began to increase.
Why dont we sav "nuU" to thei
experts and give grandparents
haek their rightful Blare vrite
ana experienced and devoted mem
oers ot ine tamuy wno have a
to contribute to family living?
thrusting the" child off to
room to "DO lsh her daua"
complains of nothing to do. This
will make it a task, not fun. Let
her do her grooming tasks when
you do yours. She'H brush h e ri
nair more vigorously if she s al
too. Help her, show h e rjgant tastes. Dress at left is an ex-
and let her do it when it secmslimple of this year's lavish em-
like fun. Good habits lie this way. broideries.
--ymmmmmmmn.::y: mi in
E!tC. T?1 9tjtdns bracelets Slower left! shows
off this spring's textured and smooth surf sees to advantage.
wto,i?red iec,wJUl blk' worn singly
or together. Flower motif Is used lower right) for larre ear earrings
rings earrings and necklace with an Oriental feeling. All Ss are
Monet designs. By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women'i Edit""
His A I Vt
- When others are riding in your
car you owe it to. them not only to
drive as safely as possible but toi
drive so that they will feel corafor-
j table. Slamming on the brakes at'
i stop signs, driving too fast over:
rough roads, etc., isn't being con-i
siderate of those riding with you.,
i The idea is to drive so those rid-!
ing with yoo dont wish fervently'
that they were walking, f1
(Romantic jCooli 9-n (Pi
r ROSETTI HARCROVI
NEA Staff Correspondent
PARIS (NEA) i-The feminine
and romantic look, both in design -and
in frabric. is the look for eve
ning in the spring collections here.
Clear, bright colors and lots of
white are important Yellows, soft
mauves, deep coral pinks, reds
and Mediterranean blues are the
newest shades. Biaek is for the
very sophisticated and navy is
touched with white. .The' all-white
dress if shown for mid summer
wear. .- -. ry,.:
FuU. billowint skirts are shown
for both the short and the long
evening gowns. These are done in
sheer fabrics, plain and printed
chuion. silk or cotton organdies.
paper-thin taffetas and muslins.
Satin is used for the very elabo
prate and formal gowns. Embroid
eries are lavish and the all em embroidered
broidered embroidered sheath, either short or
long, makes fashion news.
we show (left) Balmam's lux-1
urious white orlon i satin dance
dress banded in blue velvet rib ribbon
bon ribbon and green embroidery.. Rib-;
bon is repeated in halter top. Ball
gown at right is by this same de-
signer. It is in off-white orlon sab
in with draped bodice in dark
gray. Hemline is shorter at front,
These styles, thoueh not desitra- '-
ed for the very sophisticated, are
certainly keyed to the most ele.
riastie liner makes dresser i
drawer easy to clean.
White 9s cfavored. cJhis Si
j BY ALICIA HART
i BEYOND the first requirement
that the clothes make you feel
comfortable, there are further im important
portant important points about preparing for
a school interview.
You are not entering a beauty
contest: you are beine interview
ed to discover if you're a auitahle
student for the school in question.
This rules out the necessity for
cosmetics so complex that you
feel like a plaster doll. Leave off
the mascara, eye shadow and
temporary hair coloring unless you
wear them all the time, with sub
. Clean, trimmed fingernails are
by far more important than lip-
sucx put on with ajDrusn. in
fact, fingernails rank in "the first
order of importance, .since they
indicate whether you care about
the pleasant.x cleanly habits that
make a person an agreeable!
roommate. v :
If you bite your fingernails, this
gives you a goal to work, toward
in the battle to grow them. If you
can just grow enough without nib nibbling
bling nibbling them, to get through this in interview,
terview, interview, a big part of the battle is
If you pick on your face while
engaged in conversation, practice
ana renearse sitting for a half
an hour without doing it. This
kind of thing can be sot i distract distracting,
ing, distracting, to an interviewer that he
ever possible; telephoned and writ
ten wnen it wasn't.
The .result, is that Seth has be
come Number One man in June's
life. This was demonstrated when
the mailman brought his birthday
gift a heart-shaped b r a c e 1 e t
Reading the message that came
wiw it, June hurst into radiance as
though you'd switched on. a light
inside her.. To her family at the
breakfast table, she cried, "He
loves-mel -Oh,-isnt itrwonderful!
He says he sends the present with
love! .. -,
"Oh. for heaven's sake.t a 1 d
June's mother r kritablv.t VWhat
would be wonderful would be if
you came off your clouds for a
minute to help clear this table
Mopning around over a boy you've
seen five times..." ,., r r, .v
SHE succeeded in her purpose.
Though she could not destroy all
June s satisfaction in seths gift,
she did snatch its glow and joy.
wny? JUoes June's mother want
a heart-shaped bracelet charm?
Does she want Seth's dates and
attention? Does she want to jet jettison
tison jettison 23 years of her life to live a
17-year-oid experience again
No. What June's mother wants
is to deprive June of her pleasure.
Her envy, the irrational ."dog in
the manger'! kind, ,is not uncom
mon in parents. ;
The curious thine is that envv of
uiis una is usuauy accompanied
oy- uie vicum s convtcuon of his
own "generosity." t ; Y .-,
wim this conviction, he is able
to ignore his delight in depriving:
others. He's the "generous" host
Who alwava keeoa hi. tradesmen'"' .th?n. W1PL" 1S hands With S
waiting for payment on their bills.
As a parent, he's the "forgetter"
of promises. If you protest, he gets
: v r
angry, assuring you that ne de deprived
prived deprived you of what you wanted be
cause he loves you, because he
wanted to 'bring you down to
Because of such envious peo
ple's fatal inability to appreciate
only what the other fellow has.room
may not have the faintest ,- idea
what you're saying.
IN. addition to a gal's clothes,
other things she takes with her to
a job or school interview this spring
are important parts of her presen presentation,
tation, presentation, i, -.-
The first matter is cigarets. Ev Even
en Even if a teen-ager, is allowed- to
smoke by her family, this is, one
time not to do it. There are a vari variety
ety variety of reasons for this, but prob probably
ably probably the most important one is
that the interviewer night get the
idea that the teen-ager wouldn't
do without a cigaret for even a half
an hour. : ; : v
If the job or school is interested
in seeing art work, records, refer- -ences
or other sheets of paper that
a gal doesn't want to part with.-
she ought to take such things a-
long in a neat folio or notebook.
They should not be folded or stuf
fed into a pocket-book. They should
A pen and a small notebook are
good things to take along, even it
one doesn t have tq use them. Theyr
can come in handy, for noting down
phone numbers or additional ma-
tenai that a needed.
Many teeners get a sour feel-
ing when they see other women
in the office or school who Ira
not well organized or neat., "Why
should I, if they- can get. by?"
they ask. Well, you can get by tod,
probably, after you get accepted :
by the employer or school But why
should you want to? I
In Greek leeend. there evitrf
horrid, perpetually famished crea creatures
tures creatures called "Harpies".-whose
doom it was to befoul or snatth
other people's food. ;The Harpy of
chronic and nasuspected envy in
June's mother, can keep her per-i
Some Babies retain their early
sensitivity in the diaper Tegion
J0'".!"" rnonths; If.yot.- Baby
this kmd, put waterproof pants
on him only when absolutely
ucccssary. Ana- tnen select loose-
ones with jots Of ventilation.
It s quite hopeles? to- .try.ta
confine a Baby with a cold to bed.
He just doesnt understand; i S a vr
keep the house comfortable; but-'
not .overheated and keep the ais
moist. Dress him comfortably, but
don t bundle him up.. ;
"Id. feel much better,", 'oat,
mother remarked, !'if Baby had'
formed an attachment to a stuffed
ammal rather than to that dirty
old, blanket. -It's embarrassing -.
when we visit." So, recognizing her
temptation to throw it out, the'
made half of the blanket into a 4 i
stuffed dog for use on visits.
A small stool or step-up benclt
makes it possible for Baby to
help with his hand-washing right
lu.me (ina,. may oe more trou
waenriArri tartAi : Mai i..
-wHV.ww auu uicaig. uul an
eariy start wm be a
A hot, dry house can lower
Baby's resistance to eolda. Try to
keep the temperature moderate,
even it it means putting a long
sleeved shirt on Baby, If y o n ;
feel it's too dry, tun a vaporizer.
wiuiuui meuicauon. near, n t a
CAi IT OLIO
T I VOL'
Ct T AL Theatre
R I O
!75c 1 40c.
75c. : 40c.
In Cinemascope and
Sterling Hayden. in
: .: pjus: '.'
Rod Cameron, in'
. SANTA FE
Burt Lancaster, in
Jane YVYSUN and Ve,n JOHNSON, in
; MIRACLE IN THE RAIK
Pick-up date with a soldier a picture
,( of very.. i very special. greatness... ;
: 12:45.. 2:13, 4:27. C:ti, 8:58 .m.
Tacey had been many things to
... many. men. ... i .,
Anne BAXTER Rock HUDSON
. and Julia ADAMS, in
' ONE DESIRE
ACDKE MURPHY, In V
-V TO HEUND BACK
The true life story of a soldier whd
. came back from Hell... ,.
In Technicolor and Cinemascope!
Cecil B. DeMille6 unforgettable :
dramatization of Christ's Life!'
.,.THE KING OF KINGS ;
SINS OF JEZEBEL
Kirk Douglas, in :
- 20.000 LEAGUES
v UNDER THE SEA
P D R P l"e
'"' 1 . "7 ..v
llfcVW7i t I ,. ; '.. ,:' '. r,:
v' iT- .V.". t
Spectacular Coca Readies TV Show
;w '.V By DICK KLEINER ; "..l;)
V.v J-' ) NEA Staff Correspondent ,'
' .. .,. '--t -v',-- -:
' NEW .YORK A tpectacular every, nifht in the week that's' NBC's plan for
the future. By next fall, there'll be a series of specs for each nfght 'but since each
series will be every1 third or fourth week, it'll be a year or so before the final g'oal is
rtachedv' ': ", j. .r, ; : j a
And, with CBS. already planning twice ..as many spectaculars for ; next season,
television is.fln the -verge of. making a spectacle of itself. ; .' slX&f.?M$'$??''i l k;
A liHle'Witp of eiff, in fo'.d
wreaaor pants; white snirt and
blue slippers, stood. IntheXwhite
living raom- of a lancynraplex
apsrtment. There Were .white
walls, white carpet, great baroque
furniture, statues holding flower
pots, a golden sunburst on the
"Imagine.'' said Imogene Coca
"I got two cats, a dog and a South
American red squirrel and I 'go
ind get a white carpet. Isn't that
The room Is seldom used. Just
off it is a smaller room, warmer,
cozier; with a color TV set and a
chair on which imogene Coca
curls while she. watches TV by
the nour. .;" :-t-;-.
"That other room," she said,
gesturing toward the- white
room, "I had nothing to do with
I know : nothing about decor.
We moved in hero nd I happen happened
ed happened to see that gold sunburst thing
in a store window. I don't even
know what to call it, but it fasci
nate me. I drove past the store in
taxi a dozen times and finally
went in and priced It. Woea the
man heard I was' redecorating,
he took over and did the whole
whole room. Awfully white, isnt
it?" .. :v..i.,i;U
Imogene.. nd her pets aren't
quite as buddy-buddy ss v o u
might imagine.. She has a nice,
friendly relationship with the
poodle, but the cats and the squir squirrel
rel squirrel are on pretty thin ice. i J
"I bate the cats and they hate
me. she says, "and the squirrel
he's got a nasty disposition. He
was .a Christmas present. I m
trying to get rid of him to a zoo,
but nobody wants him. Cant say
I blame them. ,r
. Imogene is coming back to TV,
for one time anyhow. Shell be re reunited
united reunited with Mai Liebman on a
spectacular. They'll do a take off
of a typical Liebman operetta, a
take-off on "Wide, Wide World"
and a take-off on the Ed Sullivan
show, among other things.
In April, she'll do a straight
dramatic role on the VS. Steel
Hour and probably another play
soon after. She'd like to do a
Broadway play, too; there's been
some talk about Anita Loos adapt adapting
ing adapting "Happy Birthday" as a musi musical,
cal, musical, which intrigues her.; Nothing
definite,, though. r
, .... -J-v.. .. f. !:i ;,-
- 1 I II
: V 1 ;
i -V ,"- i
UIOGENE COCA AND POODLE: "I hate the cats, they hate me.'
, A 'writer has to be very careful! side. The libretto is bv -' Lilliam
hew he chooses his words thesei Hellman, music by Leonard Bern Bern-days.
days. Bern-days. Almost anything that he sets stein, lyrics by John Latouche,
down on paper is liable to wind up1 Dorothy Parker, Lillian Hellman
as a Broadway musical. That, at and Leonaed Bernstein, staging by
least, seems to oe (ne irena ngni jyrone uutnrie.
now, Curently lodge in New York
are "Damn Yankees," musicaliz musicaliz-ed
ed musicaliz-ed from the. novel, "The Year
' the Yankees Lost the Pennant";
"Panny based on Marcel Pag Pag-nol's
nol's Pag-nol's trilogy. "Marius," '.Tanny"
' andVCesar';; "Pipe Drei m
SotfAN fAm Tnhn !f ainhonlr'a knnlr
iku uvm vuiiu' uvuiuvv 0 f i
"Sweet Thursday' and "S 1 1 k
Stockings," derived from a motion
picture script, "Ninotchka"; and
"The Pajama Game," drawn from
Cents." i En route within the next
few weeks are !'My Fair Lady,"
the musical version of Shaw's
.Pygmalion"; "Strip for Action,"
adapted from the Lindsay-Crouse
comedy of the same title; and
"The Most Happy Fella," Frank
Loesser's musical canation on
Sidney Howard'a play, "T h e f,
Vn. nrk Th. Wni1'
' This however, is just a start,
Just that small part of the iceberg
which caa be seen above water.
At this moment; Irvine; Berlin is 1
in Florida near Palm Beach workl
inn on the songs for musical
version of Alva Johnston's book,
'The Legendary Miners." 8.N.
Behrman and George S. ..Kauf ..Kaufman
man ..Kaufman will provide necessary dia dialogue.
Whether Voltaire would approve
Or not, a musical adaptation of bis
-'"Candide is scheduled to amve
in New York next October. This is
a particularly star-studded pro-
:The' Alec- Guinness film, "The
Captain's Paradise? is also sche scheduled
duled scheduled to get the musical treat treatment
ment treatment on Broadway. The present
plan is to have Danny Kaye play
the Guinness role ...Going much
farther back for material, there
is a prospect of a musical ver
sion of "Kiki," a David Belasco
hit in the early Twenties and one
of Norma Talmadge'a big roles
on the silent screen, The thought
n this is to have Renee Jeanma Jeanma-ire
ire Jeanma-ire portray the title role and her
husband, Roland Petit, stage the
- un ine lire lor next season is a
musical version of "Grand Hotel
Vicki Baum's notable novel. The
team which created "Kismet.'
Luther Davis, Robert Wright and
ueorge forest, are at work on it.
'"Boy Meets Girl," hilarious
spoof of Hollywood, and "The
Ghost Goes West," the film in
which Robert Donaf starred, Tare
further candidates for refurbish refurbishing
ing refurbishing with music. 'Even the recently
published biography o the night nightclub
club nightclub comic, Joe E. Lewis, "T h e
Joker Is Wild," is in the process
ot oeing uued out with tune a
In the midst of all this move.
ment toward music, Ezio Pinza
will go against the trend, shifting
from his customary musical roles
to nis twsi stragnt roie on Broad
duction on the behind-the scenes way. He will make the switch
. I 1 (-' '''-.' If ( v.
next Fall in !' A Very Special Ba
by," Robert Alan Adther's adapta-
UUU 1 mis A V 011 .
Another television script which
is on its way to the stage is "Man
en a Tiger" which Roger O. Hir Hir-son
son Hir-son wrote for TV from a short
story of David Levy. Hirson is
now doing a further rewrite to
prepare it for Broadway presen presentation
tation presentation ... Susan Strasberg is a
star en Broadway (in "The Diary
of Anne Frank") and the subject
of giddying reviews. But she is
only seventeen and not allowed
to drink. So she puts a cherry in
herginger ale to make it look
like an old fashioned. It's great
to bo sophisticated.
It's Always Been Rough F or 8 woy, Angels
. NEW YOR K ( T ANS ) Then
theatrical angel the man wbo
provides, financial backing for a
play is not modern Broadway
Shenomenofl." His history goes
ack more than two thousand
years to thedays of the early
Greek, theatre, Theatre Arts mag magazine
azine magazine reportsl .. t, ,, j'
The "original theatrical angel
was called a "cbwegus." Ha might
volunteer to back a play in Athens,
hut when no volunteers appear
ed the state chose a wealthy man!
by lot to, provide the necessary
money and required him to serve
in this post whether be wanted to
tit not. i,.V; v
The principal duty of the chore chore-gus
gus chore-gus was to provide the chorus, an
import?: t part of any Greek trage tragedy
dy tragedy or comedy. After he had collec collected
ted collected a chorus., the chore gus had to
hire a teacher to instruct them in
VM, Jr. TPAMfsiPtt
mm tM Mtiaa's right U
Broadway Debut: bE
iw Hto IrAAlfMtAw a4.. I- Ok t ..
h Mrck- A. c mniMl .MN'Ma I Ntw York
N mJuI '.T t'T w?,T,'"bn,i-,Th .. ahe Mh Jack Crt ,d
ChoreffUS could Innk fnrWar'A in
tne songs ana aances tney were to; practically no return on his invest-
perform. The choregus also had to
lodge, maintain and pay the chor chorus,
us, chorus, to see that they all kept in per perfect
fect perfect physical conditon and to pro-
vine meir costumes
ment. Plays were Biven in eomne.
tition at festivals. The choregus
for a Winning play was awarded
a bronze tripod. But even this
prize -did him little good. He had
Unhke. today's angels, the Greek1 to pay for a, marble .monument,
erected in the city,: on which to
mount his tripod.
The winning choregus was also
expected to hold1 a great feast for
the members of his chorus. His
guests were traditionally critical
of the quantity and nature olu the
food and wine he served.
By PONALD S. 'ROCKWELL
After watchine the' sksttr' bA.
jng over me ice an.. KocketeUer
Piatt What could be mora natural
and' convenient than to dine, close'
By fn the" formal altmosDherie aad
quieft elegance f the Louis ,X1V,
wm;a ovenooKs me piaza.-.TQe unv
surpassed luxury,' lavish decor j
wciictuuu-m lauiuesa cuisine and
nawiess service di i this richly or
n$ta restaurant .are without peer.
Autbeptic continental cuisine Is
eiade possible by; highly i (trained
chefs from France and Italy. Hen Henri
ri Henri Adbermard, one of the world's
great chefs with a background in
the grand French tradition in fa
mous restaurant! of Paris add
London, will prepare Vour faf orite
oisn. u forewarned. i
l i '. "3-"' :
The 1 cosmopolitan V clientele Is
starred with names of distinguish distinguish-ed
ed distinguish-ed patrons like Nelson Rockefeller
Jane Pickens, Eddie- Rickenback Rickenback-er
er Rickenback-er and Faye, Emerson: The exqui exquisite
site exquisite renditions of i violin virtuoso
Henry Gold and V accomplished
pianist Alexander Cbigrinsky lend
enchantment to one. of the rpost
delightful dining experiences in
aU New York. :. t-j
And npw for a rollicking mirth mirth-mix'
mix' mirth-mix' of delicious satire parodying
the 1 Faust-MehiStopheles relation
ship- with a rib-tickling series of
wmmsicauy zany nappenings tnat
poke fun; at Hollywood's writer-agent-actor-
in a delishtfully breezy manner.'
In a laughter-provoking role that
araiaDiy nuriesques the career of I
a cenain, popular mm. star, t a e
startling 'resemblance of J a y n e
Mansfield to that luscious screen
favorite fn face and figure,' a n d
her clever imitation of her proto prototype's
type's prototype's voice and mannerisms,' add
zest and spice to this comedy. Co Co-starred,
starred, Co-starred, with this gifted actress
are Orson Bean, Walter Matthau
and Martin Gabe. s
it Another night the Visitors to New
York decide,- by. way of contrast,
to dine before the theater in an en entirely
tirely entirely different kind of atmosphere
at the famous Polo Bar in t h e
Westbury Hotels The series of
mural panels painted .by Paul C.
Robertson depict in stylized form
the history of polo from its origin
among the wild horsemen of
Ghenghis Khan, through its deve development
lopment development in Persia, Europe and
England to its modern vogue in
uie Americas. ; v j ,.
'- Affable Kay Apollo, maitre d'ho d'ho-teh
teh d'ho-teh reveals that aged steaks and
lobster Newburg are among the
specialties of the unexcelled Ame-i
ncan cuisine, ine pastry cnei
has won three prizes lor bis deli delicious
cious delicious creations. The restaurant
has been so successful that J. be
artist was later commisssioned to
duplicate the murals for a Polo
Bar in the Westbury in London.
Bing Crosby and staff and De Deborah
borah Deborah Kerr make the Westbury
their New York home and are fre frequently
quently frequently Seen in the Polo Bar.
May Prove Useful
For Cardiac Cases
EAST LANSING, Mich. (UP)
Today's grunts and groans may
prevent tomorrow's aches and
pains for a group of Michigan
State University faculty members.
- A 40-man volunteer group from
the MSU teaching staff is partici participating
pating participating in a special exercise course
attempting to reduce or control the
amount of cholesterol in their
bloodstreams and possibly prevent
future heart attacks.
Doctors believe cholesterol is a
fatty substance related to harden hardening
ing hardening of the arteries. Excessive cho cholesterol
lesterol cholesterol concentration fn the body,
doctors say, constricts coronary
arteries, slows the blood flow to
the heart and makes blood clot
formation easier increasing the
possibility of a heart attack..
The current study by Michigan
State specialists seeks to deter determine
mine determine the effects of exercise on
the body's fat metabolism during
the critical middle-age period of
Members of the volunteer group,
some "soft", from teaching or desk
jobs, get daily workouts calis calisthenics,
thenics, calisthenics, swimming and gym work.
The group is split mto two sec
tions -ene group qith normal
blood cholesterol and the other
with higher amounts present. In
each section, half the members
exercise, half don't, v
When the experiment is com
plete, new blood tests will be com compared
pared compared with original blood samples,
evaluating exercisers and n on on-exercisers
exercisers on-exercisers in both normal and
The tests are supervised by Dr.
Margaret Oholson. an MSU nutri
tionist, and Dr. Henry J. Montoye
of tne physical education depart'
Dr. Montove said fholcRtprol la
manufactured in the body and also
comes from animal fat in foods.
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Holly-1
wooa on iv: uaie stor.m, Who wasi
Margie, becomes 'Susanna 'in ;heri
dew telefilm series due.in the fall.
But if there's nameNconXusion
with.Mareie still makina in tv
rounds, Gale singins as Gale on'
recoras, ano ner husband callingh
..v www uvilic,- BUTT V
has a couple pf things- to he happy
about. :XtiX X :j.
The .new; series 'Will
never went to the ninui4lnei
watched TV- v V I
I Hollywood Stars who' decided!
mat there was no value in appear-j
ng in the nonseries type, of tele-'
fiimfr are sharply reversing. them'
Jeff Morrow,1 who once limited
himself; to no, more than six tele telefilms
films telefilms a vear is imw lathi
H'..?!10 -"I -be good. ones that. are of-
VQhf Susanna-' aa a sunt t e. he ivi w urt ..i. ZSJr?'.--
W'JK'9 every '-iourthftor -is seeir iff top telefilms the
ihow.and the -character of Susan-more interested the mMin i f-
a.'.phe says"will be a -little more'paymg: money at the b-irYim
sensibje than, Margie .despite 'r
r,, A,::.' 1 J orm...It arrives- in big
, Kf yvi uuctiur un aacKs. xne letter are sUll pouring
luxury hner this time and she's in about two shows I'did with Jme
laughing:. f'Thala just like, Holly-' Wyman'. I X
wood. I've jiever .been on a boat in1 1 -.A ..y-r "f ; -.
Vyu-tu r. : ll-M Wash' ttZ 4 lor H,ev big
. WCIIUITilUCk., US I C I llftt I II II IV im.B MOW. a CI ,,
least 13. i v i
about her hostess, chores n NBCs Agreed to appear in at
Comedy Hour. "I've had some unVspectacurars
pleasant experiences guesting on'i ; ; w -' "'
Portugal fbw Plans
5 Hew TV Stafionf
fito Blanket Coufilry
f hows in the last few months," she
confided, '.'but the people on Come-,
dy Hour are the greatest"'.
j The star about her "This is Your
Life" surprise: .k .'...; .,;.--:
"I came unglued. I still feel that
now. there's nothing left for me
do but die." ..'
1. j v .. I 1
. ion oiu veoDU monev is. me ., ;
Heasqn behihd the headlines about LISBON1- (UP)--Ab I initial net net-Nanette
Nanette net-Nanette Fabray bowing out as Sid I work of five transmitting- stations
vasar s ) i v wue come June.
Sherll ;be missed by Sid and bis
fans. ;, .'( The sponsor of rLove
Lucy" -deqided not to play jround
with'f a s.uccess.- The showwillcon showwillcon-with
with showwillcon-with l success.. The show will con
tinue -as i half-hour stanzas despite
talk, last; fall of turning it into an in Oporto, lousa. Manteiunin T.u
hour program.;. ; Mickey. Rooneylbon and Foia-from north to south
is shrugging off MGM's plans to! and will take care of almost the
over the most densely populated
will spread television blanket
regi .ns.of Prtugal w ih tnht eenrao
regions of Portugal withjn the near
future.r!;;.f -1. 1 i-
. : .. '" ;' "I I I
t The first stationrwili briocated.
."THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERViCE'1
' The most modern eauiDment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2.1473',.
We can proudly say say that we "have no competitors
. j because our service Is superior!" ''
J. Careful Attention
PROMPTNFci's. ..Because we give rapid service..
ckumkinesS: ... precise and efficient and at any
;"v hours. : ;r :y-
TAKEN CARP nc. uecau5.e the Best In our
ancim vake OFj une, Cadillac Hearses, and
American Material ,-,
HONESTY. Here we d0 not lrV 10 t0 any
1 ? ; one. our prices are lust and V"
the level of every pocket. i'.
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, 'and -because
of that; we ask your attention, and co-'
operation so we may attend to you as
you oeserve. 1
lease 16 Andy, Hardy films to TV
witn: i .-,..-..--
f "I don't see how it can hurt me."
' The Mick is- headed for a new1
telefilm series after completing
f Francis' in the Haunted House,"
and says.'"J don't think it will con conflict,
flict, conflict, with the Hardy series. Two
series : haven't i hurt ; Bob Com Com-mings."
mings." Com-mings." v -.-.-.
r Ida Lupine joins hubby Howard
Duff and ex-hubby Collier Young,
Who will produce the show, fori
their CBS filmed, series, "Adams
nd Eve," next month. The reason
for Young's daily visits with Ida
On the set of "The Intruder." The
Show is about a pair of movie stars
who are married to each other and
Ida s coniessing:
: "Some ef the best laughs are
asedon true incidents."
: One of the major studios is blush
me over a stunt lined up with Dick
Widmark in Indianapolis to pro
mote a new movie, rans were
asked to guess this year's Oscar
winners, with Dick personally pick picking
ing picking up the lists in surprise visits
to undesignated homes.
The first three persons to answer
Dick at the doorbell told him they
entire western -seaboard of the
country. Approximately 5,000,000
persons will b served.'
:, TV headquarters already have
been installed in Lisbon on Rua
Sao Domingos a Laoa. In the same
building where the British. embaM
sy's. information office is located.)
Here plans are given a thorough
going-over to eliminate the risks
which haphazard improvisation
might bring in its early stages.
Study of the technical side of TV
is in an advanced point. Apart
from technical problems Uhe pro promoters
moters promoters are also measuring the
I economical angle, sucn as ine pur-
cnase ot equipment, us installation
nnA. Ai-vlf.tntf li.
..aau ova r.v.
In Lisbon, the studios will be lo
cated in TV s own but dine to be
erected on property standing at the!
beginning of the Monsanto Park!
auto highway unking Lisbon to
It is anticipated that Oporto will
have TV earlier than Lisbon, as a
suitable site for its antenna al
ready has been selected. In both
these cities stations will have a
power of 100 KW. Other stations
will have a lesser power.
SOON AT THE CENTRAL
- A 11- ..i 'III" -(
-i,-Ju.r,ll i J a.
-,--- -"j jjui i.g,-)
mn J -MARTHA TILTOM ZICGV ELMAN 4
- '-" Mmnn
wi. cni Dcd by 0M1ES
I Diablo Hts. 2:36, 1:15. :001
"CHIEF CRAZY HORSE"
Man. "THIS ISLAND CAKTH"
SHOWING ATWVH SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
"THE SEA CHASE"
Ttrnii. "CHIEP CRAZV HORSG"
GATUN i-M 7:00
"KING RICHARD AND
Tuta. "WINGS OF DANGER"
Margarita 2:30. 1:19, :10j
A Jack WIBB
Cinemascope ; (Eolor ;
: Mon. "WINGS OF DANGER'
ICrlstobal 2:30, :15, t:40
. 0 Humphrev nor.ART .-'
O Gent TIERNKY
The Left Hand of God"
' AlMSbawlna MONDAVI.
DrL U Ji l:00T 3:45 6.I5.-.9.00..
THOMAS B.COSTAIN'S RECORD-SET-iNG BEST-SELLER!
'...for this was
' the time of
in---n aiiHi 1 1
ALSO SHOWING MONDAVI
FAR AISO S:N S:4
' Cinemascope Color!
j LA BOCA
Color I I I
rT A rlSrvf
' CtDemiiicope Color1
A V .... ; ..; m
LLTHE HEART, HUMOR, CUTS f
ANO GLORY IN THE TRUE-LIFE STORY
OF AMERICA'S MOST DECORATED HERO
fc' '! '3 .. V; i't 'iiwi':.-r-'iM'iwi( r 6v,
f'H 11 r U 'iTt-H
Lifl :- iv, .';-
. AUD1C T.lUbPHV '-;
' -MARSHAU. THOMPSON CHARLES DRAKE GREGG PALMER .' ?
, i.- a.,
- sc?cat, Arr.iM, i::J
YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AT 14 DIFFERENT; W r
" rril-n nrV TIrS rf y?ffTlfi? Thrift rV-?- : nPWftrt f1 ZT7T nt O
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OFO
, i itmt nu
Agendas Internal. da PublieacIprTa
'; e uy .;. j
" CASAZALDO V
, UI U tansaaJOa ;
'He. WV Street
4ih el July Ave. A J It.
' LEW& SERVICE v,
, Ae. TiroU Ne. 4 y- .1 j'.-.
.FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS.
, t 40 Central Aii;-:-'V:-
- HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
:; ,. tc. it 1a On At. Ne. 41
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
. ; raraaa Umt I lines
FARMACIA -SAS- ;
Via Fame 111
Via Enaia At.
12 VORDS 1
Are. ana tt St.
I FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS 1
o) y r
- : v.
L : J
CANAL SON POLICLINIC
.DR. C I. fAIRIfiA 0.fc.V
i.' DR. R. AYIU JkWM.tV
TW.U (4Ul f JlT) AveV le.
Ceeaesita Alteon SchMl Playitmna)
. TL Mill raneasa
RETIREMENT. UFE. 1
jm ridge y:
phone ranama t-0551 iy
TRANSPORTED tAXTIR, SA,
Pactta) Shlepers Maveia
- tw 2-251
tin RMtnfl t1'
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOl.
Rieint Jflt eU" "l?
I It 5 pjav nPh Q27t
af fey aaaammaar.
"Wa ahap Taw nima"
: T tiowiM HcLatT MacWiwa
twaalsk Maoaf a Ptaaia atk
. far Ml an4 taaala
TLLROOM DANCE STUDIO
TEACHES UNTIL TOU tEAKN
Balbaa: 1-tZSt at Paaa KIW
Studio El Panami Hotel
A$ll?lp :To Traffic
UNIVERSITY- PABK, P. -I
UP) A nationally known sate-
ty expert believes major cities
could reduce traffic accidents by
hiring psychiatrists for their po police
lice police departments, I
Amos E. Neyhirt. head of the
- Institute of Public Safety t Penn
sylvanlA State University, believes
a tare number of highway crash-
&r I ....
lfA Fl HARNETT & DUNnI
es can be blamed on the psycho
logical makeup of drivers.
"Fines and jail sentences are
not the final answers to our traffic
problem," Neyhart said. "Driver
' attihiHe must be understood and
changed. In this field a psychia-
v: trist would be-of great fieip. v
. Neyhart is the father of driver
education .courses in the United
States. He conducted the first driv
er course at State College High
Mrhnni he in 193 and inaugurat
ed d?r;ttatamr classs on, Jhe
An emotonally unstable person is
a bad tramc risK,.- ouen
driving skills' and judgment and
shows poor-.drivng attitudes;: Key;
hart said:';t :r -k1J-' i
- Other safer driving recommenda
tions by Nehart include: a more
rigid initial examination for driv
et Ucense$V:.the placng of all
new drivers on two years proba probation
tion probation and a three Instead of a one
ykar license period with a phys
ical exam, driving test, and
traffic rules quix at each renewal.
i:f Bladeless Pump
.CHICAGO -UP- The pump
nas oecome a part ot the com commercial
mercial commercial fisherman's gear. It's be being
ing being used to start herring and jum jumbo
bo jumbo shrimp on the way to the dinner
It's also being used by conserva
tion people to protect fish from ex ex-"
" ex-" termination. v.s.r..'.
- The manufacturers of a snecial.
fadeless pump (Fairbanks, Morse
h Co.) say commercial fishermen
at the Old Starr Mill Pond in Mid-
ttleboro, Mass.; load between 50,000
and 75,000 pounds of herrine with
in a matter of minutes with the
Alter nets corral the herring
tear the bank, the pump sucks up
the fish through a hose and dumps
them into a trailer truck. They
arrive in the truck with nary a fin
nicked, the company says.
In Louisiana, bladeless pumps
hava replaced conveyor belW in
one shrimp cannery. The shrimp
are pumped in a stream of water
through pipes from one cleaning
and processing macnine to an another,
other, another, arriving In the can without
The special pumps also are used
to safeguard Pacific 'salmon and
sea bass from harm in the water
intake systems of two plants, near
Pittsburg, Calift f .'r f..'
Young fish from spawning beds
In the San Joaquin and Sacramen
to rivers were being drawn into
the plants and killed. California's
fish and game commission order
or shut down. ; ; -v, ;'- '.
ed the plants to safeguard the fish
Now pumps haul the fish out of.
pTiie water near the plants' Intakes
and dump them out again 100
yards downstream out of danger,
FOR SALE: Matil haattkaW
fwaitara. Pkana Cuninrfu 5110.
4 4 a.M.
FOR SALE: Aaax wukir,
-wriaaar fyaa. 40-cycta, duly pii
$75; kay't kika, 26-ia. $3p.
Pkana I6-7U7 Alkraak.
FOR SALI- Staal M, chain,
i tabkn, (akinatt, writinf 4atk.
Many itana. Pkana Wtl 2571.
:. VIRGINIA linn m4 Nil at-.
far ula. $a4 far fra liaK
Lonaea Aki, krakar. Farm-
' yilla... Va..'---
WILL BUILT ratiramaal hamat
in Ina Sunthina City af Florid,
Si. Palanburt, fram $7,500. Al Alia
ia Alia raitanakla tanlali. Caatacl
TROY HAYES ta A. F. WHITE,
Raaltar. 195 9tk Sk Nartk St.
Radar Approach Control Latest
Aid To US Aerial Navigation
; HILL Alft FORCE: BASE,. Utah
(UP). A new word has- been
added to the language of the jnen
who fly in America's skies.
The word is JtAPCW; Techni Techni-cally,
cally, Techni-cally, it means Radar' Approach
Control. ,. ... .... ;
- Actually, it should mean that
thanks to a unique joint effort by
military .end civilian agencies agencies-aerial
aerial agencies-aerial navigation in the "air space"
in crowded terminal areas will be
safer, and faster, in years to come.
A typical RAPCON system cur-
rciiuY a in we process oi installa
tion at hui Air iorce Base, be
tween Ogden LjmcLSalt XakeCity,
by the Air Jf orce and the Civil
It will be a year before the Hill
AFB. RAPCON is fully operational.
but some elements are already in
use and others will be placed into
service as the Instruments become
available and the intricate; elec
tronic installations are made.
The system here is particularly
designed to expedite, safely, the
flow of aircraft from slow speed
private, planes to high speed jet
fighters into, out of and over
Utah's three busiest airfields the
municipal airports at Salt Lake
City and Ogden and the military
facility at Hill AFB. ;
It will be in constant use, regard
less of weather, but will be of par.
ticular benefit when storms lessen
ceilings And visibility and make
flying precarious over Salt Lake
Valley and its bordering high and
lagged mountain ranges.
IU operation was explained to
E TUlery 0gden mitTid
United -Press by Mai. Gen. Man
Command commander; Major
ih Jack Kiincer. chief of Hill AFB
flight operations, and Jerry S. Slat-
ter, ai assistant; uougias Parker,
CAA unit supervisor, and 1st Lt
George Campbell, in charae of the
Air t orce rapcon detau.
ft-was demonstrated by M-Set
David Cameron, a 10-year veteran
oi raaar approach control work,
and Dean S. Thornbere. technician
for Gilfillan Brothers of Los An'l
geles, who have the installation
and maintenance' contract
One of the radar screens is de
signed to spot aircraft up to 53
nautical miles away as they ap
proach the Ogden-Salt Lake area.)
From previous reports to CAA Air Airways
ways Airways Traffic Control: flight plans
ana radio contact, the plane s des
tination would be determined.
With the radar used to verify the
aircraft's position and speed, the
approaching, plane would be as
signed a route to use on its ap approach.
proach. approach. Without radar, a lateral
separation between planes of 30
miles is required when visibility is
limited. Radar cuts this to three
This means 10 times more planes.
Including those of varying speeds,
can be handled at a time with a
resultant increase in speed of oper operations.
ations. operations. : :,:
As the pattern is established on
the radar 'scopes, the planes are
then brought into their terminal
fields quickly. If the landing run runways
ways runways are "closed in" by storms or
fog, :Hill Air Force base can use
"precision radar" an improved
version of GCA, or ground control
approach radar to bring them in.
Salt Lake City airport has sur surveillance
veillance surveillance radar to expedite its traf traffic
fic traffic flow in close ranee. Salt Lake
City now and Hill AFB soon Willi
use ILS, instrument landing sys
tem, to expedite safe landings.
The CAA will have 32 persons at
Hilt Air Force Base for its partici
pation in the project, including 24
operators of, the long-range radars
that control approaches, depar
tures and 4 en route traffic. The
Air Force will operate the "pre "precision."
cision." "precision." laodina radar. .-
The cooperation between the Air
Force and iaa win mate it possi possible
ble possible to obtain, quickly, reports on
all forms of traffic and give the
RAPCON center authority, .over all
tvne of movements, n v
The staff feels that if RAPC6N
lad peen in operation, two recent
accidents two ouicers in a u-
were killed and an F-86 pilot is
FOR SALE 1954 Jar 2-
Mainliaa, xcaflant an4itiM,
$1190. Call 6-739 Gamkaa
27-2241. Atk far Allan.
FOR SALE: Ckayralat 4-aW
fitn, 210 Sariat, ttaaaar ikift.
Iwa-lana, waw tirat, axcallanl
, canditiaa, $1100. Pkana lalaaa
FOR SALE. -1953 Ivick Svnar.
Ona awnar, 15,000 milaa, fully
aauipaad, $1600. Kakk pkana
I4-62S4. I...-::-. r-
FOR SALE: 1952 Plynwuth
Balvadara. Pkana H. J. Ckaaa,
2-1751 ar 2-2111, HauM 744.
, A, lalkaa -',vy .,
FOR SALI ,Clt 15 Su Su-aakakar
aakakar Su-aakakar Cammanaar Caupa. Will
all ar liada far aMar car. Al Al-kraak
kraak Al-kraak 16-7114 ''
FOR SALE'5 lalAIr Canvar Canvar-tikla,
tikla, Canvar-tikla, ww, rarfia, atandar
akifi, na-rutt, $1400. Pay 11
tfawn, .kalanc ap ta 24 mantki.
rnaaa Kakka JZ7T.
still missing involving bad weath weather
er weather .approaches to .Hill AFB could
have: been averted by giving the
pilots proper instructions.
) sumiiar Air f orce CAA
RAPCON! centers are already in
operation at mcunord AFB' near
Tacoma, Wash., Tinker AFB near
Oklahoma City and Mcbill AFB
near Tampa, Fit. Others are being
installed at various "heavy -load"
Require lezp Year;
CINCINNATI. O. -ftJPV- T)r
jJPaut Herget, University, of Cincin
nati astronomer; has come up with
an explanation of lean vear that is
less, confusing than most 1
Dr.; Herget said that Pope Greg Gregory
ory Gregory in 1582 proclaimed' a calendar
now in general use to handle an
oversight of nature the earth's
rotation aoesn t match its move
ment around the sun. -"Suppose
you are standing nn
the edge of a merry-go-around re revolving
volving revolving once a miniute. At the
same time, you spin a musical top
on the floor of the carousel
"There's no reason why the num number
ber number of spins of the top should come
out evenly with the revolution of
Every school boys knows the
earth spins on its axis like a top
and also circles the sun in its orbit
like the merry-go-round.
The earth (top) spins on Its axis
once a 24-hour day. But it doesn't
quite; get around the sun once
every 365 days. In fact said Dr.
Herget, there are 365.2422 iays in
a year. To handle this, an extra
day is added every fourth year to
handle the accumulation of .2422
dtfys accumulating annually. But
2422 is not .25. bo leap year eives
the world more minutes than are
needed mounting up to,, nearly
three extra days m 400 years.
to handle this, there are no leap
years in century years not divisible
by '400. Thus, there were no leapi
years in 1900, 1800, or 1700. The
most recent century leap year was
1600. The next will by 2000.
Even with all this adjusting, said
the astronomer, there is an error
of one extra day in each 3,300
years. But that, hrsaid, is a prob
lem for the calendar-makers of
4882 to worry about. t -.
Aid Through CROP
ELKHART. Ind. (UP)
America's farmers shared their
blessings generously with hungry
overseas nations in 1955, according
to Albert W, Farmer, national di
rector of the Christian Rural Over
Farmer said preliminary fieures
show that $924,000 in commodities
and cash gifts was contributed to
the nationwide harvest drive spon-
sorea oy witur.,
T !n all. Farmer slid. 24.127.399
pounds of food was distributed by
CROP, an agency of Church World
Service, in 25. countries.
In addition. CROP collected 1S9
head of cattle, 30 goats and 149
hogs for Heifer Project Incorpo Incorporated,
rated, Incorporated, which sent the cattle and
goats to. Germany and Lebanon
and the hogs to Puerto Rico."
The CROP organization in Texas
sent 200 head of cattle, 20 goats
and 50 hogs to Korea last July in a
"Texas Friendship for. Korea'' pro program.
gram. program. W.v-rr'XrSV
- Farmer said- 75,ooo persons
donated their time and effort in the
CROP campaign last year.
' SOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
IOX 1211. CRISTOtAL, CZ.
CHIROPRACTIC C L I N I C, Dr.
Laea C Iratkwaita. OHka 2nJ
Srraal Anudar Guarrart 2006.
Talapkana 3 1 2-A, Calan
FOR SALE: Extra Urf tuif tuif-aa,
aa, tuif-aa, aiaallairt'" eanaltioa, $15;
' O.E. taHa moaat ra4ia, larta
aisa, nractkally naw, $40, Pkana
2-3214 after 4:30.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
v OFFERS' VARIOUS ITEMS
-i FOR SALE
j Saalad Mt, far epaaini
Ik. will ka racaivad at tka aMice
f Suparintaneanl af Srarakaua-
at, lalkaa. far tka fallawinn
INVITATION Ma. 235 Hy Hy-aVaulia
aVaulia Hy-aVaulia Graaar He. 4; Air Cam Cam-prewar
prewar Cam-prewar iaria Na. 29; Raby
Pump larta Na. -24 4 Silt
arta U.S. Na. 20. TO RE OPEN
10 10:30 A.M., April 6, 1956.
INVITATION Na. 240 Bracks
; ati ckamkars; ceuplinat; fire1
eitinauitkara ana parH; fuiaa;
Hanlat; Ylyau TO RE OflN OflN-ED
ED OflN-ED 10:30 A.M.i April 6, 1956.
INVITATION Na. 244 Cart.
hye'raulft,, manfaeeMt and
phaipar kranaa; caatiaf matal;
naiilaa; laad and brata ipa;
kaat kaaV braes; ahaat capper;
ttaal; familai; canWanrar ruket;
krata,. ataai and cappar tuklna;
yeica tukinf; and wir clalk. TO
BE OPENED 1:30 P.M., April 6,
INVITATION Na. 241-Ainpi-era;
aladrical karat; alactria
klankaH; padias, far patkladi;
lamp chanian;' clamping ringi;
clampa; claata; flasklifhtt; fui-
iatulatora; lampkaJdan; ma-
rina fittinfi; panalbaaret; racap-
taclat; ; ratainartr switckkaard
I ittinpi; switches and parti; in. v
aulatinf tapa; rarminali; rukat;
- tukin; and wirinf davicat,' TO,
IE OPENED 2:IO f ., April 6k
1956. --; ; ,:,
Inritaliani may ka aktaina fram
. affiae af Suparintandant af Slara- C
kaatat, Hlaphana 2-1115.
FOR SALEi .Argus 20 preject preject-"ar,
"ar, preject-"ar, blew terches, 13 and 34
i mater,' 2 tempritet, palle hlecks.
Many items. Phana Dal. 2371.
WW HAVEN, Conn. W (UP)-
is jues you iaugn at may be a
key to your psychiatric personality,
accordmg to two Yale psychiatry
professorsi' Frederick : C Redlich
and Jacob Levine. 5
They have developed a "mirth
response test for nrobint tha nor.
sonality of Individuals and bring- monthly Workshop of the AUan AUan-mg
mg AUan-mg out. emotional problems. The tin run ficout Leader's Club": in
test is nased on a
set of 20 car-!
Reactions to -the cartoons are
rated on the "mirth spectrum." a
scale ranging from i negative
grimace to a belly-Uugb. I
After noting the reaction, the ex
aminer asks toe subject to sort the
cartoons into those he likes, dis dislikes
likes dislikes and views with indifference
Then the subject is interviewed on
his understanding of each cartoon
and the association it evokes in his
mind. These responses are studied
in relation to what is known about
the subject's background and per-
So far, the test has shown that
neurotic persons often read into a
cartoon' something quite different
from what the humorist Intended.
Psychotic patients, the professors
explained, tend to be either indif
ferent to cartoons or disturbed bv
mem. ivnen tney ao lino one tunny,
"they are likely to laugh uproari uproariously
ously uproariously at some totally irrelevant
interpretation of their own," ac
cording to Levine.
The test also shows that mental
patients and many relatively nor
mal persons "resist laughter
because it means a' loss of self self-control,
control, self-control, which they fear," accord
ing to the two psychiatrists.
This Pooch Simply
Didn't Like Ducks
MADISON, Wis (UP) Here's
an outdoirs sportsmen's story told
by Heny Spiker that has every everything
thing everything but happy ending: v
Sp Ker was sitting m his ar
next to the Wisconsin River when
two mallaid ducks f!ewover the
water and were dropped by a. farm
boy wirt his old shotgun. f
v Both birds landed. on thin ice
about 1C0 feet from' shore. There
was a stretch of open, water be between.
tween. between. '.'.-.,
The bt y was studying how to
get the birds when another boy
came, a'ong with his dog Since
the dog was not a trained, retriev retriever,
er, retriever, the .boys threw .a rock out
near the birds.. .
, The -dor ran out and sniffed at
a duck, picked it up in his mouth
and looked back at the boys.
1'Brini it. here, boy, bring. It
So the dog brought J'lt" back
the rock, that is.
' AnothT : stone was tossed out
ATTENTION & Lt Jest fcetft
. anadara furaiakad ape it mania. U
2 kadraaraa, kt, caid wafas
Pkana Panama 1-4941. I'M
FOR RENTr Apartmant I kad
Nam, aittinf -dininf ream, kirck
m katk. $60, at Na. 20 Via Es-pa-
Saa Da Cattra, Na. 24 "I"
Aranua, Pkana 2-1616.
FOR RENT; -Madam apartment.
2 kadreomg, 2 bathy maid's
nam, kitchen, parch, f me, ;
$100 atAnayanar" buiMinfl,
alia VittSi N. Okarri Strart
Na. 22, See Da Cattra, Na. 24
"I" Avanne. Pkana 2-1616.
FOR RENT. -laaal wm-feadraam
apartment far a. kackalar "ars a'
ceuple. Vary maaarn, kat wa-
ter,. ad Mreenad, near Hatel El :
Panama. Cad J-342 1
FOR SALE UnfumWkad pna
kedream apartment, need rai
dential ditrrict. Call 3-2097
Panama far details. -. .'! :
FOR RENT: Madam wilur wilur-f
f wilur-f nishad apartment in II Cangrejet
2 kadraemt 2 kalhraami, din
, Mfl-Kvin i ream, maid's raam
with katk, strata, hat water.1
' Pkana, kutinats heart, 2-0321;
; aeMdays I-IS25. i' v. ; j
FOR RENT: One-raam fnr
abhed apartment. Near all baa
Hps.' laautiful facetiae. 43rd
i ; FOR RENT: Furnished apart"
1 mem, .2:adreemt, living ream,
dining ream, parch, ; kitchen.
kaautifat view, centrally leceted.
ceei, eaiat. Phane 3-0276. 3-
COCO SOLO GIRL SCOUTS AND BROWNIES pose with the
Mrs. R. frank Mason 1U dis
trict chairman, presided at he
the Mare-axlta Little House re
cently. Mrs. Stephen Rainey in
troduced Mrs. F. R- ,MCDermi.
who captivated the group as she
discussed' "Birds,". especia I ly
those native to Panama. a
. vrj Mp.nermiM.- noDuiax isu
mlan artist, illustrated her lec
ture with many f of her own
paintings. She emphasized, trie
feeding ana nesting nanus, n
Mi ar variations ana uiuiviaimt
calls of each bird, thus helping
the leaders to recognize and
identify the wrds tney may see
and hear. ...
The leaders, in turn, wm snare
this knowledge with the girla of
The next meeting oi tne ai ai-inti(
inti( ai-inti( oiri Scout leaders dub
will be held at 9 a.m. April 2d to
the Margarita Little House. Any
person mterestea in us program
is welcome. r
an r e a 1 sfered adult Girl
Scouts, especially leaders and
neighborhood committee mem
hern, are nreed to participate in
these monthly workshops to
gather new ideas lor planning
Trnnn Prfwrami in various nhas-
es of the. 11 fields of Girl Scout-
ItiCC 0CdSIa3 I'laaal2r
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UP)
!. A eooci bedside manner is as
important m dealing witn a sick
animal as it is in treating a hu human
man human being, an animal nutritionist
I".'..' -'i .;.',
Dr. Mark L. Morris of Toneka.
Kan., said veterinarians are be be-comine
comine be-comine increasingly conscious .of
The manner in which the re
ceptionist greets the sick dog or
cat, the way the veterinarian ana
his assistants handle the' patient.
and the general over-au appear appearance
ance appearance of the veterinarian and his
office all neatly influence the pa
tients' and their owners' re-
action to puriprotession," Morns
said. 4 r.'rv.. r-'-v.:.'-
The dog ran And shouts of "bring
a duck once more and retrieving
the stone. -'
Disgusted, the hoys left:
WANTED: Salesman, expert.
; enced in aales ta Army and Navy
a nthe Canal Zaaa. Send appli
. catian, referencas and details ta
rApatada 1721 Paaame, R.P,
i.-. riW r
far far new clataas, children
AdwItU. April 6. CacaH Clak-
haute, 3:30-5:30. lati"riTtp
and lallet, Hawaiian and Paly
aetian. Classes hegia April 7.
Register far lallreent class April -9.
7:00 pjo. Pkana 2-1300.
WANTED- Trailer far 14-ft.
heat. Pfcene Carandu 5110, 4 te
BURLINGTON, Vt. (UP)
Malcolm s. Patton goes to- the
source, when he wants to learn
what makes things tick. : j
An avid collector of rlorV Pat.
ton has built up a collection of over
iw timepieces since he started
his tr by 2S years ago. His collec collection
tion collection includes clocks ranging from
99-year-old grandfather clocks to
clocks that wont, run and clocks
that havt run tm and off for 100
A retired U. S. Internal Revenue
Bureau emDlove' Patton mnH
much' of his snare time tinkering
wnn ms couection, or at auctionsjyersity of Detroit, also admin-
een.ui wonnwniie aaauions. ;
Bjwmvj wm tiw
Utah's Inland Sea
Set to Stay Salty
SALT LAKE CITY f TTPl A
Utah geologist has come up with
some reassuring pews about Utah's
inland -aea. The Great Salt Lake
probably will stay that way no
matter now much salt is distilled
irom its briny waters.
Dr.- Armand J? Eardley: dean Of
the University of Utah's College of
wines ana mineral industries, said
a million tons of salt could be
extracted annually from the lake
"with bo detectable loss" in the
laws salt content, r.
Studies rhav shown that the
Great Salt Lake and its under underpays
pays underpays hold at least 5.7 billion tons
of the chemical more than enough
to supply the nation's pretzel, salt salted,
ed, salted, nut and saltine cracker mak makers
ers makers for the next eon, he pointed
out- x i
And rivers renlenlsli tha salt aim.
ply at an annual, rate of 880,000
tons, r .. s.
However,' Dr. Eardley added an
ominous note of warning about tha
lake's water level An annual five five-inch
inch five-inch increase in northern Utah's
precipitation would send lake lev levels
els levels lapping at nearby Salt Lake
Such a- sustained Increase: in
rainfall is unlikely, but the geolo geologist
gist geologist added that "the lake level
responds delicately to changes in
Aft increase at nine-tenth of an
inch annually, continued for 2,500
years, would extend the "sea's"
boundaries over the Utah and
Cache valleys flooding Salt Lake
City and the maior rail center
Warn About Trees
OKEECHOBEE. Fla. fUPl
Visitors to the Everglades are
warned by guides to stay away
rronv the manctuneel, a tree as
deadly as the swamp-dwelling
snakes and 'gators.
Though it looks harmless enough,
this tree literally drips poison, ac according
cording according to Davey tree experts.
Even rainwater falling from its
leaves: can blister the flesh. Re Recently,
cently, Recently, a university chemist got
a drop of the pure sap on his hand.
His arm was paralyzed,, swollen
and covered with sores for days.
Indians once used the tree sap
settlers were unable to chop the
trees down because the tap would
splatter under tue ax strokes.
FOR RENT i New madam tea.
rete kuilCiag, space apprapriate
far eHice, katuty aariar ar cam cam-"arcial
"arcial cam-"arcial kariness. ."Menterray"
kaiWing, Are. Argentina, ia D
Cenfreja, Sea Da Cattra, Na. 24
Aveaua. Pkana 2-1616.
FOR RINTj 3-kad,
farage and maid's
Cameras. CaH 2-1179.
Tiying New System
MILWATTirPff jTTt)v- i
hi Kholanhip is paying off
uic.uucrai arts scnooi at Mar Marquette
quette Marquette University here.
Students who have completed at
least 60 credit fuiura
and have a B (3.001 ivm
allowed an s unlimited number of
class cuU during a semester.;
Transfers must put in a semester
ox regular attendance before qual qualifying
ifying qualifying for tot unlimited cuts.
The Rev. Adrian XochanskL
S.J.. liberal arts dean. m th.
system is patterned ajfter that of
own uuivjnu uuiversmes wnere
students must simply fufill course
requirements ana pass examina examinations
tions examinations to set credit for th rtnvrmm
. The purpose of the opUonal abl
aence system, ratner Aocnansky
said, is to give superior, students
time for more outside reading,!
"the best means to achieve intel intellectual
lectual intellectual excellence." ;;
- A similar system has been in ef effect
fect effect with good results at the Uni-
(lsterea oy the Jesuit fathers.
birthday cake presented to them
eieti an evvew4va- -v x f
Registered NurswNeed Some Relief j
CHICAGO (UP)'- A hospital
director and his assistant dispute
that there is an actual shortage
of registered nurses.
"It has not been proved that there
is an actual national shortage
of graduate nurses if the nurses
were limited to actual nursing du
ties," said Dr. Albert W. Snoke
ana jtucnara JJ. ogrean.
Snoke. director of the Gram.
New Haven Community Hospital
of New Haven, Conn., and Ogrean,!
assistant director, made the state statement
ment statement in an article in Hospitals,
journal of the American Hospital
They- said there should be more
efficient use of professional nurses,
re-evaluation of the patient's nurs nursing
ing nursing needs, and creater utilisation
of practical nurses, students and
Tires U Tubes -.
' Tel 2-4624
Guaranteed 12 Months
' r 1st Line
: 100 Level
Black Whlto Wan": Sis
600x16 15.50 18i0
670x15 15.95 I8.9S
.710x15 16.95 19.95
760x15 J8.9r 22.95
800x15 23.95 '" 25.95
.820x15 24.9$ 265
PHILLIPS OeeeajhJe ONegaa, i
Santa Clara, las 435, lalhae. J
Phene Panama 1-1177, Crate
kal 31673. 1
FOSTER'S C0TTA6ES. tea mBa ',
'Net Caaina. Law rates, PVea
Boats & Motor rA
IEAVIN8 20NE: w MtH sell -36
fully aauipped cakin truisaf,
Price law. CaM Camnda 6293.
e For Deaf I
Turns Out Champs
WASHINGTON (UP) Some)
schools may boast of their foot-- -ball
and basketball teams but littl V
GaBaudet College -is proudest o
its wrestlers who overcame the
handicap ot deafness, to become
champions. .. ( 7
' "Gallaudet Is the only- eoUegevfttf
toe deaf in the world. Its wresflera
have to learn the sport by mean
of charts, demonstrations and ipt
cial coaching techniques. y
"H--"-"- ....'v-.;--V'.-.- -'
That its teams have learned well' -Is
proven by the record. The school
has gone unbeaten in the Mason-
Dixon conference in sir years. It -wrestlers
trhmmhed in an
lt 31 craiference matches, tyingi"
tidlaiidet'f ehaiiipiotisx' mat
teams have taken mitrhp. tm ..
much larger colleges including
Maryland, Georgetown and CCNY.
during their tecent tour ot r
- i t v
. "Responsibilities ; for clerical,
housekeeping, dietary and adminis-
trative activites should be taken
from the nurse, and given to other
hospital personnel" they said.
"We believe that uneconomical
and inefficient use of graduate ;
nurses in non-nursing activities can
be demonstrated in every hospital.'
in this country Including our'
COLUMEUS, O. (UP) Ohio
boosted the state clgaret tax from. -two
to three cents per pack on
March 5. The increase is to raise
funds for a $150,000,000 capiUl im improvements
provements improvements bond issue for mental
hospitals, prisons,' state universi-.
ties, and poor school districts.
Black White Wall
lb !:;::.::;. G:::;3
TEE SCTDAT, AMIX1CAH
Sf.: Lous Ready To Display
Huge Nef Municipal Airport
XtSXt AND TI nXATEAl
III GtOKGE TUVPE
SrNDAT, APRIL 1, 1956
ST.'lOUIS tUP) Ait trav travelers
elers travelers arrivng here -soon will Je.
treated to what could qualify as a
tourist' attraction anybody' list j
the new ,Lambert-St. Louis Munic
ipal Airport terminal.
Architecturally. the building,
with its vaulted shell-type copper
roof and vast glass expanses, al
ready is an international sensation.
' Its other innovations, including a
nursery, amusement room and
modern art touches, are sure to
be a hit. with the ordinary trav trav-.eler.
.eler. trav-.eler. V I. :.r. :
The onening of the new terminal
also appears to mark the, dawn of
a new .aeai ior ai.. louis air irrv irrv-lona
lona irrv-lona buffeted by noor sched
ules and service inadequate to. its
, atanriine as anair center. W:
The terminal has just about
rvthihe its designers (Hellmutn;
Yamasaki and Leinweber- could
devite that wouia oe a conve convenience
nience convenience to-the traveler, ft was built
with An ye to the future,: in utili-
ty as .well as cteaipi.f
The terminal's facilities were
claimed to accommodate the 600.-
000 enplaning and 600,000 deplan-l
ing passengers expeciea annuaiiy
by 1960, but preliminary steps al already
ready already are being taken to expand
the facilities because of indications
their capacity will be reached be before
fore before then, possibly this year. i
The terminal building has a
built-in expansion plan. Its present
length of 412 feet can be stretched
to 824. by adding additional cop copper'
per' copper' "shells," loine-like structures
reminiscent of some cathedral In Inferiors,
feriors, Inferiors, in fact, the present struc structure
ture structure appears off-center, t because
plans call for the ultimate addition
. fl ."hall" An tha wait wine
vx vuv ;nui a
and iwo on the east.: ; :
The designers, vith the luggage luggage-laden
laden luggage-laden traveler ,in- mind,' "central "centralize"
ize" "centralize" everything, to "minimise the
distance between : ticket counter
and boardini ramto. The building
is- on three levelsfinger, apron
anaril nnhHv There will-be a
yninimnm of spectators getting; inj
the way of travelers, ana service
personnel and the public are com-
pieteiy, separaiBu vu y"1"
: levels. .,,
The 18 active gate positions cn
be expatided to 32, bordering on
an' apron 14 ., inches thick,;-with
enough conrete-to: pave: an aw aw-.
. aw-. B. 21.mil Uiehwav. And there's
Blentv of oarkine apace just.-out-
wrv 'iri a.: a BartoJr ra.i ar-
iet ioion(l the icreen.' which.
provide-' ai visual' seaatatiso, :. be
tween the tTMXV ; concourse, .ana
the dining ,arc. .vft"iou(r
Witft tne spacioujtuejw i "Tiif
pef Jevet of tlieJ building. 'i The
.screen; Is ''ftftiWi:?'.
eight feet high and two deep, from
which extend chromium-plated
steel, rods with panels and small
van-colored mobiles attached.
Mothers irithchilren may stop
for a rest, in' the pastel nursery,
one of the few airnort nurseries
in the world.' In the amusement
room, passengers may while away
the hour play ing. any of 10
"games of skill" ptnball ma machines.
chines. machines. Direct telephone .lines to
downtown Hotels -make reserve
Outside, : underground pipes will
cool or heat planes before loading,
while underground, pipes refuel
waiting planes. Both of these fea features
tures features eliminate the need for trucks
-on. the loading apron.
A recent series of newspaper
arttels spurred a coneressional in
vestigation into the inadequacy of
air service in St Louis., und sev
eral airlines spokesmen hare!
prqmisea w aownaiever possioie
to .improve the service.
V.QUI C lllw V.M V j, i
J,hiaf nt tit di'innewA Indian tribft.
V Windgo, a ,3?-yld M'-Wood-ed
Indian, Is son7of Chippewa
chief who Uves in: Mt. Pleasant,
. "I've hunted and.&hed for many
' years, but I've never used, a bow
and arrow."- said Windeo, whose
im.riMii name is Harold Jackson.
When a group of local sportsmen
found out Jackson didn't know how
to use a bow and arrow, they1 took
him to -the Cadillac Sportsmen's
Club where he u now miu
, erv lwsons. .....
New Drug Benefits
LISBON '-fTJPU fir r.rln.
Trincao of the Lisbon Institute ot
iTopical medicine reports that
"very satisfactory" results are be being
ing being obtained with the new drug
atylomycin in the fight against hu human
man human sleeping sickness.,,
Portugal has been in the fore forefront
front forefront in battling sleeping sickness
(trypanosomiasis) in. Africa. Car
ried by the tsetse fly, sleeping sick
ness weakens men and prevents
women from bearing children, At
its worst, it can be a killer de-
nnnulnlinff arhnla villaaoi ... t
r -r "vi t
itmcao said he. studied use of
stylomycin in Portuguese' Guinea.
West Africa, for 20 months.
' "The results obtained-are cer
tainly ,encouraging,"i he added. "In
cases, in which the new antibiotic
was active, it constituted a new
method of treatment more com
fortable and rapid than the usual
:', ..... ... ... ; .. 1
' ''However, it's going to be neces-i
sary.to get a degree of certainty
that I still don't have that, stylo
mycin can treat au cases of sleep
ing sickness. That means it will be
necessary to experiment more ful
ly, and, use; new schemes ofi treat
ment ..mese studies are. com
mencing how.'T, J
1 .AVr ii nn ii' ii i il in t, it" r.-
In Givif Defense!
'WASinNCTON (UP) The
family automobile' has a. Vital role
in,Civil Defense planning.
Anew Federab Civil Defense Ad Administration
ministration Administration leaflet. "Four Wheels'
to Survival points out that rthe
automobiH will : be. the primafy
means of ;-evacuqtion m the event
of nemy attack on tms nauon
-iForf ithis .reason, the" leaflfet
stresses the need for keeping it in
first class a mechanical condition
and sueeests that the cas tank be
kept at tean nan tun ai au umea.
.. .. .v- i it-, 'i ,. i' i'
1 -'a' addition to aidinrpefsons es
cape from nomo-mreaienea areas,
tne mocern auiomuune uiurua ;
- .v. J
mim? mi i: 1 1.
2 -SarWiaNiaHX' ANY S3AT39W3HX.
'.wmi oNiAt-i ittsnonNUNcz? .aav.
saaw sea dc? sanaHS w S33HJ-
seaniueApv em 9nJl wgW
ii M OH, SOLLY ITS KEN A
'I S 2 HANR50ME WIMV CAY,
1 Vm a wt t'$ twe we t
TKRY lfE,V0lVC BEEN IT HECK, NO.' SEE IS "FOR THE IUWA PETE.' LEE, WHAT MAKES? $ ',!
ICWNRI5HT 3CMPUKE Aa AT PINNER VOO'VE K1SEP (?L5 PSFORE WITHOUT. JC'Cs'i
THE WAY HOME-. 50KRY vTAnOO. FEEUN.J IT WAS A FECERAt CASE'
rucKues aji0 bis rstunaw
Br NEKJtnX bLOSSKX
have a ewe OP PARISJ IS A OPSHOTS tKat CAM OUT T' 'VTf I I
"A-Vl'.'VT TA-eAI!i!IPF Bf SCOREt ON THIS i '. j IV,. Vw v
TfiVji- I 2-.rJ A"W. THAT Ave. I ftS: OPd u STI S M H -VN
"Doiv't bo.toa hfcrd n'ot SchulttT Hj'iwvtr
Philip's Hf Ir filled with bruisee.
(VeO-wen Meps and ran :
Revalri weold teava kit ome like new-
degree of protection against wasu . jr..
h.5t .nil radiation. And a car ra- ? CUssiflada, twt the riltbt elaaf
dio will, be able to tune in on of
ficial .information in case of at
tack.' Broadcast frequencies 640
and 1240 have been designated, for
emergency use. W
tXZ IIOR1 OF MET1UWT
' By VTILSON SCRUGGS
aval llMn.ilf tfliar
C4? HAD ENOtXJH A
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A '"VVVWATCHAGOTXW,J'BARNE,;-A JOB OF ( YES, I I V HERE SWP -YOU WANTED
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CONCERNED ONLY WITH
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By DICK CAVALU
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THE SUNDAY AMERICAS
R o i s e r v P o 1 e m o n Choices
To Co p i Respective Events
Two one-mile $1000 qualifying races for the April
15 $3000-added one mile and five-sixteenths Nation National
al National Guard Classic will headline today's Easter pro program
gram program atthe Juan Franco race track.
Six of me .track." .best, wm oat oat-tle.it
tle.it oat-tle.it out in the seventy tace for
i the five berths open in the classic
while in the tenth, jactf seven will
i vie for the first five positions,'
1 The first elimination b expected
to be a three-sided battle among
Mrlendet. Rosier and Kadir. Rosi
er is expected to go off the mutuels
,; choice on the strength of hjr three
consecutive and impressive victor-
. les. .Cristian Rebolledo has uw leg
up on the Stud LaiGirjslda star.
Mtltndti, winner of the recent
$7,500 added Francisco Arias Pa Pa-redes
redes Pa-redes Clastic; will be making his
first start since copping the big
race. Alfredo Vasquex, at usual,
will ride the black Chilean bred
on of LicencioM-Alicla.
Kadir Is fresh from a nose vic victory
tory victory over the sensational Pblemon
is the sizzling time of 1:40 2-5 for
the mile fastest at the local
track durine the last year. Jose
(Chema.) Avila will be aboard An An-F.skilHsen's
F.skilHsen's An-F.skilHsen's oride. V
Grey: Juan,' Eric and Opulento
appear to be Outclassed but racing
is one of the most unpredictable of
sports and any of them could turn
nut to be a surprise winner.
Segundo Carvajal has the leg up
on Grey Juan. Jorge Phillips will
ride Eric while Fernando Alvarez
hn been assigned, the mount on
: tha ovnoncivA Onulento. .''
Kadir. Rosier and Melendet will
tote-121 pounds as fouyear yolds
in this weight-for-age raee.Grey
" Juan, also a four-year-old, gets a
three pound allowance because he
was born in the northern hemis-
Herbie Flam Finally Seems
On Way To Tennis Greatness
,. .'"By STEVE SNIDER
t United Press Sports Writer
..NEW YORK There's another i
kind of spring trainmg underway
Idown South and th tar sofar is
Herbi Flam, a 27-year :l Call
fornian with a tennis style all his
Along the Florida circuit where
. exhibition baseball now is a major
nnrti itpm. Hprbie has won nis
first two tennis tournaments of the
season and just mignt ne on uiu
wav at last to the stardom predict
ed for him more than 10 years ago
be the old ace, himself--uie wic
Dill TiMon ... i
Flam picked up all the marbles
. t Palm Reach a couple of week
back by downing Eddie Moylan in
thP finals and last weekend at
Miami Beach he knocked over
nvi dinner Vie Seixas to win
his second straight outing.
' The last previous report en
Flam came out of Australia
arly in February, and even
' more Impressive to officials of
the US- Lawn Tennis Association j
who're trying to dig up the talent j
- to snatch back the Davis' C op
from the Aussies.
Near the end of a- so-so t o u i
. down under, Flam hit his stride
in a club tournament, He trim
med crafty Ken Rosewall one
day and came within a few points
of upsetting Lew Hoad the next
1 Only Tony Trabert, now a pro,
lias been able to do anything lih
that since the Australian whiz kids
By LtIS HOMER
. lDanielo Arpeglo
2 Lucky Test : Maruja
3 Apache J. Bagdad
4 Mochito (e) Regla
ItIrish Profit Esparirieo
, 7 Rosier Kadir
g Charm'ng Prince Cames
CartUlcro Dona Beatrit
10 Folemon Mossadeq
Todor tncanto 3S 2Q
In ClnenaScopel ;
, Errol Flynn, In
1 "TUB WARRIORS"
5 Yvonne de Carlo, in
fTONIGIIT'S THE NIGHT
Tocoy IDEAL .25 .15
"MURDER IS MT BEAT
;.. TVILD STALLION"
r BOB MATHIS STORY"
Juaii Franco Tips
I rnH A 1 1
chert. Eric and Opulento. Three-
year-olds,.- get in with, the feather
of 107 pounds.; .iVv ir "r
The second elimination snapes
up at a virtual match .race be between
tween between Mossadaq, which was con considered
sidered considered the track champion early
this year, and up-end coming
Poltmon,- Alvarez will do ;.; the
booting on Mossadtq under -121.
Rebolledo has the leg up on Po Po-lemon
lemon Po-lemon with the light Impost of
The Isaac Gustmes-trained en-
trv of Tnnv and Kine is rated a
good chance, rnuups nas mc
mount on Tonv while King will
most likely be ridden Dy.uracep Dy.uracep-cion
cion Dy.uracep-cion Ruiz. Both will carry 121
Next comes Pappa Flynn, bo-
nafide Class A performer which ap
parently is not in his nest iorm.
His recent races leave much to be
desired. Fortunato Hidalgo jr.
will ride the Flynn under 121.
Supper Girl and Trirreme ap appear
pear appear to be the two which will be
eliminated in this race. Both have
been victorious In their last
starts but against horses far be below
low below the classification of those oo oo-ina
ina oo-ina in today's qualifying contest.
Vasquez will be aboard Supper
ftirlWhila Vicente Ortega will ride
Trirreme. Supper Girl will pack
113 pounds (weight allowances be because
cause because she was born in the north northern
ern northern hemisphere and is of the fe female
male female sex) while Trirreme will tote
only 107. i A.
' Ten other prospective thrillers
are included on the card.
first arrived at the top.
Pro promoter Jack Kramer
believes Flam is America's best
bet in the Davis Cup.
''Flam's peculiar style can be
tough for both Rosewall and
Hoad," Kramer Insists. "Rose "Rosewall
wall "Rosewall Is a counter-puncher and
at his very best against a big
"Flam; isn't a big hitter. How'
likes So overoower an opponent
and sometimes is thrown ou nis
game when he can't do it. Herbie
is a Scramoier ana a gr-ai mu-
netitor who's not afraid of any-
"Now that he's out of the Navy
and can concentrate on tennis, he
very likely may be the lougn
rnnVip we're lookini for.
With a full year of post-service
play under his belt; it's obvious by
now that Flam, born is Brooklyn
but a Californian from Beverly
Hills bv early adoption, has work
ed out the kinks resulting from
his two years in the Navy.
But if s also sure mat neroie
has been regarded at "rookie
of the year" for nearly 10 years
and never ouite hit the ackpor.
Tilden hailed him first before he
won the national boys crown in
1943.' Later, he won. two national
junior titles without dropping
set. in 1948 ne reacnea me semi
finals at Forest Hills but the next
vear Movlan licked him in tne
verv, first round and Herbie had
to start ail over.
. In 1950. he had a big year win-
nine the NCAA and national clay
courts but lost the U.S. final to
Art Ijrsen. Durine the next two
years, Herbie had frequent fiasnes
nf e-reatness. including a 1951 vic
tory over Frank Sedgman at Wim
By Adult Pests
PHILADELPHIA' (NEA1 -The
Pop Warner Football Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, which encompasses boys of
it anrl 12. ha nut together a list
of "Adults Who Haunt Kiddle
Games" something which every
Little Leaguer, Warner Confer Conference
ence Conference youngster, etc., knows a 1 1
There are 12 types listed,
with special raps going to to-"the
"the to-"the Glamour Boy the a d n 1 :
whose interest in kids is in pro proportion
portion proportion to tiie amount of publicity
Another rap is rated by t he
"All-American, the adult who nev never
er never was an athlete when a bov but
now talks and acts the part of e
retired all-time; all-great athlete
and coach of. coaches
Opea Nightly from
W V ROULETTE
Jq XRAP TABUt
4ir-( nlitmne ur
Juan Franco Graded Entries
lit Kmc "SpKiil" Imp. 6'i Fgs.
FIRST RACE OF
5 G. Buzzer
6 Rada t
3. Phillips 107
P. Alvarez 113
F. Hidalgd 112
V. Ortega 115
S. Carvajal 107x
, R. Gomez 105
J. Jimenez 117x
2nd Race 'H-2 Spec. lmp.-4Vi Fas
-r SECOND RACE
1 Dixie R. Cristian 108
2 Must Be R. Gamero 106
3 Malaga F. Hidalgo. 106
4 Maruja A. Vasquez 110
5 Panicus J. Phillips 112
6 Carraway F. Alvarez 108
Le sabre O. Chanis 113
8 Lucky Test C. Ruiz 118
3rd Race "F" Natives
R. Crlstian 117
A; Reyes R. llOx
. S. Carvajal 112x
F. Hidalgo 113
O. Miranda lOOx
F. Godoy llOx
Gv Madrid 105x
F. Avila 118
5 Tap Lady
Natives 4 Vi Fgs.Purse $275.00 Pool Closes
1 Volador C. Ruiz 112 Doesn't seem likely
2 Arranquin J. Avila 118 --Usually dangerous
3 Mufteco F. Godoy 107xTo ugher group here
4 c. Girl 3. Carvajal 109x Distance suits style i
5 Papa Rorra C. Chavez 106x Good early speed
6 Bugaba F. Hidalgo 108 Reportedly in shape
7 Avispa V. Ortega 116 Big disappointment .?
8 Regla R. Crlstian 108 Form indicates
9 (Mochito A. Enrique 112 Fastest for 1st quarter
10 (Que Llndo A. Vasquez 118 Could help entrymate
5th Race "Non-Winners" 4 'i Fgs.Purse $250.00 Pool Closes 2:55
V C Chavez 109x
C. Ruiz 114
F. Hidalgo 103
A.. Vasquez 110
6th Race "H-2M Imported 6 Fgs Purse $400.00 Pool Closes
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
J. Avila 115' Usually close up
E. Gutierrez 102x Not against these :; ;
F. Hidalgo-106 In-and-outer
F. AlvarezllJ Runs well when', rested
S. Carvajal 107x"-rLast indicates
, Aj- Vasquez, 115 Distance to liking
; ',. 1 108 'Would pay nice odds. y.
, ; C. Ruli 110 ;Returns from-layoff,
A, Vergara llOx Could score in upset
4 Irish Profit )
8 The Bouche
9 J, Fiddling
7th Raca "C. N. Classic Elimination"
Kadir t J
2 Gi-ev Juan 8. Carvaial
3Eric J. Phillips 107
K. Cristian 121
F, Alvarez 107
A. Vasquez 121
8th Rice "Elim.'
Imp. Vi Fgs.Purse $600.00 $600.00-QUINIELA,
QUINIELA, $600.00-QUINIELA, :
1 Fangio R. Gomez 107
2 Ch. Prince R. Crlstian 113
3 Atom O i F. Alvarez me
4 Ch. Brand A. Reyes R. lOOx
5 Cames A. Valdivia 118
6 Tempestad 4 O. Chanis 112
7 My Dear A. Vasquez 112
8 Our Fancy R. Gamero 98
a Double in .uario luo
1 Matruh : i R. Gamero 106 Rates fair chance
2 CarUllero ''v J. Phillips 115 Should beat these
3 D. Beatriz" M. Guerrero 103 'No, 1 contender
4 G. Wonder O. Miranda 107x Could be close lip y
5 Encachada F. Alvarez 113 Serious effort "here.;
6 Marianina E. Ortega 108' Unpredictable; chance
7 Quilacoya C. Chavez 107x Not in thm class
8-B. Blade II J. Avila 118 Not in best from'
1 0th Race "G.N. Classic Elimination"
1 Mossadeq F. Alvarez 121
2 Trirreme V. Ortega 107
3 Pappa Flynn F. Hidalgo 121
4 Polem6n R. Cristian 107
A. Vasquez 115
JT. Phillips 121
v -. 121
1 Lifeboat .' R. Gomez 118
2 Donny Boy F.' Godoy 109x
3 Double Four R. Crlstian 113
4 Ma. Stuardo F. Alvarez 115
5 Lion's Claw' F. Hidalgo 112
12th Race "A" N.tivesv- (&
1 Tlnjrat R. Crlstian 124
2 La Enea F. Hidalgo 104
3 Yoslklto ; F. Godoy I09x Better cnance now
4--Daniel : v : & Carvajal lllx WU1 fight it out
GIHSS WOKS GREENER Johnny Mize, left, watchina the Giants in Phoenix and Joe Dl Dl-Mflggio
Mflggio Dl-Mflggio looking over his old Yankee teammates at St. Petersburg, look as if they'd like the
.calcndarjtfljLurii .back, and-,ietttiem. cut at .av.few. i 1 1 '"'-"
Purs $500.00 Pool Closes 12:45
Strong finish in last
Makes local debut
Would pay plenty
Nothing to date
Long overdue '.
Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 1:15
OF THE DOUBLE
Rates good chance here
Early speed only
Could score at price
Easy win last
Still plenty green
Has good workouts
Could score again
Has strongest finish
6Vi Fgs.Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
Racing to top form
Should score 'easily -.; v
Last was poor
Group too strong 1
Early speed only
Excluded from betting
Has sizzling workouts
J No. 1 contender ;
Last place assured
I Mile $1000.00
Pool Closes 4 ;05
OF THE DOUBLE,
tssf. was (revealing
Not against these
-Gets real test. here
Not on recent form
-WiU .fight it out
Pool Closes 4:40
-Rates fair chance
A-Should. beat these
Jockey should help,
Nothing in months
Poor recent races, j,
Would pay off 5
bxciuoea irotn -oeuing
Imp.: 6ft Fgs.Purse $400.00 Pool Closet 5:15
- TWO -7 ," ... t.
J Mile $1000.00 Pool Closes 5 :40
Distance to liking 3-2
Would pay jicy odds ... 30-1
Poor recent performances 8-1
Hard to beat here EVEN
Was tops in Cuba
Apparently above head
Highly rated router
Fgs.Purse $550.00 Pool Closet.
Would pay off here
Seems "sure thing"
Rates good chance
Should be runnerup
Fgs.Purse $375.00 Pool Closet.
MARGARITA LEAGUE "I
Th Kaw took f out points
fmm the apps this weeK to te
sole nossessor of first ulace.BUt
only by a slim margin. 1
The police took three easy
points from the Elks to be only
one- point behind the leaders.
Dna In & hnndir.aD of a blind the
Elks couldn't seem to get started
and never, bowled tneir average
at any time but still managed to
have a lirm hold on third place.
Rnt.ipr and Son moved ud a
notch in the standings by taking
OnmollR fnr four nOUltS While
Wright Bros, split witn me roau
Oiiice to noitt tneir owu iu m
VanPelt of the Navy was high
In Class B with 571 series, Con Con-over
over Con-over took the Class A honors
with & sfli and Gibson of the
Post Office took Class C with a
The schedule tor the filial
week of bowling is as follows;
Elkj vs Butler and Son j
Navy vs Wright Bros.
Police vs Powells
P.O. vs Aces
rhl. nirltAr nrprflf t.S the P0-
llce will make a last stand ana
come out on top this half to
nset. Rnt.ipr ana son in vwc
' Won Lost
Mml Rtntlnn 31 21
Elks w 29
Tturlor and Rnn ...... i.. 28
863 850 820 2533
180 ,,'182' 165
832 814 758 2404
827 752 843 2424
759 -771 761 2291
BUTLER AND SON
: 810 9Q4 780 2494
779 735 760 274
' POST OFFICE :
. 149 144
... 115 ,123
. 182 138
. 142 133
:.. 193 146
95 684 853 2332
832 694 766 2292
1 Choya $10.40. 6.40, 2.80.
2 Lord Basur $9.20, 6.40.
3 Panzaretta $6.40. i
Town's Wall (excluded from
1- Fellac $10, 3.60.
2- Gay Spot $3.60. 1
, FIRST DOUBLE: $5U0.
',, "7s ;
: THIRD RACS ,.
1 Rina Roi $2.60, 2.20, 2.20.
2 Joe $2.20. 2.20.
3 Julie $2.20. -ONE-TWO:
- FOURTH RACK
1 Takeaway $24.80. 8.20, 3.80.
2 Wlnsaba $10. 5.20.
3 Cholv $3.
j. FIFTH RACI
1-Portal $2.20. 1.20.-
' SIXTH RACE :
1 Hurling Park $3.80. 3.20
2 Blue Comet $4.80.
" 'SEVENTH RACE t
1 American Maid $29, 9.40V 8 4Q.
2 Lanero $5.20, 5.80..
3 Supersun $5.-
BtUOND DOUBLE: $72.80.
lElenita $4 40. 3 40. 3.20.
2 Dr. Bill $2.20, $3.60.
3- Cara de Sapo $4, v
. NINTH RACE
1. Kensington' $11. 6.13.20.'
2. Pukilist $3.20,. 5 20.
3. Money Maker $24.40.
, ONE-TWO: $41.60..
1. Alormina $4, 3.20. A
L Barge Royal '$90, 3,60. 1
Settle ssl 7-f eef;
He High Jumps, Too
LAWRENCE., Kans. (NEA)
Just in case anybody Is wonder
ing about Wilt the Stilt Chamber
lain s all-over athletic ability. Kan
sas University's freshman, traci.
team records settle the issue.
The Jayhawk frosh took the
Big Seven indoor track and
field title for the sixth straight
vear. They had only two clearcut
first place wi n n e r s. One was
Chamberlain, who high jumped 6
Basketball people have seen this
fabulous seven-foot star go higher
than that after rebounds,. ;
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
PAA TOURNEY FINALIST. The big match in the finals of "I
the PAA Golf Tournament at the Gamboa Club is between Ray
Barnes (above) and Jack Smith. Barnes, a newcomer to these
parts but a topnotch golfer, has swing that is a beauty to,,
waicn. amitn, no newcomer,
the championship flight This
OUT OF DOORS
Insure Your' Bait Supply
' By AL McCLANE
THE propagation and raising of
bait minnows is desirable in
that it takes the pressure off of
the lakes and streams where.
otherwise, mmnews for bait are
seinea, igwimiy or. uniawiuuy asi
the case mav be.
Wiping out a natural supply oi
these minnows in the lakes .and
streams removes the necessary
daily food of the game fish, a nis
turbing of nature's balance that
cannot but nave disastrous effect.
Most desirable for bait pur-
noses are the golden shiner.
norned dace, common snmer, rea
shiner, blunt-nosed minnow, and
the eastern and western mud
By far the best source of water
supply is from springs, large or
small Usually such springs have
constant flow and provide a
most .desirable supply of -cool,
non-stagnating water. :;
Small springs that will l pro
duce a fairly full-rounded flow out
of a two-inch Pine into a pond nave
unusual value. A soring of that
sort can have a concrete basin
cemented in at its base with the
pipe likewise cemented in to take
the water produced. The pipe can
then be continued to the pond or
Most ponas snouia nave a aeep
section which slopes ud mto a
shallow portion, or flats, ranging
from a few inches to a foot, in
The shauower nan ot,a pona s
shores should be covered with
sand, and crave! hauled in. On
these sands and gravels the min minnows
nows minnows spend much time. Here
they scour themselves and retain
a natural nrientness ot coior. al
ways desirable in minnows used
a ha it .? -i,"1! v
Where artificial feeding lsTe lsTe-sorted
sorted lsTe-sorted to, a far greater number
of mittnows can be produced
than under natural conditions
where' the minnow seeks its own
food. ,. : '4 !''.-.
Minnows 'thrive under artificial
foedina. Such foods can be com-
posed of oatmeal, cornmeal, bono in a zoning appeals case.
u'ra buvbt. tattinf.
hiring er rappir..
rlsa Waa Ada.
is always a serious contender m
Is Jack's year and he wants this )
- off time Is 9:00 a.m.
meal, and clam meal, the first
three in equal amount, but the
latter in double amount to any one
of the other three. Made into a ;
mash it is distributed over a feed-1 ?
ing area with a wooden paddle.
b Ac!) Acclf
March 31 (UP) French box- :
er Emile Chemama died here to
day from injuries suffered In an..
automobile- accident only 32
hours after winning what has .'
become the jinxed bantamweight
championship of France.
The 30-year-old Algerian was
the successor to -Hilaire Pratesl,
whom another automobile accl-
dent crippled for -life with :
broken back shortly after- h,
won the title last year.
Chemama wa a member of
the tough group of North Afrl-
cans who currently hold most
French boxing titles. He suffered i
grave head and back injuries
when an automobile driven by a
mena oi nis smasnea into A
truck near here last nicht.
His manager Louis Solinas and
Antoine Feliciano, another fighU
er, were critically Injured and
reported In "desperate" condl-".'
Three other occupants of th
automobile, including the driver,
escaped with bruises, 'fi
Chemama died of a fractured
skull, exactly a day and eight
hours after defeating Dante Bini
by a technical knockout in the 'i
11th round of their fight for the v
title which had been vacant
since pratesl's accident,
MERIDEN, Conn c(UP) The
City. Planning Commission had to
call off plans to start work on a
new zoning ordinance. The only
complete zoning map of hte city
was held by common pleas court
Gel More For OUT
, Furnishings itb.
a Want Ad'
Ym' ba torprh4 fcaw mtv folks
ra look m fa whatavat vm
sIl Ya can reach 'tut fokkr
ad chaaary wifa aaama Amaricaa
srNDAr, ArniL i, is;s
TEE SIXDAI AMERICAN
u i : -j l i
-. f M .' L..JK.
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standings Mirth 18)
j W L GB
Coco Solo Braves .... 8 0 0
Police Pals 3 3 4
Mutual of Omaha .... 3 3 4
Cristobal pirates ..... 3 6 5Vi
Coco Solito Cubs .... 2 5, 5Vi
Coca Cola Bottlers ...0.97
The Rame scheduled lor Mon Mon-daj
daj Mon-daj afternoon between the Coca
Cola Bottlers and Mutual of
nmahi was nostooned on ac
count of rain and will be played
The Police Pals tagged an 8 to
1 defeat on the Coco Solito Cubs
in game played on Tuesday
afternoon as Kenny Smith pitch pitched
ed pitched ihree hit ball to pick up his
lirst win of the season.
Camacho connected for a dou-i
ble.ln the fifth inning to score j
Davenport with the Cubs lone
tally. A" fine fielding play was;
turned in by Faheyr the Cuas
KMMid baseman when he leaped
high in the air to snare Leon's-
line ctwe in uie iuui ui muws
with three men on the bases. Egr
ger of the pals retired Ellzey in
the fifth when he took his foul
fly near the dugout alter a long
run. -- .'- '" .-
Lother Quinn. the nine year
old Cubs pitcher started 'and
went the distance for his fourth
loss of the season.- He Is the
youngest regular starting pitch pitcher
er pitcher of the league, and his per performances
formances performances have served notice
that next year he will be one of
best twirlers In the circuit.
The box score:
Cooper, ll-rf ...........
Parks, If ..............
Smith, p .....J5..'
Kenway, s& rt
urr, u ........ r' mim'-
25 I 6
Coco Solito Cubs
Patton, If ...
Camacho, o ............ 2 0
Villafckrzo. lb I
v Score By Innings
Pals 600 1018
Cubs 000 0101
The Coco Solo Braves won
their eighteenth straight game
when they piled up twenty runs
to defeat the Pirates 20 to 0 in a
game played on Wednesday aft aft-ernoouL
ernoouL aft-ernoouL The game featured the fine
one hit pitching of Brian Lutz
who won his eighth game of the
second half. Only Ed, Hilty's sec second
ond second inning double kept Lutz
from a no hit no run game.
The entire Braves club hit the
ball hard with Riccio's three-run
home run iu the first being the
foremost clout. Ronnie Hytenin
stayed in the race for batting
leadership with four hits in five
trips to the plate. Among his
hits were a triple and two dou doubles.
bles. doubles. Junior Sanchez suffered his
first loss,- this also being his first
The box score:
3 3 2
4 3 1
Ravesi. cf 4 2
K1CC10, C ...............
KTtFarhn, If v..
Messimer, If ...........
Hilty. 3b .............
L. J. Christoph, rf-p
Cortez, cf .......
L. christoph, If rt.s...
Murray, cf i.
v Score By Innings
Braves 70(12) 0120 15
Pirates QO 0 00 0 1
LA EOCA LITTLE LEAGUE
The La Boca Little League.tBcck, p 3. 0 1
promoted by the La Boca Youth Ledbetter, cf .......... 3 0 0
Activities Group was Inaugurat- French, L. 3b 3 0 0
ed on Monday, March 19 at 4:30 French. W. s ......... 3 1 1
p.m. when-Robert Beecher. prin- Joyner, 3. If ......... 0 0 0
cipal of the La Boca High School Bowman, rf ...3 0 0
threw out the first ball. Farnsworth. lb ... 2 0 0
The teams engaged in thajMcElhone, 2b 2 0 0
first game were the "Gulls" and Fernandez, c .. 2 0 0
"Jays," with thP "Javs" the win-! .. ,.-
ners over the "CUUs" 10 to 5. 11 1 2
The tear ciavinn: i-i the Seymour .Agency
league are the f o 1 1 o w lng:
Swpns." "Robins," "Jays" and
tf 'he standiiius of the welt of
ch 19 throiiRh March 27 are
am fi Won Lost
ivs .................. S '2
vans i i... 3 z
1',- -. V
if -t. t
All Sunday games are open to
aiiow piayers to go to church oi
Games were suspended March
28 to 31 due to Holy Wee. Play
win be resumed on Monday, A A-pril
pril A-pril 2, at 4:30 p.m. with the
"Gulls" vs "Robins."
All parents and the nubile are
asked to attend these games and
I cooperate with donations for
equipment urgenuy neeaea.
, PACIFIC KITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Team i Won Lost Pet.
! Gibraltar Life 5 625
ronce -1............ a 4 -aoa drag out too long, and when a
Elks 1414 ........... 5 4 .555!,.iuh is out of the race, the sport
Seymour Agency ,. 5 4 .555, needs to be embellished with
Lincoln Life ....... 4 5 ...... I band, acts,, all the tricks, of show show-Spur
Spur show-Spur Cola 2 : ,.250 manship." :
. -.-Elks 7, Spttr Cola 8 r Saperstein I round ball man
The : league became much,at heart, however, and believes
ugnter witn two games me ursi.
of the week, which saw three
teams move into a tie for second
place just one-half game behind
the leaders. On Monday after-
noon behind the three hit pitch
ing of EaV Bleakley the Elks
downed Spur Cola by a. score of
seven to two. ... v ''.'
Tuesday afternoon Seymour A A-gency
gency A-gency also moved into a tie for
second .by defeating Lincoln Life
four to one behind the two hit
pitching of Freddy Huddleston.
The Elks bie inning came in
the? top of- the fourth'' when
twelve men went to bat. Two
hits, three walks and a hit bats
man accounted for six big runs
for the Elks. Spur Cola scored
their two runs in the bottom of
the last Inning when the first
too men to face Ed Bleakley
wpra hit Kn a nlt.fhprt hflll i. two
Hlpassed balls 'and a ground ball
to short to let in two runs.
"i Bleakley was the winner, glvin?
up two runs ort tnree hits, waiK waiK-?ilns
?ilns waiK-?ilns one and striking-out -nine.
liFor Knur r.ola. Albritton wa the
startevand loser, pitching three
innings, being charged with
seven runs on four hits, five has-
es on balls and two strikeouts
Albritton was relieved in the
fourth by Tommy Perantie who
gave ud no hits and noj runs.
walked two :and struvk out
The box score:
DeVore, cf ..
Ab R H
- Bleakley, p 4
...1,11 "i '. A
y wuiiams, ss ............ i
OHern. cf 3 I
-IBerger. lb 2 1
3,E?olf, If 2 1
Fields, rf 0 0
. Perkins, If ............. 0 0
24 7 4
Bowen, e 3 0 0
Rybickl. 3b 3 0 C
Chase, ss .........210
Zelnick, cf 2 Is 0
Dilfer,lb 3 0 1
Albritton, p-lf-2b ...... 3 0 1
Perantie, lf-p 3 0 1
Mlkullch, 2b 10 0
Hoenke, rf ;.. .......... 0 0.0
Hocnke, rf 0 0 0
Bradshaw, If 10 0
Feeney. D. ri 0 0 0
21 2 3
Lincoln Life 1," Seymour Agency 4
Freddy Huddleston gave up
two hits to Lincoln Life Tuesday
afternoon to move tfie Seymour
ladys to a tie for second, place.
One of the hits was a home run
over the centerfield fence-by
Worden French, his seventh of
the year for the only run scored
by Lincoln Life.
Seymour scored their runs off
2, Gene Beck two in the second
4, and two in the third. Huddleston
liled off with a double to left, took
2 1 third on a slow roller to second
1 by Dubbs, Huddleston was out at
0,the plate trying to score on a
2 passed ball. G- Anderson walked.
0 carlsoo struck out, Brockman
0; lined a single to right scoring
0, Dubbs and Anderson scored
when the ball got past the right
32 20 15 fielder. In the third Corrigan led
I off with a double to left took
. 2 0 0 third when a ground ball hit by
. '1 0 0; Kenny Anderson got past the
. 1 0 0 pitcher. Anderson stole second.
. 1 0 lithen Boat wrtght flew out to
. 2 0 01 right, Huddleston popped up to
,10 0 shortstop, a slow ground ball by
. 10 0, Dubbs to the third baseman was
.-2 0 0' thrown over the .head of the first
. 1 0 O baseman and the final two runs
; 1 0 O of the game for Seymour camf
; 1 0 t in to score, 1 -t 1
- j Hdddleston was the winner
16 0 1 giving up one run on two hits,
three walks na eleven strixe
niifa nprlr woe the tnspr ftllnwinrr
0 four runs on. seven hits, two' Although the Celtics are at
4 j walks and seven strikeouts. : : ithe bottom of the pile H Is com com-1
1 com-1 Thp hnv stenre- nosed of some very good or hleh-
(Lincoln Life Ab R JI
iPear!, 3b 2 0
Corrigan, C. rf ......... 3 I
Anderson, K. 2b ........ 3 1
Boatwrlsht,. ss 3 0
Huddleston. p 3 0
Dubbs. c 3 1
Anderson, G. lb ....... 11
jCarlson. If ......,.,.'., 2 0
!BiocKman, ci ...... z u
.' By HARRY GRAYSON I
NEW YORK i- (NEA) When
Abe Saperstcin discusses sports
salesmauship, those in the busi business
ness business should listen with both ears.
the one time Chicago play playgrounds
grounds playgrounds instructor built the bas
ketball Harlem. Globetrotters into
the greatest team attraction in
- Saoerstein has had a hand in
baseball, too, with the Chicago A A-merican
merican A-merican Giants, the Negro Ameri Ameri-merican
merican Ameri-merican Giants, the Negro Ameri Ameri-land
land Ameri-land and as a stockholder in the
late and unlamented St. Louis
What would he do to increase
"The principal trouble with or organized
ganized organized baseball is that the own owners
ers owners completely overlook the fact
that it is entertainrhent," says
Saperstein, in New York to put
his fabulous Globetrotters on the
road again, this time on their an
nual transcontinental junket with
the College All-America. "Games
that basketball is the superior
product now that every town and
hamlet no longer is represented
by a baseball team.
"Basketball is the only game
that develops its talent and clien clientele
tele clientele at the same time," stresses
the little man' who keeps three u u-nits
nits u-nits of Globetrotters busy the year
round. ."Girls olav basketball in
high school and college, under5
stand what they are seeing when
they grow up.
"Pick up any midwest metropo
litan newspaper during the bas
ketball season and you'll find an
entire page of scores in a g a t e
type". In Illinois alone.'there were
846 high school tournaments."
Saperstein, who owns the -Phil
adebhia Warriors, urges the Na
tional Basketball Association to
beat major league baseball to
California. It was this move that
"made the National Footbal
League, be points out.
Saperstein contends that the
basketball pros should invade the
Golden State as early as next sea
. "Everything is set up for the
move," he expalins. .'.'University
of San Francisco Dons played to
15,000 regularly at the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Cow Palace. Ground has
been broken for a new arena seat
ing 20,000 next to the Los Angeles
Saoerstein laughs at NB A
n: coaches who contend that there
are Jtot enough standout players
to form-dhe more pro team cap
able of winning, let alone-two.
"Why, you look up at good bas basketball
ketball basketball players wherever you walk
down the street," he beams, "and
thev're being turned out annually
in increasingly Digger .wis. r
California S!u!pl"?i"L?L S?
he recruited from their own terri
tory. What's wrong with players
like Bill Russell, Casey Jones and
Hal Perry of San Francisco and
UCLA's Willie Naulls and Morris
Taft, to name' a handful?"
Saperttein't foremost criticism
of pro basketball is that scoring
has been cheapened.
"A spectator has to have a swi swivel
vel swivel neck and gets no kick out of
the ultimate achievement when the
score is, aay. 122-118 I'd .tighten
the defense, incorporate some body
co-.itact, and silence the referee's
"Pro games are too long. High
school teams play 32 minutes, col college
lege college 40. Why should the pir play
Th Hictiirionarv wastes a lot of
words defining the word profes
To Ape Saperstein, profession
al" means, simply, proficient...
and pleasing the spectator.
" The Summer Recreation bas basketball
ketball basketball loop moves into the sec second
ond second half with Chesterfield far
out in front with a three game
lead while the other three teams
are struggling for second place.
Kls league features many up
A coming players such as: J.
McLeod, R. Don Moodie, E. Mc Mc-Leod
Leod Mc-Leod and L. King. Although L.
King and R." Denny are-very
much handicapped in height,
they are our two most outstand outstanding
ing outstanding players. -.
i point players. One of these play
r is r Don Moodie who is sec
ond to J. McLeod in total goals
As far as the championship Is
concerned, Chesterfield seems to
be the favorite to stay right in
the position she is occupying at
the moment. Nevertheless, as
long as there is a league in
progress we must look for an up upset,
set, upset, and the Tribes team Is try-
O ing very bard to upset the ap ap-lj
lj ap-lj pie-cart. -.:
- Won Lot
0 Chesterfield 5 0
2 Tribes 2, 2
BY EDUARDO CORTANTE
, Reprinted from March itsue
of. Think Magazme2 -i
The ring it cleared, th creWd
settles down. Suddenly a half,
ton of brute force thunders Into
tho artna. The bullfight ia enl
If baseball is America's favorite
sport, a Gran Corrida de Toros is
a "World Series" to an aficionado
in Spain. Mexico and other parts
of Europe arid Latin America
where bull-fighting is an art.
science and a ritual as well as
sport. And today, largely through
the influence of motion pictures:
ana dooks, r.ortn Americans are
getting curious about bull-fighters:
and fighting bulls.
If you .know something of th
ceremony and technique, a corri
da is an extremely moving drama
to watch. You'll know why the. When the first stages of the dra-'lito,: Manolete, Belmonte and Ji Ji-crowd
crowd Ji-crowd roars its approval in a are over, the ouites. or draw., menez were competing for oles.
booming "Ole!" when a pass has
Knnn m out nr-f 1 1 11 n .vnnnln ihIiii.'l
the enormous bulk of the bull, the
statuesque figure of the matador
i"".u" vAtvuicu- mien :
and tbes colorful swirling cap eers. The gaonera was invented bvmonte III. w -7 .e.s
blend into a symmetrically scul-: Rodolfo Gaona, the Mexican, tore .,: ;
tured form. r. The term toreador is an in A number of women hive ven-
uarDea in me guttering traje dechaic one probably popularized by,
luces (suit -of lights), traditional
uniform of the ring, a matador is
accompanied by his troupe of ban;
derilleros and picadores. The lat
ter, who are mounted are, prdb
ably holdovers from the days
when bull were fought by Span Spanish
ish Spanish nobles on- horseback. (B u 1 J J-fighting
fighting J-fighting on foot began In the eight eighteenth
eenth eighteenth eenturv.i ; -.- '-
After the eeremonial entrance of
matadors, banderilleros and pica
dores, the ring is cleared and the
crowd begins to settle down, but
stirs restlessly. Suddenly, a half-
ton of brute force is turned loose
and thunders into the arenai (A
fighting bull, vastly different from
a beef steer, is born and bred for
the ring. Fury, speed and split
second turns are the traits of his1
A bandcrillero enters the ring
for the initial caping. There is no
attempt at style; it is done to give
the matador time to size, up his
opponent how the bull follows
the cape, if it favors the right or
left horn,, if it sees well with both
eyes. f ., .. -:
As soon as the banderillero has
dashed for cover behind a burla burla-dero,
dero, burla-dero, one of the shields in front of
the fence openings, the matador
moves in with the capote, the
large formal cape. Bullfighting is
not simple ."waving a .flag" In
front of the animal. The matador
must discipline his body so that
the only attracting movement is
that of the cape. A bull will
charge at the moving object (co
lor has nothing to do with it), so
that once the matador has. assum assumed
ed assumed a" stance for a 'pass; lie must
hold it until the animal has- charg
ed bv. :
. On the first past or two, the
matador takes the bull wide to
further observe iU reactions. (No
I two bulls react in the same way,
but those from the same ranches
might have similar characteris
tics.) As the fight progresses, the
bull is brought in closer and clos
er f until the horns are literally
grazing the matador s thighs.
The basis of bullfighting, the
standard pass, is the veronica. It
looks simple) but is very difficult
to execute with grace and skiu.
The matador stands in profile to
the bull: right hand down, .left
hand out and cocked like a prize prizefighter's.
fighter's. prizefighter's. As el. toro's horns reach
the cape, the man drops hU left
hand until it is about parallel with
the right. Both hands then twing
the. cape to take the bull, through.
Masterv. of this basic pa no that
it becomes an almost reflexive ac
tion comes only with long hours
If the matador succeeds In slow slowing
ing slowing down the bull ind prolonging
the charge (and the danger), the
fans will respond with gasps of fe feverish
verish feverish excitement and .finally with
a succession j of rousing "oles!"
The slower the execution, the
more brilliant the pass. A really.
SPECTACULAR FILM VERSION HI
CINEMASCOPE OF WALTER SCOTTS
; "QUENTIfl DURWARD"
ROBERT TAYLOR, uho icond ont of Ms bigg "faithM," no play$ tho chivalrou
hero of another great Sir Walur Scott novel, "Qutentin Diinmrrf," brought -ut tho Uroen by
M-Mt in CinemaScopn ond eolor. Key Kendall, tho lovely British itar oj "Oeneaeve," ond
Robert Morley co-star in an action and adventure-filled story tet in Europe ISth century and
t imed in England ond France ogeintt baekgroundi of ipeeteeulnr canlet and hutoricol odxfiee.
The tctne above, Kith Marin Coring M, Mi Kondoll ond Taylor, vea$ filmed ot France
famed Chambord Outlet ; ; j .:
omdo derl oros
masterful pass will appear much
as a slowmotion movie.'. I
Alter several passes, the mata(ito
dor ends the series with a drama-'
tic flourish. This is sometimes:
done with the media veronica pass), a pase oof alV (one-hand-which
begins like a regular passled high pass),' a oaturale (left-
but ends with the matadors swing
mg the cape up on his hip. Anoth-
er showy maneuver to climax the
series is the rebolera. As the bull
goes-by, thfi-matador flicks the
rannt around wilh.nne hand so
tnttf it' flarM Aiit lilr flnmpniA
ajdancer's skirt. : 1 I'
ai It is not unusual for a matadori
to be tossed. Then his banderille-
ros rush in and flash caDes to'
draw the bull awav until the man
gets up (if he is not gored or se-
riously injtyed) to continue, the age" of bullfighting: if there was
fight. If he goes on with a series one, is considered by many ex ex-of
of ex-of dazzling passes, he doesn't lose pert to be about three or four de deface.,
face., deface., cades a so. when "El Gallo." Jo.se-
i r wav (from the oicadores I
t : ftn..
nurses J (jeKius. iu iuiie uaia
may be a gaonera, serpentina
marinnsn or one of the manv oth
Bizet's Carmen.) It,4oo, starts as1 tremelyj few have -met with s any
a veronica, but when the bull's 'great success. Conchita Cintron
horns have passed, the man snaps
the caoe over his head and holds
it jn back of his body while the
bull continues to charge back andjwas a superb horsewoman at
forth in front of him. swell)," theh dismount and take on
The serpentina is spectacularly
similar to thexrebolera m which
the cape is snapped around : the
waist. The mariposa, or butterfly
pass, is somewhat like the gaone
ra the ape is held behind' the
matador, but he walks backwards,
alternating, halves of the cape on
either side of his body, drawing
the bull from one tide of the oth
er. -, rs v t
Following another session with a
banderillero. the bull is left for the
faena, the. matador's, final .series
of passes. Now the matador
exchanged the capote for the mu-;
Jet a, a small red liannei cape nait
the size of the large one. Aitnougn
not as flamboyant as the capote
the muleta demands all the skfl
of his body is exposed, and E. by
j FALLING ROOM Larry Baker,' right, tip-toes awav to; give
:! Pt Lowry all the room he' needs to" fall during their Welter
weight bout at New York's 8t. Nicholas Artna. Baker scored
'.a KO in the -eighth. It wa Baker's second straight KO. :
this time the bull. has learned
more and is bent on slanvmng in-
The faena may include-an esta
turio (a .statuesque, two handed
jhand pass) or a pendulo in- which
he stands profiled, to .the bull and
swings the miileta back and forth
behind his legs like a pendulum.
To add a bit of sensationalism to
his faena h miv knppl ur h i 1
mnkinir nnee L I
These are a few ot the passes.
There are many mole and there
are manv fine Doints which must
be seen to understand this uniaue
ritual which has develooed dunne
the past 200 years. The -."golden
Todav. Luis ; Mieiiel Dominruin
; j:. l .. l :
is a leaainx uiaiauur, auu uiuiius
mg newcomers include, Ordonez,
LJumlllann. Pedrei and Juan Bel-
tured into the.. bullring, but ex
was perhaps the only really great
torera. She would begin Portu
guese style,, bn i horseback (she
.the bull with a muleta. However,
ah American girl, Patricia McCor-
mick, is beginning to make. her
mark in: Mexico s corridas. i
If you're interested in learning
more about the corrida,, there are
several first-rate : books which
give a. fairly complete picture of
(he snort as an art and as per
sonal experience: One of the most
comprehensive volumes dealing
with techmque .it "La Fiesta Bra
va" by Barnaoy umraa, wno nas
fought .built. In -autobiography
there is Patricia McCormick's
fighter" and Sidney
Franklvn's "Bullfighter from
Brooklyn.". And in-fiction there is
Cnonrad's "Matador," Tom :Lea's
"The Brave Bulls and that clas classic
sic classic of modern literature, Heming
Death in the Afternoon.'!
VOCAL SUPPORT Ted Williams sits on the Boston Red Sox
bench in street clothes and talks it up during a Grapefruit League
game at Sarasota, Fla. The Thumper .works but ach day, but
relaxes instead of playing exhibition games.- Catcher Sammy
White it next to him. The Thumper is out with a pulled muscle.
JOE WILLIAMS i
Apparently the more things change In the Cleveland base-
ball situation the more they remain the same. "We still have1
to do it with pitching," admitted Al Lopez, in the latest run-1"
down to reach this desk. "That's our great strength.1, :
'Beyond stating that .the Indians should' be Improved "quite"''
a bit" In the shortstop-second base area as a result pf the deal
which brought them Chico Carrasquel in exchange for LarrV
Doby's big bat, the manager seemed to place no particulaift
emphasis on it as a key pennant factor.
"Ever since I've had the club we've, stayed, up there, orr"
E Itching", he added( ."we've never had a well-balanced club, but,
ecause the pitching .was strong, the shortcomings didn't dis-"'
grace us. People are saying our pitching has begun-to fade."
Don't believe it.. It will be stronger this year than ever. And" And"-for,
for, And"-for, that reason we can be tough,"'
The manager may be whistling past the enemy bat rackst
As a group the Indians pitching was statistically Inferior to
(hat of the Yanks and White Sox last year, and none of their
vaunted Big Three. .. Bob Lemon, Early Wynn and Mike Gar-
la,, had an overpowering campaign. wM ?
, i Lemon and Garcia were seldom arourid when the game was?
ovBr: Betvfeh them they managed to finish only U of their
62 starts, btill the Indiana, were beaten by only three .lengths
Rnnprlatlve mlief nltrhlnor hv Rbv NnrlpskWnnrt Don Mnssl made!
the staff ook better than H was. ..-..-
And, of course, Herb Score, sensational rookie strikerbuteF
wasn't exactly a handicap.' In predicting the pitching win car car-ry
ry car-ry the Indians again, Lopes seems to be banking on two IX IX-cbming
cbming IX-cbming bets: (1) a burgeoning Score and a repeat perform-
ance by the twin reliefers,.
- 'COUNTS ON MAGLIE
' -i' Both- Wynn and Lemon are nearlng.the age of social secur security
ity security eligibility, and Garcia, though younger, lacks the take-J"
charge qualities necessary to spearhead a pitching staff.
' if Wynn and Lemon can no longer function as, stoppers.
and this Is not to say thev can't. .. the burden of ending a'"
critical slump, a4 averting. possible chaos, would, fall; on, the f
shoulders of Score, who Is only 22.
, Such bleak forebodings are unwarranted reiterates Lopez,-.
who explained-Garcia simply had an off year, Lemon'si trou-
ble was pot In his arm, but his leg (pulled muscles), antl
"Wynn is still as strong as he is smart."
Sal Maglie, who devoted a large part of his earlier days
to beating the Bums for the Giants, much to the enraptured' ',
delight of Polo Ground patrons, is still with the Indians...'."
"The way ; he's working," Lopes said, ''I'm counting on him, him,-to
to him,-to win a couple of April-May games. You know, he has a
trick of getting ready awfully quick." f-
There must be times when Lopej wishes. they'd make &w ...
seven-man-game out of baseball, eliminating left and right v
anglea of the diamond. Al Rosen 'is again slated to play-:
third and Vic:Wertz. listed ar first baseman. Both belong U
the "good hit, no field", category. It takes a lot of .pitching 'i
tn rarrv tVidt kind. Lonez had better have it. 4
- FELLER SPEAKS OUT t
Bob Feller Is still around, too. The once famous fire bailer,,
was In 25 games last season and had a 4-4 record. At 37) he's,
attained elder' statesman status, and like Mr. Baruch, delivers,,,
many ot his profundities from a bench either In the dug-,,
out or In the bull pen. 1 it
He contends Rosen would' be a better third baseman if Lo,
pes stopped using him at first from time to -time. "Keep,,,,
him at third. That's where he belongs. He can't play f irst
and never will be able to."
Feller hopes the Doby-for-Carrasquel deal will be ad-.L
fantageous, but is not optimistic. j
, "You never can tell about these things, but right now Idu
hoira tn nmnrier nrhpr.hPr It. will heln either Club.".: ... ...
The team to beat?
"Who rtse"? shrugged Feller.
Lopez nooded, "The Yankees,, of course." ..
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service ;
a a Tivivf s'
u. m,u ..........................
8.S. "L. H. CARL" ......
S.S. "CIBAO" . i.
S.S. "MARNA" I .i .
s.s. -tivives" : r. : :..
- Als Handling Refrigerated and
New York Service.
S.S. "8AM JOSE" .w... . . . .. .April J
S.S. "PARISMINA" ;.....,..'.. April 9
S.S. "JUNIOR" -.April 16
S.S. "CHOLUTECA'' April 19
S.S. "LIMON" April 23
S.S. "HERED1A" .... : Anril 3P
S.S. "COMAYAGUAu .-. : May 7
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, IJJew Orleans, I.os Angeles, San Francisco
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,'
San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York anrj Return
To San Francisco and
CRISTOBAL 2121 V PANAMA 2-2904
wmtw p if i(iMMupeffpeaJWm .erne i
. April I
Chilled Cargo -Arrive
ibins 2 2 ;
..lis 1 3 I
. Hollywood, 2 2
22 4 7 Celtics 1 ?
mj Li ml ) U U Ld
, Read si cry cn 1
' i i H -J f f
1955 by Leon M. Urk
vifAtondom House, Inc.
I caught by the German invasion of Greece in 1941. Worse,
he has information that the
Underground leaders he was
A LONE German soldier edged
cautiously down the road onto the
J beach and stood before thousands
of his enemy The British stared
curiously at the foe they saw face
vm lace xur uiv jjiav umc.
"The names," Soutar whispered,
"tell thera to me
" Mike smiled. "Not ob jour
"No time for that," Soutar said.
"I just figure you'll work a lit lit-'
' lit-' tie harder at keeping me alive
and getting out of Greece, Mr.
"You do learn fast"- Soutar
Sighed. "We'll argue about it lat-
The German soldier barked an
order in a half frightened tone.
The humiliated, embittered v men
of the late British Expeditionary
Force fell into formations, gram-
Soutar'i all-knowing attitude did
much tn palm Mike.
"With any luck at all we won't
'be shaken down again, till we
reach Corinth. Drop yof passport
i : and any identifications first chance
' vou Bet."'''." '-'
T "What happens after we get to
. Corinth?" -,-'v -,..
"We're not going ; to Corinth.
moo. We're going to jump the
orison train." --v-s
J The line began to move out to
, ward Kalamai. German troops ap ap-.
. ap-. peared, bayonets fixed, and tell in
pn both sides of the British pris-
'oners of war;;.;".''1 ''-'.''':'
"Stay close to me," Soutar
Whispered. i"If we get separated
" you are to contact Dr. Harry
Thackery at the American Ar Archaeology
chaeology Archaeology Society in. Athens.'
"Dr. Thackery American Ar Ar--
- Ar-- chaeology Society,"; Mike repeat repeated,
ed, repeated, i,
: Soutar shoved a hefty roll, of
drachmas into Mike's pocket.
Crowds of Greeks gathered a
round the depot and wailed. The
fuards stretched out in- an angry
- line to keep them separated from.
. the prisoners. .-;. -.i. ?
' ; A little girl pushed past t h,e
guards and walked toward Mike
and Southar's group. She held a
loaf of bread in her hands. A
guard curtly ordered her to stop.
The British yelled for the child
to go back,, She kept coming the
. bread outstretched, lor we nungry
soldiers. Another order to halt
She moved on. The guard lowered
his rifle.... '-; -V.'-'.v-
Soutar arabbed Mike's arms to
control him. "Turn yourr head H
don't look." k-a. ---.v.;:
Mike flinched as the shot echo echoed
ed echoed through the depot. ; British ek
diers in screaming anger broke
for the guard. Bayonets and clubs
smashed them back Into line. The
. loaf of bread rolled to a stdb at
, Mike's feet Soutar picked iTiip.
"The least we ean do is eat it,'
THE door to a cattle car was
flnnff nnpn .;
"Ouicklv.'. Soutar whispered,
'jump in the car first. Get up to
the left front side. There s a small
opening near the top." He. nearly
threw Mike into the car. In a sec
ond a flood of men poured Jn "ft-
,er them. Vv-
, Southern Greece Is hot. Espe Espe-'
' Espe-' cially so from the inside of a cat-
c tie car. There was stink of cattle,
soon combined with' a stink of
' sweat An outbreak of : vomiting
started. It was impossible to move
more than a hand or a foot.
After an hour men began pass
ing out But they remained stand stand-ina
ina stand-ina unconscious there was no
place to fall. '-
In the next hour Mike buckled
over a half dozen times. Soutar
,v rubbed his temples and the back
of his neck. When he blacked out
Soutar slapped him back to con
sciousness, wow, neariy na pe
men were unconscious. .-.V
' Soutar arid Morrison alternated
In keeping one another alive.
There were ,wo, dead men, n the
car now. .-'' -S
Darkness finally came. By now
Mike would have jumped off ,' .a
rocket to the moon.
- "We go now," Soutar gasped. '.
I, ... ; I
i 0' --M
I ... v
..v. ."K -iV
Distributed by NEA:
Germans want, a coded list of
to deliver to London.
"Suppose ; suppose they stop
the train?" Mike croaked. :
"They won't risk it for one or
two strays. If they stop they n
have a mass outbreak, and they
know it. ." v,
Mike lifted Soutar to his shoul shoulders.
ders. shoulders. Soutar smashed the butt of
his pistol into the screen. It ripped
"You go first double back
down the track for me. Allow a
good two or three minutes for the
train to pass. ..
"Give us a hand, lads, we're go
ing to break for it.
'SEVERAL pairs of hands were
on Mike, lifting him.: Mike caught
hold of the top beam of the car.
The cool rush of night air was
like a tonic. Mike's head cleared.
He clung to the outside of the car,
hoping the train would slow tor
curve. But his grip gave away
and he was hurled into space.
The ground came up and ihit
him with horrifying force. He
bounced and rolled over a dozen
times. Mike lay still for a few mo momenta
menta momenta and then scampered down
the rail bed.
He looked down th; line.' He
heard the crack of a rifle report.
Mike didn't move until the sound
of the wheels died and all he
could hear was his thumping
heart and mutec breath ;
' Crouching, he scooted up to the
tracks. He moved down me ran
as if walking on a cloud. He left
ennri .real eond. i
SoutaK lay face down. M i k e
knelt beside him and turned him
over. He was dead.
' ." .XII
HEILSER had told the American
Embassy -Quite truthfully that he
wished he knew where Morrison
was and that be was looking for
Morrison day and night. He did not,
however, mention what would nap
Den when he found Morrison. The
Embassy even went so far as- to o-
blige Heilser. with two pictures of
the American. One from a dust
iarkft of a book, another rom a
Dassoort Unfortunately one could
not identify his own mother from
such photos. i
The trained" agent takes certain
paths, certain risks. The trained
gent nuts- his mission above his
life. Not so the desperate amateur.
He will be unorthodox, develop the
cunning df a wild animal to keep
Heilser reconstructed the chain
of events. First, Mosiey i caii rrom
Kalama1 mformms him tnat Mor
rison had not escaped from Greece
and had been located in tne
Heilser had dashed to C o r i n t h.
Morrison had never showed up.
Then. Moslev'a body was discover
ed near the beach at Kalamai and
Heilser knew the desperate ama
teurbad won a round.
Next, Soutar'a body was found
near the railbed outside Nauplion.
Heilser had juestioned every pri prisoner
soner prisoner ard guard who rode the
train. Heilser was able to establish
the fact that Morrison had been on
Plot To Kill. :
Nets 5 Prison v.
SEOUL; Korea. March 31 (U)
Five civilians accused of "plot "plotting
ting "plotting to kill President Syngman
Rhee were sentenced today to
prison terms ranging from 10 to
Fnnr nf the ripfenrlnnt. receln
id 15-year prison terms Tor their
part la an abortive assassination
ilot discovered last -October. A
ifth .man was sentenced to 10
: Two Armv men were sentenced
to. death by a military tribunal
last December in connection
with the plot
f RICES: 13 &M
!M, t:40, 4:45, S:50. 9:00 p.m.
r!.. c- --v i
COLOR by Ol UIXI f .'X
vattomom M f f
moments apart. Soutar had failed.
Morrison had succeeded.
Zervos stood in the drawing room
wuu iiis nai in ois nana, nis en envious
vious envious eyes moved around the luxu
rious suite, a v
Soon my time will come, Zervos
thought. Reward from these Ger German
man German louts is small but a man can
make his own rewards."He. Zervos.
had played the right side. German
occupation was a fact A man does
not wuit to be a government clerk
ail ms me. i
He thought of some of the weal
thy Greek citizens. He, Zervos, had
the power of the German police be behind
hind behind him. Soon be would be paying
friendly visits to these wealthy
compatriots of his. He would ad
vise them, in a nice way of course,
mat tney were suspect by the Ges
tapo. Zervos could be their friend
and benefactor and could arrange
protection for them. Unfortunately,
such protection would cost quite
a sum or aoney.
rvos" oream : vanished as
Heilser entered. For a second they
exchanged stared of mutual hate,
distrust and lear, j
Zervos shrugged his shoulders
and flopped his hands to his side
in a helpless gesture. "He has' dis disappeared
appeared disappeared into thin air. We have
turned Nauplion inside out." ':
Heilser squashed his ciearet
"Do you know what kind of a man
we are up against? We are up a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a cornered rat Nothing is
more dangerous, more ingenious
tnan a man who fights for bis life
men Heilser began to recite, as
though he were speaking to him
self: "He will try to get to Athens
sooner or later. He will try to con contact
tact contact someone Soutar told him to
contact. One of a dozen known
sympathizers of, the. British whom
we already keep under scrutiny."
MIKE MORRISON glanced ; a
round at the walls and stopped a-
gain and again to gaze at pictures
of men with bushy beards or wo
men with startling big black eyes,
scattered around toe room were
redely built chairs and tables with
a large loom in the tenten : t.
In an instant his mind flooded
With recollections and he bolted
up, then overcome by dizziness,
and flopped back on the bed a six-foot-wide
bed built over an oven.
A handsome,, tanned girl of 20
sttod over him. She had huge black
eyes and her jet-black hair fell
softly onto a pair of smooth brown
shoulders. She wore a multicolored
skirt with a wide belt that reached
clear up to her short bolero jacket.
"Help me up I've got to get to
Athens..." v ,V-:
"Calispera," the girl whispered
and ran from the room like a start
Mike tried to struggle up. Out of
the corner of his eye, he- spotted
his clothes on a chair near the bed.
He reached out and worked
through the pockets until he felt a
pistol which he placed beneath his
In a few' moments the girl retur returned
ned returned with a. man. ;,
THE man was short and stocky
and bald except for a horseshoe
fringe of hair, He sported and enor enormous,
mous, enormous, neatly waxed, handlebar
mustache and wore a ballerina
skirt with long white stockings ban banded
ded banded in black tround the knees. He
had on a white blouse and a small
cap falling away into a Jang tassel
and on his feet were pointed slip
pers with hnght red pompons.
The ballerina man announced
with much gusto in broken English,
"I am Chnstos Yalouris, and this
is my niece, by name Elefthena
Eleftheria, takes care of my aged
mother in Dernica but I sent for
her to attend you. and what is
Mike s hand reached up and felt
the bandages binding his head. His
fingers traced a large scab which
ran fromh is forehead to his jaw.
"I m rm sorry.... torgive me.
My name is Jay Jay 'Linden,"
Mike said. "Where where am I?"
.. "You are in Paleachora."
(TO BE CONTINUED
- NEXT WEEK) 1
FrencK Troops In
Indochina To Be ;
Recoiled June 30
SAIGON, Indochina, March SI
(UP) France and South Viet
Nam have signed an agreement
providing for withdrawal of re remaining
maining remaining French Expeditionary
Corps troops Irom Indochina by
June 30, Informed sources said
today. i'.v.:.W-' ;
The reported agreement would
affect some 20,000 French troops,
all that are left from the 120,-000-man
French force at the end
of the Indochina War.
Salk Vaccine Shots
WASHINGTON, Harch 31
(UP) The Public Health Serv Service
ice Service yesterday announced the re
lease for immediate use of 3, 3,-531,645
531,645 3,-531,645 shots of Salk polio vac
It was the largest single batch
announced since last single
batch announced since last Mav.
1 It boosted March output to 7, 7,-.f1936.155
.f1936.155 7,-.f1936.155 shots, the largest month month-s
s month-s Jly total in nearly a year. j
FORT GULICK'S Barbershop Quartet has its sights set on the
coming. Panama Area Entertainment contest finals and,- fur further,
ther, further, a5 trip to the. States for All-Army competition- Winners!
in the Fort Gullck contest, the foursome consists oL Pvt. Mel Mel-vln
vln Mel-vln Larson, Pfc. Wolfgang Leltnei, Pvt. Roy Furchess and
r ,' Pvt Tobert Glazier. i
, (U.S. Army photo)
Nouri El Said Charges Nasser
LONDON. March 31 (UP)
Iraq Prime Minister Nouri El
Said chareed todav that Eitvd
tianr'Premier Gamal Abdel Nas Nasser
ser Nasser turned against thraghdad
pact only alter ne decided n
would interfere With his person
al ambition to be ''leader of all
the Arabs." .5 .. v.Crr
"Earlier he actually discussed
with me the conclusion of the
pact and -the possibility of Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian adherence the 6'8-year,-old
elder statesman said In an In
terview published In the Dally
Iraq is a rounding member of
(ContmuecF from Page 1)
but I do know that someone Is
going to kill me.
Miss Weltsek said that snort
ly before' the airliner was due
to land in New York Miss Mills
awoke and asked to go. to the
lounge. ,--,;, ;
I asKed ner u sne was feel
ing better and she replied that
she would be. okay,", the. stew stewardess
ardess stewardess -said.. '.vVv :h'?w:r':
Attet waitina for five min minutes,
utes, minutes, Miss Weltsek obtained a
screwdriver and forced' the
door with the aid of passen passengers.
gers. passengers. '-"A-'Jri
Miss Mills fainted while beine
taken from the cabin of the
plane for treatment, but was
able to talk coherently with
newsmen after .she left the
plane, .... ;
Mius, unaoie to meet his
daughter because of a wildcat
strike of 300 employes that broke
out Thursday, had planned to
tend a company car front the
Bethlehem shipyard in New
York to pick her up. -The
car was to have taken her
to Penn Station for a train trip
Red German Troops
Don Cray Uniforms
BERLIN. March 31 (UP)
Contingents of Commurrfst Et
Germany's armed forces march marched
ed marched through East Berlin for the
first time yesterday in fields-ray
uniforms reminiscent of
those worn by Hitler's Nazi
hordes In- the conquest of Eu Eu-rope.
rope. Eu-rope. '.--.-.-,...
Their hob-nailed honts rani?
sharply through the streets as
they marched toward the Con Convention
vention Convention Hall of the East German
Communist; Party. Congress to
oledge their loyalty to -comradeM
m-arms m soviet Russia and
the Communist satellites.
Export Import Bank
Aid To L. America
MANAGUA, Nicaragua. March
31 (UP) The U.S.-Export-Import
Bank Is prepared to fi finance
nance finance Latin America's industrial
and trade development, two Xtm
officials of the institution told
Nicaraguan government leaders,
bankers and merchants today.
Samuel Wauch. President, and
Walter Sauer, Vice-President of
the Export-Import Bank told a
gathering at the American Em Embassy
bassy Embassy that the bank has the cap
ital, lacinties and disposition to
heln- Industrialists and mer-l
cnants south of the Rio Grande,
bottn large and .small.
Those invited to meet Waush
and Sauer-at the Embassy In Included
cluded Included leaders of the loral cham chamber
ber chamber of commerce nankin, in
dustry and administration. '' 1
the five-nation anti-communist
Baghdad Pact. Egypt is spear spearheading
heading spearheading Arab world opposition
m me pace, aiong wita hef al allies
lies allies Saudi Arabia and Svrla v
Nouri El Said's accusation was
the first allegation that Nasser
was not always totally ,opposed
to the Baghdad alliance.
The trouble about Nasser" Is
niac ne want.? tn th n. tv,
icnuer or an the Arabs," the Ira
m premier sa n -
' His opposition to the Baghdad
pact dates onlv from th m.
merit he thought it might in interfere
terfere interfere with his personal ambi-
JourI El Said at the same time
uwraea the West for forcine
-,r-r Jn the predicament
""we agypii nad to accept of-
vi immunise military e-
qulpment. H nnlntM n tk.t
Egypt was twice-beaten by the
israeus, and It was "essential"
iur nasser to ensure ,that this
"V, ""ppenea again. r
v ne said Nasser was not nro-
mmun st,. but Just playim? off
East against West
t ... .... n
:mn Wcn'f Rtx
WV7 YORK. March 31 UP)
m flesldent Harry S. Tru-
SSft Sd tod,ay he not
think there will be. a deadlock
at the Demnoratix ti.n.i tt
SS?" Convent,on next
,The former" chief executive
hPEStSSl flRht-uPPel when
ne arrived hop. v,i w.v.-i
with Mrs. Truman to spend
..- I flattens from him until
ine open ne day of the
Democratic Convention n
m1 1 can 's I wont run
under unv rirri,m.fnv.. i
don t think there will be any
J-l .m ,.' s i.tm
7:48 .m 1 .44
L ;U -X:.'-; TOD AT GET JTKM
Shows 1:00 3.05
V J CAia. BENTON ROD NATALIE
Colorful land Of Dreams Wafer Sjov
To .fie -Presented Wednesday At Balboa
High .school -'students wlll'pre
Balbra Pool. v 7
for over two months the group!
nas Deen practicing every day to
make this production one" of th
best ever presented on the Canal
Zone, j .,
A group of 30 will combine
their talents to present the
nour-iong snow. Gail Haseman.fon me zone and will be appear
a senior, has written the scrmt
which will be narrated by Beth
Little- and Marcia Musser. Ten
swimming numbers, a :; diving
demonstration' and a comedy
diving act by Bill Hatchett, Bill
'icil 'Day Pb
WASHINGTON. March 31 (UP)
Senate-House negotiators last
night tentatively approved Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's $1.2 billion
''Soil Bank"" program designed
to cut down, farm surpluses and
conserve the soil.
A conference committee 6f the
two houses, meeting late Into
the evening, knocked out a pro
vision that would have penaliz
ed farmers who broke a "Soil
Bank' contract by denying them
government price supports. ., i
.The committee tentatively an
proved the $750 million acreage
reserve portion of Ahe soil bank
after earlier endorsing the.i450
minion conservation reserve sec section.,
tion., section., The conferees also, agreed
on a financing ulan fo rthe soil
Final action on the soil bank
awaits a decision on how tQ put
o-wiu aiiu avvu (ticniisf;; aaiwu nic
I bank setup. The committee
scheduled a meeting to work on
this aspect of the ;blll. ; Because
of the holiday week end, howr
ever, no action will be taken be
fore next week.' week.'-?
? week.'-? The conferees did not settle
one- remaining Issue whether to
make participation in the soil
bank voluntary-or" compulsory.
The Senate bill provides that
farmers who refuse to partici participate
pate participate will lose their price-sup4
Tf nil, M j t, 1 ', '- 1 "' "" j v v i
Gzs Turb?n3 Car
! !:!;ds 4-Day Record
Rtn IIY-Los An::!:s
LOS ANGELES', March 31 CUT)
Chrysler Corooration's gas tur-
Dine automooue pulled up in
front of the Los Angeles City
Hall today slightly more than
four days after it left New York
- The run, first ever made" on
the nation's highways bv a gas
turbine car which lg expected to,
oe me car or we luture, was
made to prove, the practicality
01 fne new. power plant for cars.
The car, which was driven at
speeds of 49 to 45 miles per
hour, avtrred between 1J and
14 miles for each gallon of
fuel. It used whte gas instead
of rasoline.' ; ,U v.-'4'
George Huehner Jr.: executive
engineer in charge of research
for Chrysler, said troubl devel devel-ooed
ooed devel-ooed only twice on the trip. Near
Cleveland a reduction eear bear bear-In?
In? bear-In? overheated Monday night
and, had to be replaced and at
Winslow, Ariz., yesterday a tast tast-Iny
Iny tast-Iny in the "air intake system"
Huebner sald the casting had
been used for thousands of miles
of -operation on the Chrysfer
proving grounds and in the. lab
oratory before the coast-to-coast
trip. He also said it was the old
style tasting which Chrysler al already
ready already has improved but had not
Installed for this trip. ''
James Zeder, vic president In
charge of engineerm? for Chrys Chrysler,
ler, Chrysler, said there were less failures
on the trip "than in many ex experimental
perimental experimental piston engines on
similar runs." He termed Chrys Chrysler's
ler's Chrysler's turbine experimenting its
"blue chip experiment.'
4:39 6:44 8:47 p.m
i juiii .t:;.:.'i
iBlack David Behaf and 'jqp
r r : e ?.f'--.-t
one of the numbers, "Slaugh-
tcr iucn Ave, will- teatuie
joe Blackburn,' Steve, ..Herring,
ana Larry Kiegev plus Camille
Ellis, Shirley Ransom and. Ida
Straus. Ida is considered to ne
the best synchronized swimmer
ing m her last show.. She will
siiaauate in June and attend
Nprsin? School in Pennsylvania
this falL Camille Ellis, Be h Lit Little
tle Little ahd Shirley Ransom will also
graduate In June. V..
Judy Sigl, Judy Eng'elke, Carol
Perantle, PatTubbs, Gladys Mil
ler. Marcia .Musser and Margie
Williams were all. members of
thft group 'last year. They have
helped teach- the new girls the
stunts, and strokes that go into
maxing up a swimmins routine.
Judy Sigl, a. very hard worker,
will be sidelined because of an
ear' infection and Judy Engelke
will take her place in the num-
Jpctel lliilas 0:i
01 Ucucn To UJ
ST. THOMAS, "V.L,; March J 31
-(UP) Special immigration rules
and regulations have gone Into
effect here to allow the Impor Importation
tation Importation of workers Into th U. S.
Virgin Islands Irom" the British
virgin .Islands, for temporary
employment- f & -r
Workers in the categories of
agricultural laborers( hotel work workers,
ers, workers, domestics, unskilled labor laborers
ers laborers and proleci workers are cov covered'
ered' covered' in 'the new (-regulations
which relax standing yules be because
cause because of the shortage "of these
types of workers in the TX6. Vir
It has been estimated that
there are 737 allenV workers un
der 'contract In th Virirlri Is
lands at the 'present time. The
new regulations will permit en
try of aliens for employment in
the categories listed for periods
up to one yeat with privilege of
renewal after a physical depart departure
ure departure from the Islands for as short
a iime as twenty-lour hours.
Carries Red Stcry
StcSfh Shot : Wife
LONDON, March 31 (DP)--The
conservativA Dallv Exnresi
today quoted Soviet Communists
tnat Stalin "personally shot his
second? wue.".-U".-. r'r' ,v
' The Express said tjie allega allegation
tion allegation is contained In a a three
hour-long letter currently being
read at Communist Party meet
ings in tfussia as part 01 the an-
ti;Stalln .campaign.,, f
No other, paper .carried the re
port. : 1: -'. i- v
' Stalin's second, wife,' Nadezhda
Alliluyeva, died, .under mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious circumstance? in 1932. Most
reliable reports have It that she
: PLATTSBURGH. N.Y., Mar: 31
(UP) A Ford Foundation
grant of $93,300 was turned down
today by the physicians Hospital
Directors of the William W
Miner Foundation, which oper operates
ates operates the hospital eave "legal and
technical reasons" for the refus refusing
ing refusing the grant They also sa'd
Physicinns Hospital has amn!(!
money for Its needs and sniest-
ed that the Ford Foundation add
tne sum to what It allotted to
Plattsbursn's Chamolaln Vallev
j 0.75 : 0.40
. ; 'j Snows 72:45 2: J3 4:27 6:41 8:56 p.m. 1
-i uii3 0:"2"i..nr.-f i.r r i
1 m 1k V,J J 'I
tn l film d f
! I (
' Vnii.t- v
IS Janet" Adkln l,
Pnia R'nolds, Rachel Trap.
nelL Mickey. Walker,- Carolyn
Holgerson, Dorann Rastetter and
Four carloads of, Panama-
SV0"8 belnS snip snipped;
ped; snipped; today by Panama Railroad
to Cmtobal where they will be
Placed pn a Panami Line shin
bound for the United States.
Within the last three weeks
.between 7000 and 8000 crates of
jioneydew melons, waterrae-t,
, lonsr canteloupes and Persian
melons have been exported U.
from Panama by the Panama
rU,t?,nd. Veetb'e Growers,,
S.A. This is the first time that
this type of fruit has been ex-
ported from Panama.
. According to president Nelson
Parkhill, an expert in the field. -the
company is now preparing v
to try shipping Panama-grown -mangoes
and tomatoes to points
north within a short time
: The Texan fruit grower came '-
here two years ago, and planted
atrial crop of melons in Chitr.
The produce was used only for
local consumption. But encour- '-aged
aged '-aged by the results'. Parkhill to- i
gether with John Lloyd of Chl Chl-tr
tr Chl-tr began planting for export.
. In November of last vear thw.
prepared the soil and planted 77
hectares- of melons. in addition,-. -the
company has been purchase
Iig 100 tons a week of 'water- 4
f Ion from local farmers. 1
The fruit has been exported v
to. several different points in th"
States, mainly ;the eastern coast."
The fourth, annual contest "S
select the best bartender on t:
Isthmus will be held, this com com-ming
ming com-ming Friday at the Panama Golf
Club, Col. Charles H. Deerwest Deerwest-er,
er, Deerwest-er, executive vfce president and
general manager ;of the' Destila-dor-a
Naclonal, S.A. annrt jced
today. .- -i ... -v, 4-
;The contest, which has me-
viously been held on March SO
was deferred to April 6 this year,
m deference to Holy Week nh-
Five bartenders from the re-'
public and the Canal Zone, who
were selected this past week by
three Judges' known only to of officials
ficials officials of the distillery, will com compete
pete compete for the 19S tH.1m.aA
$100 prize. They are: Felix Bra Bra-fJrrr?
fJrrr? Bra-fJrrr? i;,ayton Officers' Club;
Mrltan Armando Berrial. Hotel -El
Panami; Ethelbert McKln-
non.it)K Amlfn hpr- Tn..l, -.
Glaive, Fort Kobbe officers club!
.. c 3 e oarcenners. who will
serve durine the vinin f
ctal bars made for each barten-
der. will be Judged bv the invlt-
ed guests at the close of the par party
ty party on the' following factors: per-.
jonal appearance,, condition of
the ban, attltnd ifK tv. l..w
lie, skill and rapiditv in serving.
M excellence of mixed drinks.
The purpose of the Annual
est Bartenders" Contest, said- v
Col. Deerwester. is to stimulate
"ride amonsr local bartenders in
their occupation nd to raise the
standrds of bartending, to the
benefit of the public and the
nartendeM themselves. Tn addi
tion to sliver tronhies. t!:e run- 1
ners-up Ho receive nrWe mnnp ;
of m. $80, $70 and $G0.
"Official tasters" are remind-
ed to present their lnvltatio-
' : L ...