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i ... - m ai iwwiii iu:vis v y i - -
lilt TEAR "" ... , PANAMA. B. P., MONDAY. APRIL 2. 1958 r" i
. .... - - :.nvzciia ....
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-fir- i -j
- NEW DELHI, India, April 2 (Uf) Prims Minister
Jawaharlal Nehru hinted today at a news conference that
India may be ready to purchase arms front the Soviet
- Union. 1 -
- India gets most of its arms front. Britain, but Nehru
said today he had sounded out the Russians on the pur purchase
chase purchase of bombing planes for the defense of India's borders,
,Nehru showed concern over A A-merican
merican A-merican arms ihipments to neigh-
hnna Pakistan, which is in depute
with India over the state of Kash
He also showed concern that the
recent SEATO meeting in Karachi
, discussed the Kashmir question
and sueffested in a final commu
' nique that the question he settled
by the 'United Nations. .;..
On rho subject ef arms, Neti Neti-ru
ru Neti-ru indicattd itrongly that India
, was in the international marktt.
', Asked about reports India would
purchase Canberra bombers from
Britain, he said India had been
" discussing the purchases for two
vears, and that it was true that
''there recently arrived the final final-Izationof
Izationof final-Izationof parts of the. order.
Ha said tha main question
was one e delivery. The Can Can-k.rra
k.rra Can-k.rra U linht. fast British-
built twin-iat bomber used by
NATO forces and in service m
hm II S Air Force.
' "We are not tied down to any
U. S. Cbrdi lcr
nt cuniftTriW AnHl 2 (Uf 1
The president of th N"l0
or unurcnes sum
. durimr- l
. Russia.' i'--'V';' ...
Dr Eugene Carson Blake, wno
is also president ot the Presby Presby-ttn
ttn Presby-ttn rfmrrhe in the United
States, traveled to Russia. with
'a group of other US. churchmen.
He said in s television inter interview
view interview yesterday that the purpose
of their visit and the impending
"return visit of Russian; church
leaders to the United States 'is
;. mm-, knowledee of each otners
- wavi ld Yit left Russia with
. the Jeelin)r that Soviet churches
ere completely"" limited" in
ECOpe. But Jie sum .wi
even eeiore me uommuniBi. icir-
: olutlon: ".-; -C- -. v":. v
Rlake isaid It was difficult to
ludee how much freedom Rus-
ian churches actually have. He
' said' Soviet church leaders al always
ways always told him that they had a
Blake said the National Coun Council
cil Council ot Churches is preparing to
send religious literature to Rus Russian
sian Russian churches. ": w
He said he was told that both
the Russian Orthodox and Bap Baptist
tist Baptist churches In the soviet Union
are having new editions of the
Bible printed. ,
Turns Down Reds'
Peace Talk Plans
SINGAPOReV April 2 (UP) -v
Tengku Abdul Rahman, chief min minister
ister minister of the Malayan Federation,
today rejected Communist sugges suggestions
tions suggestions for new peace talks.
Rahman said he would accept
the unconditional surrender of the
. Reds who have been battling gov government
ernment government forces- in the juneles
since the -end of World War IL
"I therefore have great pleasure
of rejecting their offer" to reopen
talks, he said. S-t ;
Rahman said ihe first step to
end the -war in Malaya must be
the Communist laying down of
arms. He said the Federation was
planning new "intensive opera
tiont" against the terrorists.
TcnScr Fcdcd Up
r.n Anti-Sub llzi
At Fcrt Entrance
The tanker S. S. Hess Patrol re returned
turned returned to Cristobal, after having
uii me pon eariy Saturday morn morning,
ing, morning, in order to have the anti-submarine
net in the harbor untan untangled
gled untangled from the propeller of the ship.
The net, part of the Navy's pre preparedness
paredness preparedness and training program,
is located at the entrance to Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal harbor. Its position is mark marked
ed marked by buoys.
The U.S.-registry tanker had to
be assisted back into port bv a
tug because the net prevented her
welter from turning.
The fact that the net was fouled
in tde tanker's prooetler went un-
n-H'?ea until the ahip wa forced
io wp- aner clearing the har harbor
bor harbor . .....
country,! Nehru added; "We de
cide where, when and what to pur-
He said Soviet Premier Nikolai
Bulganin and ; Communist Party
secretary Nikila .S. Khrushchev"
made no offer of arms" on their
recent visit to India. ; ; -'"But
we have made enquiries in
Russia regarding aircraft, both
civilian and military," Nehru said.
Fl !.l Cri.:;j 3 r ;
Eight pilots from the 937th Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Company (Aviation) complet
ed a 3,000 mue ferry fli?h from
im Bi:;i u.T TV- r.n.rVnn
dayhSp t?' b,
used bv the Inter-American Geo
detic Survey, n
The flight whjch started Warrhl
24 from Ft. Bcjvoir is officially!
known as ''Operation Little Po?o
Stick." A similaj flight of five H H-19D
19D H-19D helicopters was made lest
May and was known as "Opera-
Uon Pogo Stlck."
The flight, led by Cant.
... u r-Z t :.:
vana, Cuba: Belire. British Hond-i-
.... Mans-ua. f-irraca: and
were flown from USARCAIUB in
an Otter type aircraft and tie
same ship returned with the hel helicopters
icopters helicopters as escort, v- 5 ?
.: .-!:: ,.r.: 'i-v': -Ti
Pilots making the flight wV
Capt. James Woods: Capt. Hector
Mendieta: Lt. Robert Dome
Capt. Robert Basham; Capt. John
Duke: Capt. Jack Thompson;
Capt. John Bergner and Capt' Ed
ward .Walker, : .
Week Of Meetings
On Civil Defense
Set For Townsites
Civil Defense meetings for the
week are as follows:
MARGARITA April 4 at 9
a.m., Service Center . :
' RAINBOW CITY -April at
6:30 p.m.. School.
BALBOA April 5, at 9 a m.,
All members of the respective
townsites Civil Defense Self Pro Protection
tection Protection programs are -urged to at
tend as there will be a practice
dnll in message composition and
map plotting in preparation tar
th forthcoming National Civil
Defense exercise in June.
The general public u invite 1 to
I 11 I 1 1 'AW '. r fy -7
Gl Acquitted Of Taking Car,
J 1 i a
Maid Guiltyjook Skid Too
' A series of charges today -!
. Tllrtn Riran XClldier
hum vt trnhh nd a formerl
maid In Balboa, developed after
the Canal Zone nolice picked up
1955 Ford seflan seven nours
after it was reported stolen by
its owner. H. F. Chase, of Barne
by street in Balboa. t
The felrl in the case, 18-year-
old Felicia. Castillo, was employ
ed bv Chase up until last Thurs
day when she was fired because
they euspectea her oi stealing
money from Mrs. Chase's purse.
- Pefore she left the house how
ever, sh managed to pocket the
keys to the Chase s automobile.
Saturday nieht. according to
testimony, she persuaded a sol
dier, Heriberto Ferrer to drive
her and the car into Panama Ci
ty where she said another friend
would drive them to Chorrera lor
The soldier, who la attached
to the 3rd Infantry at Ft Ko!
be, pleaded not eullty today to
the charge of taking a motor ve vehicle
hicle vehicle for temporary use, and was
found not guilty by the Judsre.
He said the eirl, whom he only
cnew casually, had convinced
him the car belonged to her
not her. . .-:
Chase, a Locks Division ero-
stolVn' to pho. nii .whu : iV,Vn c"nla noi nave
oiove. reported his 1955 sedsn
THEIR FIRST 1ADT Mrs.
, Armed Services, meets with
r-aau n,uum oi me wmw nouse.
For Kids Today
WASHINGTON, April' 2 (UP) -Thousands
of vounestets will iam
the south lawn tf the White House
today to toih Easter eg js. If they
perform as in the past, they will
tnrow a few, too.-
. The big gates to the executive
mansion will open for all comers
under 12 years old. r
. The only way for an adult to
et past the uarda Wat to have
a young i tor in tow.'
Inside, the children could enjoy
music by military bands, games
organized by the District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia recreation department and
; Egg-rolling b an eld practico
which puxxlot most moppots and
f which, in tho patt, thoy have
turnod into ogg-threwmg.
It was not knows whether Pres President
ident President Eisenhower would put in an
anoea ranee at the fracas, which
annually litters his lawn with egg
shells, remains of box lunches and
other debris. .-'-: ' v
The annual celebration, renewed
by the Eisenhowers m 1953 after
a 12year lapse, was begun by the
wife of President Rutherford B.
Hayes in 1877. She invited local
youngsters to use the big lawn
after they wre banished from the
Hill at the Capitol building.
Th hiehest attendance tor tne
egg roll was 55,528 m 19, just
before World War II ended the af affair,
fair, affair, temporarily.
said, he had left the keys in the
Around 3 o'clock the next
morning. Canal Zone police
found the car in Balboa.
It was being driven by another
of Felicia's friends. Sacramento
"ernal. She was a passenger In
the car at the time :
. When Mr. and Mrs. Chase
were called into the Balboa Ua
tlon to identify the car, tbey
noticed that their former maid
was wearing Mrs. Chase's skirt
An additional petit larceny
was slapped on the girl for this
theft. Today she was found guil guilty
ty guilty on this charge and fined $10.
For taking the car, Felicia,
who pleaded guilty was fined an
additional 115. She is servins
out the two finea in Jail
Testimony in court revealed
the fact that when the former
domestic and the soldier went to
Barneby Street to take the auto,
the ownera were at home.
The set of keys she had stolen
earlier in the week were not
used to start the car since Chase
nad left his own keys In the
For drivlne without a Canal
Zone license the soldier was
found guilty and fined $20.
Bernal. who was apprehended
with the stolen car did not have
1. Koom oi tne wnite House, utn w ngni;
SUck- USN: Mrs- Eisenhower; Sgt. Paul G. pie
,USAF! nd h USC0'
Dwieht D. Elsenhower, the nation's First VS: tadv of the
representatives ot each branch
vci m rigni., rvi: Houston
RR Easter Death Toll 4;
68 Iriiured Over Week
The Easter weekened death toll
rose to four today as three drown drowning
ing drowning and one traffic fatality were
fpnorted by police.
' 'ile R'.imber of j i'A r
but this figure was expected to in
crease, when; reports come in from
all over the country.
The lone traffic fatality occurr
ed on,ine roaa-to cnepo when a
speeding panel truck suffered a
blowout and turned over rushing
Eleuterio Castillo .who had fallen
Meanwhile, -bo accidents have
been reported on the beavily-trav
eled National Highway leading to
All of the vktima of ho throe
drownings woro children. T h
body of Vonancio Romoro, I,
was found In tho Zarati River,
Ten-year-old Guillermo Peres
Castillo Jr., who was spending his
vacation with relatives in Chame,
drowned while bathing in the Ca Ca-buya
buya Ca-buya River. -V' ." -:
, Elvira Maria Herrera 1. drown
ed in the Chiiibrillo River at ChK
libre while on a picnic with her
In the Canal Zone all was quiet
over the long holiday weekened ex except
cept except for one Air Force helicopter
rescue this morning of a sergeant
who had been reported missing
while hunting in the vicinity of the
Tarpon Club on the Atlantic aide.
A report that the Air eorce Ser
geant John; J. Malone failed to re return
turn return yesterday from a ; hunting
Cel. 7n. 7. 1'cW
01 C:.t:i lb!?!!:!
Col. -William W. Nichol, chief of
the surgical service at Gorgas
Hospital and presently acting su
perintendent of the hospital, has
received orders assigning him to
Brooke Army Medical Center in
San Antonio, Tex. CoL Nicbol will
leave for his pew assignment ., a
bout May 10.
He came to the Isthmus in June
1953. from his former post at the
Army-navy Hospital in-Hot
Springs, Ark. As chief of the sur surgical
gical surgical service, be succeeded Col.
Earl C- Lowry.
Col. Nichol has been a member
of the Canal Zone Cancer Board
for several years. During the past
two years he has spoken before a
large number of women's groups:,
addressing several thousand wom
en on the subject of cancer detection.-,,
A Panamanian woman who
worked as a caterer at the A-
mador Golf Club died at Oorgas
Hospital Saturday, several hours
after she was admitted.
It is believed Priscllla Brooks.!
me aeceasea, was stricken wltn
a cerebral hemorrhage.
According to oolin renort
she waa admitted Friday night
in a semilcomatose condition.
and aiea early the next morn-
of SaDanaa in Panama.
'Of the Armed Services In thei
Loveless, usa:- me-1 George ..
Airman 1c Robert L. Rowlann.'i
trip, after he became
from two other bud
a land and air search
r.iis nirirning at t
ham Peel, piloting i
copter, apotted smoke fiom e iu
Tho roscue was carruod out
droppingo aling down through tho
donso junglo aroa, and pulling
' up tho sorgoant, who was nono
tho worse for spending a night in
the junglo. ...
lit was picked
up about seven
of i. the Tarpon
Yesterday, together with Sgts
James L. Minsin and Euene B.
McLean, both of the 5700th Field
maintenance Squadron at Albrook,
inaione sianea out hunting in
westerly direction. Shortly after
sundown, McLean and Mingin re returned
turned returned to the club after they were
separated from Malone.
They immediately notified Mil
James H. Phifer, Jr., commander
of France Air Force Base who
called for assistance from the Res
cue Coordination Center as well as
the Search and Rescue Unit of the
Hq. Co. 3rd Battalion, 33rd- Regi
ment. They searched until after
midnight with no success,
All three hunters live at France
Air Force Base. .
THINKING IT OVER? Ralph Scalzo,' a disabled ex-Army
sergeant, who was laid off from his job in the House Folding
Room, sits on the steps of the U.S. Capitol. Rep. William H.
Ayres (R-O.) charged that Scalzo had been fired to make a
lob for John Maragon, former
months In prison for perlury. Later Avres told a
his firing was directly related to Maragon'a hji
NICOSIA. Cyprus. Aoril 2 (UP)
Cypnot bomb throwers injured
an elderly British civilian couple
today. v. ..
The couple, both in their fifties.
was injured by splinters from a
rarao mrown wnue iney were
walking down sunlit Gladstone Av Avenue
enue Avenue in Limassol. :
A British civilian was shot in the
back by underground assassins
and killed on the same street
yesterday. The victim an engi
neer newly arrived from England,
was tne first British civilian to die
in a year -of anti-Bntsh violence
on this Mediterranean island.-
' Twonty-four British oldiars
andpolicomon were killod in
anoonngs and bombings.
Moments before the eld trijT"mrToni rrawe airea nere iasr night and today.
British couple was attacked, three
bomb blasts rocked a neighboring
area. Several Greek Cypriots were
injured, including a.u-year old
gin. .....i. y:7
Briusn authorities immediately
clamped a new curfew on Limaa Limaa-sol.
sol. Limaa-sol. . ;y -.:'y-.i-.-f.-
The blasts in the downtown a-
rea injured several persons less
severely. ,, ;
British' troops' already Wore
carrying but a housa-te houio
aoarch through parts of tho city
whore the British civil onginoar
waa killed and a Grook cypriot
ww woundd .in a blast of
.... i, i v i .-j t
came; tiie curfew means -vuiu
house arrest for the 75,000 residents.-
Grace Spends Last
Weekend At Home
Prior To Wedding
PHILADELPHIA, April t (UP)
Film star Grace Kelly, gathered
with her family, relatives and
close friends yesterday on her last
weekend in the United Mates be before
fore before leaving for Monaco and mar marriage
riage marriage to Prince Rainier HI.' '
The blonde film queen attended
Easter Sunday mass with her
parents at the family parish, St.
Bridget's Church, in the East
Falls section. i ;
Grace received former school
chums and childnood playmates at
the Kelly home in her final evening
in Philadelphia. v-
The bride-to-be leaves today
for New York with her parents
Mr, and Mrs. John B. Kelly, and
the Rev. John Cartin, pastor of St
- Grace will leave Wednesday on
the S. S. Constitution for her April
18-19 wedding date in Monte Carlo.
five per center who served 19
ALGIERS. Aoril 2 (UP)
ed today that 244 persons are known to have been kill killed
ed killed in Algeria's bloody Easter weekend, They estimated the
final death;' toll wou Id top 300. -f
I The rebel forces annenreA n ri ihnnlan ... tL.-
activities against the French
could be rushed here. Three
At 1 m mm
rrencn nurnonnej announced that one American cit citizen
izen citizen had been killed in recent fighting. ...
Extra police were put on duty
in Algeria over the weekend to
guard French- and other European
citizens as they attended Easter
services. Gendarmes, police and
paratroops guarded the squares
and the exits from the native
quarters. ?,-.' wiyi-
One person was killed on the
qua; side in Algiers itself yester yesterday
day yesterday A French patrol shot dead
a Moslem who refused to stop
when, challenged. ?
MADISON, Wis., April 3
(UP) sen. Estes Kefauver has
a clear field and President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower light opposition in Wis Wisconsin's
consin's Wisconsin's presidential primary, t
TV vote will automatically
give Wisconsin's 58 convention
delegates and 26 votes to Kefau Kefauver
ver Kefauver for the second straight time.
Adlal E. Stevenson, his only de
clared rival for tne Democratic
presidential nomination, decided
not to run in Wisconsin.
Mn Elsenhower's only opposi opposition
tion opposition comes from John Chappie,
an Ashland newspaper editor.
Chappie campaigned on a "pro-,
American, pro-Christian, antl-
Sovlet" platform and invited
Democrats to Jump party lines
and vote tor him in the primary.
The Wisconsin nrlmarv has
been regarded as a national po
litical weatnervane tn tne pasi
but till year's race is one of the
quietest wiuiin memory,
major' questions were
r f ifvenson backers will
Ci:a, le's invitation and
r a vo i Kefauver can run
....t t.ie president,
psln Is normally Repub-
1 the GOP primary vote
for i ? i-rfdent Is expected to
b. r rosier 5 than Kefauver's
s. 3 t on the Democratic side.
FAYrr.NT BRIDGE, Eng., April
2 (ID A "schoolmistress" who
c! ?.r- 1 into a schoolmaster
oven, --it said today his name
has caused, him "considerable
1 : i Oliver Bury who im im-1
1 im-1 is-r, werk was known as Olive
rv v-aa officially reclassifi
ed i '; ? last week after 17
le science teacher
jj "At birth I was
anate sex and was
in good faith as fe-
iout my life it has be-
and more apparent
-. -ration was In er-
te thing for Bury:
I s salary Increases
i., April 2- (UP) -i
sitting quietly In
; ;tenlng to & radio
o gave forth with
tie. An attractive
y opened his car
i Anern a
French author!;.. Mn...
before new reinfnrrmf.
troooshins with 7fsnn
- r WW I will
and the Tunisian border, to
Moroccan border itself.
t The heaviest fight reported en
the south shore of Lake Fetsara.
"racxisn swamp 30 miles east
w. mo pu oi rwiippeviue.
; Psratrpops landing by helicop helicopter
ter helicopter have been fighting the rebeli
there for four days and have kill,
ed at least 41W ,
v. J C.r.jvills.
"ALGIERS AMa 'j upV X
French police have uncovered a
Nationalist plot to blow up 'the
Oued Fodda dam and flobd thl
populous Orleansville area it wii
revealed today. 1 w"
In an Easter weekend roundup,
police arrested 10 NaUonalisU and
seiied 87 aheks of dynamite and
several 80-volt batteries.
. J.ii!5 "id ""'ioninj of those
arrested uncovered an organixa organixa-tion
tion organixa-tion of 250 men belonging to th.
S:W-eriM Movement (M
vUl" of Or11''
R2i3 El ItechD;
the arrest of two boys, ages ? and
?. who were caught while burglar burglarizing
izing burglarizing EI Rancho beer garden, and
a teenager for peddling marihua marihuana.
na. marihuana. The names of th fhr v..,. t
The crew of a nfmi A....u.
he two boys, residents of Chorri Chorri-Ho
Ho Chorri-Ho while they were still In the beer
garden s storeroom on the night of
uroi jriiuay. ... i
Outside ready to h mnvt
way, the policemen found 12 fluor.
rescent tubes, three lc hn-ki
251 spoons and five dozen forks.
Police also arrested fiv
agers for making bets at Juaa
Franco race track yesterday.
Ticket In O Yrs.
There's always a first timp to
probably a long-time Canal em employe
ploye employe is thinking today.
White-haired Georee Carter Orr
got his first ticket in a v.i
yesterday for speeding at 31 ii j
an nour in a zo-mue sone.
Today in Salboa Ma
Court he told the Judge:
'I can't believe 1 was coin
faster than the limit, but I gur.g
if that gadget figures it out that
way, i ii plead guilty."
Orr who works on the dredge'
Mindi, was picked no on the A.
soundimador causeway. He was luwl
$10 for his first offense.
;. ...'.THE -PAN AM A AMERICAN
rm MO t: Bust, is TM PASm (MtKICAN FftlSSV INC.
- rouNno tr kelson nouKsfvsa i H2
, HARMOOIO lOITOft
t7 M fcmtrt p o eo 134 pam or r
"" TtltMONt -O740 15 LIKES'
- CABLB AODRCfS PANAMCRICAN PANAMA
Colon Ornct. 12 7V Cenil Avinue bftwech 12th and iStm gTstrts
rmitON REPRESENTATIVES) JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
S49 Madison Ave. new Vokk. i? n v
- LOCAL MAIL
- MONTH M ADVANCE I 79 ; I 1.80
Eo SIX MONTHS IN ADVANCE
"OA ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE
1HE '.'MAIL BOX
This letter is not an attempt
wno signs nimseir "A Jtteai American ciuzeiv iur mu
JtijL impossible to reason with an intolerant zealot He asks me
.why I aiant sign my name. My answer is that I didn't do so
for the same reason that he didnt. ,t
" He might as well have done so, because it was not difficult
to guess who he Is. .His unfair style of argumentationand his
nf t.h wnrd "hrass" Biv him away. His lying statement
Shat I am a Communist Is an
constitutes fair debate,: V
" Katurally I don't believe a thing that he says because, since (
ia-lied about me, he would not henltate to lie about Peron if
xrthougni that anybody would believe it If I didn't realize
!fc5i- he is, I might believe that he is a Communist himself.
Xviie real Communists want to smear an enemy their favorite
Artels is to call him a Communist r
MA Real American Citizen" can reason, and I doubt if
can, he will realize that Communism cannot grow in a real
JWniocracy where people enjoy, religious freedom, good wages
and -happy living conditions. Communists were not getting any any-wheie
wheie any-wheie under Peron, so they temporarily Joined forces with, the :
Ichureh and the oligarchial in order to oust Peron. j
' :A Real American Citizen" attacks me for not mentioning
thi-Ts tnat he, himself, did not hear until last week. I couldn't
write about them until I heard about them. In order to be able
to' put the blame on Peron, Communists, representing them themselves
selves themselves as Percnistas, committed many crimes against the church.
Chu&hes were burned and many other sacrilegious-acts were
comm.ued. . X-.... '-' :,;'';:v: jui'-
It would have been very easy for Communists to have cus--uis-f
themselves as priests and nuns in order to be able to
stfiead the rumor later that Peron ordered Peronlstas to do it
"Without any more proof than a statement by "A Real Amer American
ican American Citizen,- whom I know to be a liar, I shall never believe
Jihat priests were required to get permission to read mass or
that they had-to pay a stipend. v ''' '' '-v--
s Because congress passed a law- giving Judges the right to
grant divorces and because Congress also abolished, the teacn teacn-lng
lng teacn-lng of religion in the public schools, the church, was very angry.
Peron' told me that on July 11. 1955 10 ob student from
wie religious couegco, wbcmioi y, M
priests, marched against the Congressional Palace ; He said
that they entered the building by force and tore down the Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine flag, replacing it with the yellow, flag of. the Vatican.
He -told me that later the Argentine flag was found on the
stairway and .that apparently an attempt had been made., to
. in ordering his police to break up the demonstration, Peron
said that he instructed them to be very careful that nobody was
killed because the opposition would like to have a martyr
orelerablv a young student. He said that the demonstration
was broken up without the loss of A slnglelife. ,' : ;
' Peron explained that an earUer attempt was made to break
into the Congressional Palace about a month before. -r He -i said
that for some reason or other the church dW not JJ" hwj
its annual Corpus Christi parade on that day, although It was
the legal date. Instead, the church waited two days and held
it on June 11. 1955, which was illegal. .
" He told me that it started out as a religious processloB i but
later turned itself into a mob and unsuccessfully tried to force
the doors of the Congressional Palace; K peron did ban WW WW-ous
ous WW-ous processions It may have been that lie feared that they, too,
"lRIf moneis7& of the things with which "A Real Amer American
ican American Citizen" charges him, then can understand how hard it
t)uld be to forgive and forget. If he is not guilty, there is,
fibthlngio forgive.4Vi J ,'li,'I:lLifi-
-ii At.ull!I..-f. horinsn i rr-
good Catholics among whom are .my own father and motner
and many close friends. Because I have troved everything else
by books, magazines and press dispatches, which "A Real Amer Amer-rn
rn Amer-rn r.itien" V.annot deny, he had the bad tiste to bring up
religion, albeit it very careful not to sign his name. y-.
This is my last letter and I refer any future bigots to the
letters that I have written. : In them they will find answers to
any questions and also proof that I consider the United States
Government the best government in the world.
T An American Citizen
TTntn tiv. mnnth. nun. T
American employe of the Canal Zone as I had for a cow with
tha hoof and mouth disease. However my 'conscience will not
permit me. to remain silent any longer. I take this liberty to,
thank publicly Messrs. Walter Wagner, Edwin Hatchett, Louis
Damiani, R, Blaneyvand John Rice. , ,
i We, the 18,000 citizens of Panama who are employed in
sbme branch of the United States Government, and all employes
of the banks, shipping and other offices In the Zone, should
find time to express someway our thanks and appreciation to
the above men, al who. are top-level labor leaders and very
civic minded.--. 't,:-,.,,. m
i These men have through two Congressional hearings in informed
formed informed the world at large. (by the wide newspaper coverage)
thawe Panamanians are humans and deserving of a Just wage
akicHt decent standard of living. (Panamanian politicos please
Dt0 .".''-' ;---".' '--' r r;,?r'-;-.-..' :v? ;r
' Aiesplte our many differences of opinions, at the Congres Congressional
sional Congressional Hearings of March 6-17, Seftores Hatchett and Damiani,
in the presence of the acting governor of the Panama Canal,
told the Congressmen that the Canal Zone Administration was
derelict "in its duty by not having enforced the $1 per hour
minimum wage law, and that if it took five or ten million dol dollars
lars dollars to pay. all the back monies to those rightfully entitled,
they should pay' it with no argument or court trials.' f
They asked the committee to see that the Canal Adminis Administrators
trators Administrators raised our (Panamanian) living standard up to t: rs,
and not lower theirs to ours. (Panamanian politicos p. a.e
nbte.) r' .'-"-'.''-'.' i v -"-v-jf
; The labor delegation told the committee also that th-y bad
no ulterior motive for fighting for our cause, but that i -y
were always ready and willing to lend a helping and n- i
hand to us.
: What more must these labor officials do to convlr.ee us
that thev are in svmoathy with
official of Locals No. 900 and
Seftores Hatchett and Damiani have recently given iW I
more worth-while advice and counsel, than our own
ttonal Officers, and to whom we
imparted.'1' ; fy-.i.-:..-- ; f,-- v-. i
; Eeflores Hatchett, Wagner Damiani, Blaney and Rice,' whhe
-we cannot promise you the Order of Nunez de Balboa, be as assured
sured assured of our heartfelt thanks. We pray Ood you all ren:r. ;a La
our midst for many, many more years to come.
t s A Grateful Panamanian
The Democrats came out of
with a deficit of almost a million dollars, which has a
paid, thanks largely to Adlai Stevenson. The rich Re;
spent more and came out of the same campaign with a
ping surplus..---.";.', -;:-
, A majority or tne Democrats are poor people; tnar
of the reasons there are so many of them. Texas oil t
aires, who should normally be Democrats, are now Rem
General Motors and Ford are all Republican. Ford caJ
dealers to contribute to the Republicans.
That all makes a. lot of difference as Is shbwn gr
by the latest reports filed with the Clerk of the i
Representatives in accordance with the Corrupt Prart
The report of the three big Republican campaign t
shows total receipts of $1,830,373 and that of the corr
Democratic committees shows $141,588. The latter f
not include the $25 I sent last week to Matthew T
treasurer of the Democratic National Committee, loci
Ucut Ave., N.W., Washington 6, D.C.
; -&o far according to above figures the Republicans i
lected only $688,785 more than the Democrats, so It is
Uk'e-the Democrats a long time to reduce the differe:
can never catch up,
But Democrats do not get discouraged, becaus
Democrats. They send in their dollars and five-c
The receipt of $5 at Democratic headquarters prob.
as much oy as $5000 at Republican headquarters. ;
; Fortunately elections in the United States are
lr corntirg up and awarding them to the partv wi'.i
isoney. If they were the Democrats would be dead r
e eo is oo
e.90 t oo
to convince the senile Pharisee.
example of his ideas as to what'
t A L' sre .re milllbns ol
had as much love for a Norm
our ideals? I am inforiei by
907 GCEOC AFL-CSO t at
nay $1000 per month, have ever
the last Presidential ea
. :c :c-c
c :c-c 1-
'" "' ";' Crede L
By VICTOR RIESEL
Adlai Stevenson is about to be
kissed goodbye by a group of in influential
fluential influential man witnout whose sup
port, iinancine ana campaign ma
chinery not even a vice president
nas oeen nominated by tne Demo Democrats
crats Democrats since 1940.
. These men are the nation's most
prominent I a b o r personalities.
Most of them now see Stevenson's
candidacy as a "forlorn hope"
against resident -tsennower. This
certainly does not mean they don't
respect Mevenson or his intellect
They just don't think he can
make a strong enough race to
help them carry a friendly Con
gress. Tbey say that, to their mil
lions of followers, Stevenson is as
devoid of meaning as Mason-Dixon
witnout a line.
In fact, they've been saying this
for some time but have not wanted
to be the first to abandon him.
Neither have they helped him. The
only thing the labor people did
was to help him lose the Demo
cratic primary in Minnesota the
other weeK. ; ;
The sole important labor group
to endorse Stevenson against stes
Kefauver in that state was the
Minneapolis Central Labor Union
After the formal endorsement the
politically astute and sophisticated
campaigners among the union peo
Ele sat on their hands the same
ands the Tennessee senator shook
over and over again while be was
mixine with the oeoDle. v
The Minneapolis central Labor
Union endorsed the former Demo
cratic presidential candidate more
as a gesture of respect for the
man all labor backd formally in
1952 than as an outburst of en
thusiasm over a political leader.
The Central Labor Union has i
terrific vote-getting : machine
probably one of the best organized
among workers and farmers of
any campaign, apparatus in tne
nation, . j i1 ,
But they really didn't get in
there and work to save Stevenson
from 'being trounced by Kefauver.
Stevenson, lost even in normally
Democratic ; i arm-Labor a party
areas.'''-':, V-- '' '-
There Is a feeling that Stevenson
talks over the heads of their peo
ple while Kefauver reaches them
at their meetings, social anairs
and even the. smallest, of labor
gatherings ; ', ..i:
This1 is true of labor sentiment
all over the nation. Some jmonths
ago one of the Teamsters? Union's
highest andTnost-discussed offU
ciais wanted to test his 'people's
feelings towards Stevenson.
Stevenson spoke at a big labor
rally. The Teamsters placed their
business agents throughout ; the
halL The, seebwd" echelon Officials
Dealer 'a t
ind-file com rn ills b.i'eri during,
and after Stevenson's talk. The
business agents who knew only
that they had to bring in what
they heard returned with ire ire-ports
ports ire-ports that Stevenson lost his audi audience
ence audience early in the" speech. The
members felt that the candidate
was iust not reaching them.
There have been other such sur surveys.
veys. surveys. In Washington this p a s t
week-end some of the top AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO officials expressed the senti sentiment
ment sentiment I'm reporting here. The fact
that they're suent means ntue.
They're waiting for the Wisconsin
primaries tomorrow to tell them
whether "Stevenson is wasnea up
as far as we're concerned."
This does not mean that the
labor leaders will back Gov. Eve-
rell Harriman," Estes Kefauver,
Sen. Stuart Symington, Gov. Frank
Lausche. or any other dark horse.
The union politicos, in fact, don't
believe that either Stevenson, Har Harriman
riman Harriman or Kefauver will get the
flag. The labor strategists have
not yet mscussea oymmgioa,
though they like him.
They don't like Ohio's Gov.
Lausche and that includes John
Lewis. But Gov. Lausche is being
seriously considered by some of
the party's regular leaders as a
possible candidate. They say that
tlit sation would certainly accept
todays a candidate who is of the
Catitoac laito. i
In! fact, they say, tha nation
would have accepted a Catholic
national nominee in 1940. If F.D.R.
hadat run, the ticket could well
have been Cordell Hull and James
But labor is not committing it
self now. Unlike the old days, it
will work quietly- at the last mo moment.
ment. moment. It wul not send its national
leaders to the Democratic conven
ts At least tne mans now are
not to have AFL-CIO president
George Meany and secretary secretary-treasurer
treasurer secretary-treasurer William Schnitzler, or
even the head of its political com committee
mittee committee COPE, at the Chicago nomi
nating parley. : '.
law will exDress Itself behind-
ih..srpnii and then wait to make
the best bargain with the can-
nitM after they re namra.
And they don't believe one of them
will be Stevenson, v
, -'''. 1 '.;'''
"7.;ich Ycuid Ycu Rather Have
V'i'-i i .. tm M'
WASHINGTON iNEA) Ten-.
nessee's Estea Kefauver still has a'nling April 26. ;
hard row to hoe in his one-l
man campaign to take the Demo-
cratic presidential nomination!
away from, ex-Gov. Adlai Steven-
son. : :
Followine his primary victories
in New Hampshire and Minnesota,
Kefauver is entered in nine other
state preference races. Ii he should
win them all in a clean sweep
which his enthusiastic followers
are considering he would have 275
pledged delegate votes for the 'irst
ballot at the Democratic convention
in August. ,. :.:.;;. ,'..: r
senator: Kefauver oi course.
counting on picking up stray and
unpledged delegates in other states
to build him up.- ,
But with -1,372 convention vu.v.a
allocated to the states for this
Chicago spectacular, 686 are
needed to win.
Kefauver must therefore more
than double his most optimistic
total I before he can even come
close to copping the nomination I
irum we iseiuucrauc piLjr uunaes'
who want to stop him. ;
Kefauver and his managers are.
therefore taking a close look at
entering four more primaries They
are: v -
Ma v 8 Indiana deadline for ui-'
ing March 29. . I
If... IK Mk...V j.dlm. tnr
filing April S. . '
Walter Winchell In
The Broadway Cast
Tallulah Bankhead, currently
feuding with playwright Tennessee
Williams, has taken on VIPS be before.
fore. before. .While making her first
picture for Paramount she ordered
that studio's president off the set
because it destroyed "her mood."
(That's our girl) . .Laurence
Olivier, still buried under an ava avalanche
lanche avalanche of orchids (for his Shake Shakespeare
speare Shakespeare assignments.) drew the
sourest notices of his career when
he appeared in "Romeo and Ju
liet' with Vivien Leigh, bis wife
. .u you would invite Grace
Kelly's smile never call her
"Grade," which makes her shiv shiver.
er. shiver. .Anna Magnani would rather
have talent than glamour. She told
photographers: "Don't try to hide
tne lines in my face. It took me
47 years to get mhem and I'm
proud of them" . .Charles Laugh Laugh-ton's
ton's Laugh-ton's self-criticism in an interview:
"I don't like my looks. I look
like an elephant's behind'
Coast reports said WW had offers
to be narrator of two filmed crime
series one from MGM another
from CBS ... .CBS did not make
the offer. It came from Peg and
Walter McGraw, producers of the
popular ubs-tv; "Wanted." v-
The Sid Caesar-Nanette Fabrav
hush-hush (over their teeyee' abro
gation) recalls this observation by
an editor: "Whatever a celebrity
wants published is publicity. What Whatever
ever Whatever he wants kept out of the pa paper
per paper is news'' ."A Journey to
Greatness" Tthe biography of
beorge uersbwm) is fascinating
reading. He created dozens of hits
and composed the music for 29
shows. He was 38 when he passed
on. .Arthur, O Coiinell. who was
expected to be a winner (support (supporting
ing (supporting player in the Academy selec selections),
tions), selections), waited 35 years for his first
bit play, "Picnic" . .Talk about
success stories: Shirley Jones, star
of the movies "Oklahoma and
"Carousel" by Rodgers and Ham-
merstein, was a chorine for tnem
in their "South Pacific" .' .The
wags call her "Anita Ekbie."
The Quote-of-the-Week was the
Duchess of Windsor's: "I am just
a housewife." But doessthe Duke
help her with the dhs at El
Morocco?. Rnh HnoJ aDoarent-
ly considers himself the world's
Hard'Row To Hoe
By PETER EPSON
June 5 Montana-fdeadluie
June 5 iiouth DaKota deadline
for filing May 6. v : ;
The first three are preference
primaries mere? popularity con-
tests. South' Dakota's primary is
to elect convention delegates. But
only 62 convention votes are in involved
volved involved in 'these four races Indiana
26, Nebraska U, Montana 16, South
Dakota eight. 1 v:'.-..;
If Kefauver could win all these
races on top, of the others in which
h& is now entered, he would still
have only 337 convention votes votes-just
just votes-just under half of what it takes.
In 1952 Senator Kefauver lad
340 convention votes on the first
ballot.: -Gov. Stevenson had 273 and
Senator : Russell 268. The Demo Demo-c
c Demo-c at c 4 tthine .dumped Kefauver
in spile of this Showing.
But the senator's supporters now
figure the convention won't dare do
Senator Kefauver will be in di
rect comnetition with Gov. Stevea
son in only three of his remaining
primaries California, Florida and
In New Jersey the Democratic
organization slate of delegates is
lined up to support Gov. Robert B.
Meyner as lavonte son, but they
are expected to switch to Steven-
The schedule of these primaries
lino, im fnllnura. Anril
consin elect delegates for 28 con-
happiest person. He says: "I have
everything' I want" . .Milton
Berle's belittling competitors will
probably never match bis record.
He was teevee's Mr. Big for 8
years. vine trouDie with oeing a
champion Is that some day you
lose the title. Nothing is forever
Beat the dock", enjoyed its
highest rating (via Trendex) beat-
m ft ito vmumI Miff Vimnvte-
siig ua iit ai uui jli uc x-io
fans figure that this vindicates the
latter s recent emcee Jack Barry.
who quit after being blamed for
the show s faults, v .Broadwayites
wonder why Howard Hoyt'a name
does not appear in the advance bill
ing of bis show, "Strip for Action."
:y":l:fi "J.: :'!: iVi
Fortune's next number will start
Madison Avenue ad agency peo people
ple people screaming. The $64,000 ques
tion snow (ana its sponsor) wul get
a brisk eoine-over. .SoDhie Loren
is still sizzling at all the French
cinema queens. Not one showed
up for the Paris premiere of her
latest flicker. .Julie Newman quit
"auk stockings" tor the new Ziea
field Follies.'' Her mother (Helen
Jesmer) was in the 1920 ''Follies.
And such a doll. :. "Fair Ladv"
producer H. Levin, with his first
sensational hit, sighs: "How do I
feel?' Well, 1 am being invited to
all the good parties again'' .
Does Dinah Shore know that her
new song click, "Oh, What a Heav
enly Night!" is practically "Nar "Narcissus"?
cissus"? "Narcissus"? Great similarity. The
composer was Ethelbert Nevin
(1862-1901) . .Barbara Baxley,
who plays the cowboy's sweetie
in "Bus Stop," found herself a
real cowboy. Guy Mitchell
Veteran New Yorkers will recall
Sally Fields, a star of the Zieg Zieg-field
field Zieg-field era. She now stars at' the
Samoa checkroom. .George San
ders ano snarman uougias are
doing the Hollywood places without
a press-agent. .Insiders hear that
Barbara Hutton gives her new hus
band (Baron Von Cramm) only
si,auu a week tor an allowance.
Those : jewel d Easter eggs at
Hicks s o 1 d for $6. : Sarah
Vaughan is getting the top fee in
her exciting career at Zardi's in
Hollywood. $10,000. .Arlene Dahl,
the movie star, now has six busi
ness enterprises. Her next will be
cosmetics bearing her name.
Ernest Borenine reallv is A dir.
'ferent type of Hollywood actor.
cn Ycur Beck?
vention v o t e s. April 17 New1
Jersey elect delegates for 36 con
vention votes. April 24 Alaska I
preference primary, sue convention
votes. Ma 1 District of Columbis
elect delegates for six convention
votes. May .7 Maryland prefer
ence primary. 18 convention voles,
May 29 Florida elect delegates
for 28 convention votes. June 5
California elect delegates for 68
convention votes. h ".'
Senator Kefauver Is also counting
on the 32 votes from his native
Tennessee-'Which has a nominating
primary on August 2. lie also ex
pects 16 from Oregon, which bas
a wiae-open preterenec primary on
May IB, tne nign man getting
oouna aeiegauon. i
.Senator Kefauver would like to
eater more primaries it he couM,
but there's a limit to eyen bis
human endurance. ; : ; v
In March, Kefauver campaigned
In seven states from New Hamp
shire to California. He shook no
body knows-how many thousands
of hands, made 12 major speeches,
three national radio and television
appearances, and countless short
talks. This was in addition to
zipping back to Washington for
His tentative schedule for April
wul take him to 10 states from
Florida to Oregon.
As a demon traveler, he beat beat-even
even beat-even John Foster Dulles.
Imagine kissing your own wife
before going on the Academy
Frank Sinatra, who got $8,000
tor nis Acaoemy-wmmng role tn
"Eternity." will inherit $125,000
(plus 25 p.c.) of the "PW Joey"!
profits. .The Seltz twins did all
right when they quit "Fanny" and
went separate ways. Dran has
the lead in the touring "Plain and
Fancy." Tani is featured in "An "Antigone,"
tigone," "Antigone," which opens April 5th at
the Carnegie Hall playhouse. .
Hal Bourne (Tony Martin's brains
dept for 8 years) reported to Spin Spin-dletop
dletop Spin-dletop chums that he resigned to
compose, conduct ar direct for
a movie firm. .Copycats never
run out of switches. A new song
is christened "Spring Leaves." f
20th Century-Fox execs have
good reason to rejoice. That stu
dio's "King and I" and "Man In
tne uray i lannei suit" will be
surefire hits. .The "Rock Hun Hunter"
ter" Hunter" cast is sore at the remarks
kicking around ttayne Mansfield
. .The high price of slavery:
Metro's loan-out price for Ava
Gardner cost John Huston $250,000.
That's how great her marquee-
power is. ..... .songwriter Bonnie
Lake ("Give r Me a Shoulder to
Cry On") and batoneer Russ Case
(the Como and La Rosa programs)
will, join the Renobility. .They
are flocking to "Upstairs-at-the-Duplex"
to enjoy the song-styling
of Lovey Powell. Some call her
"The American Piaf" . .The
doapy-trophy goes to that ,tv show
which followed the Natl Anthem
with a commercial. .Skeleton
rattler: Joan Collins' father is i
booking agent, ;
GingerfRogers next film, says
a report will be about "a famous
singing sister trio" .One of
whom "is slap-happy." Not the
McGuires the Andrews. .One of
the most pubucizied actresses on
Broadway had to borrow a few
thousand bux from a girl pal to
meet her bills. .Red Skelton's
writers sold him the one about the
Met's Mr. Bing going on the $64, $64,-000
000 $64,-000 Question show (and making
shoemakers his category) which
you read here months aeo and
elsewhere .later. Liked it so well
he used it tor his opening crack
(Continued eo Page il
WASHBJGTON Ex-n r e t L
dent Harry Truman has faced a
lot of problems in his day, but he
now faces the most difficult of all.
Perhaps not since the Potsdam
conference has he been so worried.
After Potsdam, of course, he
had to make the soul-tor men tine
decision to drop the atom bomb
over nirosmma. uiier ne naa to
make a decision regarding the
Berlin air-lift: another reeardine
the Marshall Plan; also aid to
ureece and Turkey; plus the ques
uon -oi wnetner ne snouid run
again in 1948. when various Demo
cratic leaders were trying to draft
Harry rose to all these occasions
with considerable promptitude and
courage. He aid not waver, did
not appoint any of the commis
sions now so numerous in Wash
ington. -.'. A-. --
loaay. nowever. thinus are
tougher. The most difficult de
cision of all time is at Harry's
Margaret wants a small familv
weaamg omy a lew friends in
vnea. -. ..-- i
But Mrs. Truman want tn sw
her one and only child- married
the right way. She- wants a big
formal wedding. And Harry, torn
between the. two women he loves
most, is in a quandary He may
even do what Eisenhower has done
so many times appoint a com commission
mission commission to decide. j
Note The New York Times
staff never guessed it, but when
Mr. Truman visited the editorial
offices of that newspaper in Janu January,
ary, January, he did so not because he was
interested in the Times, but be
cause he wanted to see the desk
where his prospective son-in-law
worked. He made ,Clifton Daniel,
assistant foreien" editor -of the
Times and Margaret's fiance, take
mm -own lo me rimes to snow
him where he worked.
-- The hackles bristled on th mvVk
of 11 Democratic congressmen at
a closed-door, highly secret meet meeting
ing meeting in the office of Congressman
Graham Barden, Democrat of New
uern, rc. i.
. Barden is the courtly Carolin Carolinian,
ian, Carolinian, chairman of the House Edu Education
cation Education and Labor, Committee who
began .life as it school teacher
but is now bitterly opposed to aid
to education. He has become one
of the most reactionary members
of Congress. ? J -vj
Barden is so' reactionary that he
has held not one meeting of his
education and labor committee
since Congress convened in Janu
ary, instead rules the committee
with his own iron hsnd.iThoueh
he took time to arrange a nice
commici, junket to Puerto Rico.
ne win not take one hour to call
a regular meeting, t
What forced i this v Impromptu
meeting of Democrats only in Bar
den's private office, was the fact
that he had v hired a recognized
labor-baiter, James M. Brewbaker,
as counsel of the committee a
committee which is entrusted with
liberalizing the Taft-Hartley Act,
broadening wage-hour laws and
passing federal aid to education.
Yet without consulting a single
member of the committee, Barden
had hired a "labor adviser"-who
had spent 11 years working for
the anti-labor National Association
of Manufacturers and later formed
his own anti-labor outift, the As Association
sociation Association of Industrial M obiliza obiliza-tion.
tion. obiliza-tion. i ; i,.p:y:
Eleven glowering Democrats,
therefore, gathered in Barden's
office. Barden, in turn, matched 1
"We should wash our linen with within
in within the confines of our own com
mittee," he said, frowning at Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Jimmy Roosevelt, who
had issued a press statement criti
cizing the Brewbaker appointment.
I don t agree, replied Roose
velt He went on to point out that
when the committee chairman ap
pointed an antirlahor counsel with
out calling a meeting and without
Birds and Beasts
ACROSS yt Beasts with
J Staian beast
of pride eCylindrical
U Sickness- TTurt
fc ..J 1 MIUIUI
14 Odd (Scot) S
15 First woman
$ Operatic solo
11 Scotush girl
IS Sea god
24 Thick piece
19 Leg bone
28 Persian fairy pu-itive
41 DCMIfl iW '-"
35 Bed canopy
36 Legal matters
37 Equine beast
41 Enclosure for
45 Race horse
il War god
; 52 Heraldic band
' 53 Entrance to
; 54 Blackbird of
55 Departer :
1 Prayer ending
.11 Overlay; ;
consulting other Coneressmen. ha
nad every right to express his
view publicly and emphatically.
Two Southern Democrats did not
bristle They defended garden.
"We should stay with the chair
man," insisted Rep. Carl Elliott of
Aiaoama. "The committee granted
him the authority to hire the coun
sel and I will stay with him on his
cnoice. : .. .
Representative Phil Landrum of
Georgia nodded agreement.;
V -11 . . J.J- A.
iug uuier emucrais am, noi
agree. And for three hours they
expressed their- views in no un
certain terms. Those who protested
Barden's high-handed operation
were: ... Kelley of Pennsylvania,
Bailey of West Virginia, Perkins
of Kentucky, Wier of Minnesota,,.
Metcalf of Montana,- Chudoff of
Pennsylvania, Green of Oregon,
McDowell of Delaware, Thompson
of New Jersey, and Udaty of
"I never dreamed anyone would
question his integrity," Barden
protested, referring to Brewbaker.
PROFESSIONAL" V :
Tha tAiiiflv Psmlinf an .-
ing naive. For Brewbaker has gone
IIV VUUI VIJ VBIUIIIUOU TIDd Ul-
about as far as Possible to go in
professional labor-baiting. After 11
years with the NAM, he estab established
lished established his own Association of In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Mobilization which adver
tised to industry that for $1,000
a year It would supply them with
so-called industry "research stud
ies' . -I'.-
What these "research studies"
actually were v was disclosed in
Brewbaker's trustee memorandum
No. 4, which promised that Brew Brew-baker's
baker's Brew-baker's organization "would pre prepare
pare prepare educational material de designed
signed designed to inform the American peo people
ple people of those activities of organized
groups which, if carried to excess,
will destroy free collective bar bargaining
gaining bargaining and eventually free com
petitive private enterprise.".
Brewbaker's first study wss
"union political expenditures,"
based on material from the Sen Senate
ate Senate Republican policy committee.
However; business groups, didn't
seem interested 4 enough to pay
$1,000 a year for this labor-baiting
service, ant Brewbaker was
available for another job. Congress Congressman
man Congressman Barden obligated by giving
him a key post where he could
pass on labor laws for the entire
United States. :
Dies In Riviera J
Home At Age Of 79
JUAN-LES-PINS. France A-
pril 2 (UP) Retired U. S. RaU-
road magnate Frank Jay Gould
died yesterday at his Riviera villa
after, a long illness.' He was 79.
He had been suffering of uremia
for long time. Gould had been
bedridden at his: villa, "soleil d'
or", (golden sun) for the past 13
veara. ..., .-J i
He was the son of Jay Gould,
railroad financier of the pat war
era in the United States.
- When U comes to moklng
money most men hove to hond H
too womon, nu
Answer to Previoua Puxita
jN T TJx
S T O M M"
t o t It
28 Toward the
42 smoke and fogi
sheltered side 43 Neopnytt
33 Natural fat
46 Linden tree
- 47 Sea eagle
50 Male sheep
,y,., ..- ,,. : . .-, A
COMING APART AT THE SEAMS--This picture is'dramatie
! evidence of the terrific pressure which builda, up inside a struc structure
ture structure during a tornado. The front wall of this house in Marion, Ind-i
was separated neatly from the other walls durum a recent twister.
DRUMMER BOY Eleven-year-old Peter Sullivan's desire to
become a drummer boy, like those of Civil War days, has been
fulfilled.. The CoUingdale, Pa., youngster made his request to
the commanding officer of Pennsylvania's 79th Army Reserve
" Division at Philadelphia. Request granted, he Is shown above
giving a snappy salute to CoL Raiael Montilla, Sr., division's 'unit
adviser,- after he was sworn In as honorary drummer boy. ,
: i r
K i .-.
. ON ;
' -- v at. v ;
n 17-- rn
SALES (XNLY 1
. By JOSEPH W. MICHALSKI
NEW YORK (UP)- A new
aluminum farm gate, described as
"horse-high, hog-tight and bull bull-strong,"
strong," bull-strong," is being marketed. Com
bining high strength and light
weight, the new gate cannot rust,
rot or wrap, the-maker says.
It is made of heavy-duty rolled
aluminum sections riveted together
to prevent sagging or twisting. The
gate's light weight makes it easy
to nan cue, even in us i&-ioot sue.
It also has rounded surfaces to
prevent scratching or cutting of
Maintenance problems are elira
inated because painting is never
required. (Aluminum Co. of Amer
ica, Pittsburgh). ? '
A lavabo and urn to hang up for
decoration has come on the mar
ket. It follows the classical pattern
of a lavabo urn 'and basin at the
entrance of the dining room in
ancient Rome for use by guests
before eating. .The classical design
is followed even to the tap and
basin which holds flowers.
It is made of chip-proof molded
material and is colored mottled
white and gold. The urn is placed
above the basin, but water is
placed in the urn and the tap does
not work. (Juagidson tiros., uu uu-cago
cago uu-cago 22). ,4. : ',, ,,:
You now can get your cuff links,
earrings or tie clasps made out of
anthracite. The maker lays the
iewelrr was developed to empha
size that hard coal is not a dirty
The "stones" used In the jewelry
are said to have an irridescent
black color, reflecting several dif
ferent hues. They are likened to
diamonds because of coal's high
carbon content. (Anthracite Infor
mation Bureau, New York).
A new grip for bowlers which is
said to allow fingertip control of
the ball has been- developed. The
grips give the bowler; "extreme
finesse" for better hooks and al
low him smoother lift of the ball,
tne manufacturer says.
The new product consists of an
adhesive-backed thin strip of rub
ber,, two inches long and -inch
wide. The grip is slipped inside the
holes of the ball and held in place
with normal finger pressure.
Traction action of the grip is sup
posed to account for improved
scoring. (Fa wick Hexi-Grip Co.,
Chios Borrow l&a
Frcm Dcnl:l Theory
CHICAGO (UP) Cities are
taking a leaf from the dentists
They are working increasingly
on the theory that their residents,
like dental patients,, don't mind
pain so long as they-know: l)
they are being hurt for good rea
son, aud (2) how long the pain
The American Public Works As
sociation says more and more cit cities
ies cities are telling their residents why
they are being inconvenienced by
any construction project and how
long it will take to finish the work.
The city of Winnetka, HI., pre prepares
pares prepares mimeographed notes describ describ-ine
ine describ-ine the work under way and dis
tributes them by messenger to
each family or business in the af affected
fected affected area.
Vancouver, B. C, sends two men
to interview all businessmen along
a street where work is planned.
The interviewers try to find out
how construction can be arranged
to lessen the inconvenience to the
At Burbank, Calif., the city puts
an announcement in tne envelope
with the water and electric bills.
telling about planned construction
And In Cincinnati. 0.. when a
major street was. torn up along
one side, a sign informed motorists
that the work was being done to
give citizens a better water supply.
MUSIC FROM INDIA-With their strange-looking musical in instruments,
struments, instruments, three members of the Methodist Centenary Choir ot
India pose for photographers on their arrival in New York City.
The 18-member choir is touring the United States for six months,
playing-concerts in Boston and going west as far as Oklahoma,
From left are Elizabeth David, 23, of Delhi; Mrs. Elizabeth, Sher Sher-ring,
ring, Sher-ring, 22, of Mathura, and Virginia Theodore, 25, of Delhi. Miss
David and Miss Theodore are playing instruments called "sitars."
and Mrs. Sherring plays the "dilruba."
: tenc Ivy :
PERFORMANCE DATA: DcmnC-SSl Rayon-iS
, Waskability-100 Press requirement-Zero
HANG UP CSiPPING
OisPBl lf4s)sswril taf ptlyMtlC flbssf
Sanuud JJihdiiitui Inc.
WIT W CS!I$ PKISSEJ
. r :
Wash Iinenweave by hand . by ma-.
chine . or in the shower if you like!
' It's unequivocally washable. Hang it up
dripping wet (Give.it just one break:
' Put the jacket,on a hanger and hanf
the trousers by the cuff.) The Dacron-
and-acetate fabric is quick-drying, the
exclusive North cool Phantom Trim
construction does the rest. Iinenweave
dries pressed, ready to serve you contin continually.
ually. continually. The creaae stays the trousers,
the coat retains its neatness. Colorfast, -Shrink
-resistant. Pattern-master de designed
signed designed by Sagner in 2 or 3 button mod mod-els.
els. mod-els. Select from many smart colors,
including favorite charcoal tones.
WITH 2 PANTS
MCSSfS USElf A $ IT DllfS
To C:l II:rn:J
A charming though a little
on the stout side gentleman
from the city of Ayacucho, Pe-j
ru. was getting married.-when
much to his surprise he found
out that the tuxedo shirt which
he had to use in the ceremony
did not fit him. His efforts to
nx it were completely useless
so a message was sent to "Erika
Tours Travel Agency." In Ml Ml-raflores,
raflores, Ml-raflores, Lima, request!: ; the
urgent purchase of another
The attempts of the agency'
to una a shirt m Lima were
futile since the size requested
Time wn, mnnlnir hnrt n
Mrs. Lerner, owner .of the agen
cy, rememDerea Pan American
Grace Airwnvs Tn (Vanaara
and in order to go on with the
weuainK sne went 10 tne air airline's
line's airline's nfflo tn rannset- f K nm
Danv'S hpln With a plan frina
I of the problem, the Cargo Sec-,
won understood was facing
an excentlnnnt ran anI nrn
ceeded to cable Miami for the
wienis account. There, a Pan-
asra renresenfaHvo nn iMnm
of the Importance of his "mis "mission"
sion" "mission" left the airline's office
located in the Miami Inter International
national International Atrnnrt nronf o nntnV-
ly as possible to one of the
aiy s xamous stores, where with without
out without trouble he bought the shirt
In question. u
A table from Miami tnirf on.
agra in Lima about the de departure
parture departure by "Air Express" of the
axxiously awaited shirt, aboard
Its crack flight "El interameri interameri-cano'
cano' interameri-cano' of that same night and
this past Wednesday morning
the shirt was unloaded in Lima
and- delivered to the travel
asrencv renriv tn Va mj i
t many, a telegram to Ayacu Ayacucho
cho Ayacucho brought peace to the an anguished
guished anguished hrlrifllrrnnm nhn n
doubt will never forget that
rttiiBRra iiieraiiy -neipea him
to get married.". (Merdurlo)
cause nobody has one or because
everybody has one. nu
. To v Anyone
Kiwi v '". r in
-C'Uittk ..'II J.'.
wlth 'Sinall Investment v
Interested lend one 'dollar
air-maU to B. Nilsen Calle
No. 44-39 Barranqullla,
Colombia, As soon as re-
full Information concerning
this matter. Write your
name clearly. Submit your
wi;;;;erj in our
Alice E. Westman ., .
.MSgt Charles Hunt
Sgt. Irvin 0. Stokes
C. C. Bennett
Harry L Kahn ' ;
Eneida Garcia ;
Cabrjela Halphen f
Isabel de la Torre l
Come Jn Browse Aro:::: '-New
New '-New Arrivals: Tele v '
, Outdoor Furniture C
- T.V. Chairs, Tt
Home of Vc.
CO Bit SB
ovr FimmTWF c ? twf loveliest homes"
'Ike Our E y Payment-Plan
I I V t s
Ct pi P-'J
FRANKLIN, N.J., April 2 (UP)
The beautiful Gabor sisters hit
the matrimonial trail aeain vn.
Magda the eldest bf the three
beauties, set the pace for her
sisters by marrying wealthy New
York industrialist Arthur Tony
Gallucci before 20 invited guests
and hundreds of uninvited towns towns-onle
onle towns-onle who peeked through win windows.
dows. windows. .' .
! .va, the youngest, will be mar married
ried married later this month to Dr. John
illiams of Beverly Hills, Calif.
Zsa Zsa also pjans an April wed
m ..a Til Kill I
Ana. de Radafsky
Leopoldo Hindo Jr.
Fred Engel v
Mrs. B. J. Birdsall s ', Pfc. Frank Bergstreser
f.Mnt 4 ft- sarW .''-.. J
Wt ;,f:-ni At--"'- tV'. ?'. v't p
' Aiwn thcv wnV tno tocnt
, nibi iTviviun inu,t
See How Easy
I a f
V ' iv1"-'
i-7 r ."7';;";. ;
i Sets, Pfaff Sewing Machines,
is Furniture, Also Small Fry
-ry Cloth Fabrics", Etc.
' TJinds and .Plast?- u
l BTR EST Til 2-2lCi
ding, to Los Angeles contractor
Hal B. Hayes.
The three ceremonies will make
a total of 10 marriages for the
celebrated Hungarian bora ac actressesthree
tressesthree actressesthree for Magda, three
for Eva and four for Zsa Zsa.
Beautiful mama Joli Gabor
said she p21ans to remain single.
Magda, 36, and Gallucci were
married in a civil ceremony, with
her two sisters as bridesmaid.
She wore a- pink taffeta cocktail
dress, a pink mink stole and a
pink hat .. s 1 :'i
The ceremony, one of the big biggest
gest biggest social events In this rural
community in years, was perform performed
ed performed by Mayor Alfred B. Littel at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. LesTi
Vermes, close friend of the ..Ga ..Ga-bors.
bors. ..Ga-bors. ,-:'-- -."if.
Ted Gallucci, the bridegrowns
brother, was best y man hJi
Vermes was honorary best man.
Otilda d Orillae
M. D. Monahan
Mr- J, Baracca
it is For You to Win!
111 I 11 lill I lliJII
, y ym t m 1 1 i I up i
.V. ZICKS AN 1."
iq':.r::,-j Ti Life Adventures
."2 2.?. 3 TZ3 T.... 1 3
6 t J B W 1 i
By OSWALD JAC08Y
WrittM for NEA Service
r NORTH '
V" 32 -.vv,
1 SOUTH (D)
.-.- North-South vul,
South Wtst Nortli Cut
I A Pass INT. Pass
2 A Pas 3 N.T. Pas
4 PM P Pass
-Optnini lead K
VIENNA. April 2 (UP) U
Western diplomatic sources said
today Communist secret police
arrested more than 800 uersons
in Red Prague this month In a
rounaup lor lugiuves form tne
(arms and coal mines of Red
About 200 of the prisoners were
ordered back to their jobs, but
600 are still being held at Pan Pan-eras
eras Pan-eras Prison in the Czech capital,
the sources said.
Their renorted th RmJs raid
ed railway stations, restaurants,
bars, theaters and private homes
in search of persons "deported"
for forced labor earlier this year
who had slipped back to the
Forced laborers in increasing
numbers recently have been re
ported fleeing from Red-run
mines and farms to hide out with
relatives of friends.
t -Everv exDerienced Dlaver know!!
about the holdup play. You refuse
to take a trick when it Is offered,
balding up a winning card until a
more suitable time.iT
In today's hand we see an un unusual
usual unusual holdup. The play was exe
cuted oy a aeienaer. a nsa to oe
West opened the king of hearts
afld continued with the ace. South
.ruffed and drew three rounds of;
Jfinessed dummy's jack. East won
f with the ueen and returned a
Vaeart, making South, use his fifth
? i South now led a club to dura
my's king, and East let dummy
:hold the trick. East was Sam Katz,
well-known Miami bridge expert,
and no stranger to the science ofj
. the bolduo Dlav.
Now declarer had to get out of
jflumray somehow to continue tne
C1UDS. fie csneu me co ut ui ui-monds
monds ui-monds and ruffed a diamond, thus
'using up his last trump. South
"Couldn't make another trick. He
;was down two.
: If Sam had taken the second
,lub, or had refused the first, de declarer
clarer declarer would have set up the long
(clubs and would have made the
'game contract. If South had begun
ion the clubs before drawing trumps
Jhe'd have landed on hi&ieet, but
lit didn't occur, to him that his
jtpaagnificent: trump suit needed
Percent Gain f
ESeen jn Newspaper
NEW YORK, April 2 OJP1
Newspaper advertising In Janiu
nary scored a 16 per cent gain
pver the previous month. Print
er's Ink magazine reported to-
j At the same time, general
Lmonthlv masrazines nosted the
I bWcest Increase 40 per cent
I fever December 1955. in terms of
dollar volume, the magazine
Put it termed the newspaper
Jjrain especially significant "in
Cvlew of the fact that newspapers
fcre the biggest medium in total
Jjid dollars invested, taking 34.
ccr rent of all ad dollars In
rtU STOKT or MARTHA Wil
To Leave His Post
PARIS( AprU 2 UP) Pier Pier-re
re Pier-re Poujade has threatened to
quit his post as principal spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the esterase right, wing
In French politics unless his fol followers
lowers followers give him the "power and
support" needs to make his voice
elective. .: .'.
Poujade's declaration appar
ently was Intended to put an end
to dissension among his tax-hating,
A split developed In Poujade's
organization of small shopkeep shopkeepers
ers shopkeepers and artisans when some of
his supporters opposed his go going
ing going Into politics.
- The stocky, 35-year-old anti anti-tax
tax anti-tax crusader brought the fight
into the open yesterday with an
editorial In the biweeklv news
paper of the movement, appear
ing in tne smaii town ox capae-
Questioned In Paris, Poulade
refused to expand the editorial
The PROBLEM : Ooos hunskv
'sz-x SEA GULL
: The SOLUTION : V V
Sea6uul takes -v '---
: Clmm u&u in the ; -v -T
. All? AND PROPS IT -Ssi.
" ON THE ROCKS BEU)W... v-r
X 6A15 H VOO TA5TE
UNSTICK THEH ONE 4
) UKt TAT7DO ANI7 JOu
6T THE Of AZY CEA
rr$ NEVER HAPPENED
(Continned from Pate t)
on last week's show, .Dans! Wyn Wyn-ter
ter Wyn-ter displays some of the most eve-
filling Wynter underwear in the
soon due "Sixth of June" . .From
the Feb. 2nd col'mjv'Marty may
win an uscar ior trnesi uorgnine f
... From the size of the junket)
l J ILI1 r 1 vt'I r
ton was opening another hotel.
Thev tav the British memhers
M lhe smash-htt.' "My Fair Lady"
are so aloof they practically nave
no truck whatever with the Yan
kees in the cast. v .If you were
wondering why Cyd Charisse'i bal ballet
let ballet movements are so graceful,
she started her career when she
was 10, .Jo Sullivan, who won
Boston ravs as feminine lead of
"The Most Happy FeUa" musical,
5 ft, high, weighs. S3 and wears
shoes size 3. She generates Shel-
ectricity. .Latest scuttlebutt on
why Nanette Fabray resigned: 1le
wanted heavier billing than Cae Caesar's
sar's Caesar's longtime stooges Carl Reiner
and Howard Morris. .The latest
ARB survey on most popular
teevee shows in Los Angeles (which
has more sets than mostEastern
cities) does not list Como or Glea
son in the first 25 programs.
.. t. .. r m.
I9f)4l NVA ssfcvMat a
"Could you lend me $2 for your birthday present?"
LEE KXI OUT MX"KE ACTING
A &J1 M IOVE. fCR PETE'S SAKE
tttfVEONlY KNCWN TATTOO
THIRTY-TrO HCrfANC 5EVEN MINUTES,
TATTOO COME K'Z.
Br CZkSOL bLOSS
Across we street.
Me ureTWO MONTHS Rvss
BEFORE HE HOT-FOOT ANYONE
TO PAY Or THEIR. CREDiT" TA&
I '. I ''II i
i0 SHOTS -30,30.
SMALLEST SCOPE TO
PIT THE CONDITIONS,
AVERAGING 17 POINTS
TO THE SHOT.
1L 5EASOM IVt PURCUAFrl
OTBALL TICKETS, BAStCfcT CALL f NOW
TICKETS. PLAY TICKETS. Ni"ll
debate Tickets r wic5r
t i V-1. ANSWER &
UC-T BOOK IMF
- tiHiViV ANSWERS f
Cf f T. EAXOn
CONT SUPTOSEA HAVE
I VOLTVE. HAP AN
1 BLACKSMITH IMS,
V HAVE MAI.
fhiTtp's life Is filled with braises.
n?eil-wom steps tad rag h asea.
Repairs weold lean his homj ttlce nn.
?. A. Classifieds. Jnst the right elm?
What Martha Knows
"BREATHLESS' IS MCKE UEl
( tAjUlj lAAMAhlASEOIOTVKUA
lis-.. ;'V:V PLAKglAMMgOFFFPg
' ycJlTDONLf CAUTO.SABW.YO0 SEE!
vWW.CUNT PHONED MP AFTE1?
Tuu LEFT, HE TOLD ME HE'S
iBy vTILSON SCBDGGS
f .- sic
WW APE VOU SOWS ) t DONT WJ0W.f
TO VOtWKVf f PHONED PKCLW
WELL, NO MATTER: 6USINE55
WORKS bcTTINS 1 PRETTY
SO-HEAVY THE5E GOOD,
DAYS, ANY PAIR V EH?
v TH' WE?
YEAH -.'SPECIALLY J
WITH All THESE
AROUND TO WHAVS
Th, U.S. t
? BUT WHAT 7 .. ,'
YEAR? 1909 ;
BOOTS 4K9 COl BOTDDCJ
by cssas turca
KVOU Mt'S COT (K VfWttG
JOB. OKWt I WW TO
" II.' t
:D UX "TO
SO POtnJD 1! V
Br IXSLIS TCKNZS
1,1 w T
t S J
tP MeKE& WANT
PROOF Of MATT5
PEATHi I HAVE NO
OUT AVIP IDEMTIPy
THAT OMO. AIMED
THERE'S NOT EW0U&H PAgSITURATE LEFT TO
KEEP HW A&LEEP THfT LOWS AND IVB
WORKED TOO HARD FOB THKT 20000 TO
QUIT NOW, I IWED TO SPARE VOUi MWJBUT
r- ..... IT PlPN'T.PAN JUC
, A .....4 I i .
IU. PRI1 THE CAR OPr-
5T0NV POlMT WHERE TV&
RIVEk &-PEEP..ANP IT
WAY NOT 85 FOUND FOR
'xwmnsi win wi i
f HA bi.M.e, (nc T.M. R;fc U. P
By OICK CATALLI
The Breaking Point
89 At tCRMEEB
SOME DAY "YOU'LL
WALK IN YOUR:
(V- ON MY BENCH
: .-iM lfgsTywfreex
t7 ; i then Come in
' Klever Kat
rHEVf C J I I SHOULDA K
'NOWTT' ; i 4'J THOU3HT O'THIS
AAORNIf : i...t S r k PAINT GIMMICK
ON6Y. HOW 16 HEI
7 A Pl?ETTYflOCPMOCD.
- I HE6 PRACTKriN
I WONDER HOW HC
FOUNP OUT X
I ft.. l
intr Hufti)tifa HfiiiSB
DID I TELL YOU. MARTHA;
AY DEAR. COMPETING
Iri THE FAT MmS WffEST-
rlti ilftf CAT rM T-J
P-. THOL)SM MVC0RPULCJT
I J F APPEARANCE 15
I'M AS HARD AS.
1 tfMOW PART OFVtXllS WARBLE-13
Oil Oil If AX
ttX I. SL WILLI ID
ALWAYS WAKB ME COMlr45
A WITCM ENSIftEeLVT
.THEN I 6UE4S Trie
OTME(? IKi THE
-1 1- 'r
M6 & SORE. I
KMOW, BUT HE'S
GOT TO HAVE
A LI6HT.' WHV, 1
ip he bar
eURE HE'S SORE X
1CAUS6. WE FERGOT
TO SAW HIM ANY WOOP, :
. At HE'LL KEEP THAT ;
, THIM3 SHRlEKIM' TH
REST Of TH WIOHT PER
REVEN6E .' WHV. HE'S
COOKER WASHED, ATE.
CMOPPEP WODP AW
SHAVED IN TH" PAHK
MOST OF HIS LIFE-
HE KIN "THREAP A
. NEEDLE WW PARK.'
- is I
WCrTHlN' TO WORRY ABOUT
MISS ELSA ENDARA, a Junior at GuM Park CoHeje In Gulf Gulf-port,
port, Gulf-port, Mississippi, is shown at the rail of the S.S. "Jamatei.'
Miss Indara is one of a group of students on a Caribbean
Cruise which will include two days In Havana and three days
In Guatemala City. The party sailed from New Orleans, March
M, and will return on April 5th. Miss Endara, Is the daughter
" of Mr. and Mrs. GuiUermo Endara of El Cangrejo.
FOREIGN MINISTER AND MRS. ALBERTO BOYD GIVE LUNCH
' '' The Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd and Mrs. Boyd, enter- ;
; talned at a birthday luncheon over the weekend at their :
: country home In El Valle in honor of Deputy Aquilino Boyd,
WbiwpII PartvFor .
Mr. Marin San-ell
Mr. and Mrs.' U Woolford gave
a faiwwpil nartv for Mrs. Mane
Sarrell on 'Friday night at the Ar-
'Biy-Wy l V Iv uiauui.
Thot j L.estut lesiikii ilia hosts
and guest of honor were Capt. and
Mrs. Connard, Capt. and Mrs W.
nid and Mr. and Mrs. R. M, Col
' Mr Mari Sarrell Leaves
' Mn Marin Sarrell who has been
visitin'a with her daughter and
Mr and Mrs. R. M
Collins of Diablo Heights for the
past six months, left yesterday by
. nlanii for St. Petersburg. Florida
to visit her son,- Mr. A, Sarrell,
- wn Sarrell is a iormer res:
dent of Balboa who how makes
her home in Newport, Rhode Is-
lant "i ... 1 4 '
: Manv oarties were .Siven f of
Mrs. Sarrell before her departure.
George T. Boomers 1
. Captain and Mrs. George Boom Boomer
er Boomer are returning to their home, in
Sandusky, Ohio, after a four month
visit here with Mrs.. Marion Tay-
lor of Balboa who ,is Mrs. Boom
er g mother.
Captain Boomer is a retired Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone pilot who was formerly
Assistant Port Captain in Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. Many farewell parties were giv given
en given for the Boomers before their
In El Valle
Mr. ancr Mrs.' Irving H. Bennett
had as their house guests in El
Valle over the weekened, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Kline of Golf
Harold Sanders Entertain
In El Vallo
Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. San
ders entertained Dr. and M r s.
Frank Raymond at their country
home in El Valle over Easter
Returning to The United State
i- . A Vmh... ti rl a A4
Ails, juary ue iinuig, tuun ui
John T. de Young, retired ranama
Canal employe, is returning to the
- United States today alter spending
the winter with her three chil
dren. Mrs. William F. Cunning
ham, Mrs. "X. B. Sartain, and Mrs.
John C. de Youne. The best Wish
es of iier many friends so with;
Mr. and Mrs. R. Dan Pratt of
Ilouston, Texas, announce the
birth of a son, their firs,t child, on
Mrs. Pratt is the former Lou
Irene Mcllvaine, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Mcllvaine o! Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights. -. -: 4
The oaternal crandparent is
Mrs. Elizabeth Landers pf San An-
gelo, Texas. . ., j.
4T..k Ba4lM fM ll...t. f. hk
' I M1..H -U 1.4 I .1. I 1.
WtHttm fnrm anil MailMl 4n an. ml
the ftOS taumhen li.tri AmUv tat -fU.
cut ana Otaenwne," or silvered
hand ta the aificc. Notices f
aiectinfi cannot ba accepted bj lela-nhone;
I Wilma Miles Navy Wives' Oub
The Social of the Wilma Miles
I Wavy Wives' Club will be held to to-s
s to-s -iigbt at the Community house,
" Amaaor. mere wui be a dis dis-i
i dis-i play and discussion of batea naint
I tag by Mr. Mokrcy who is the in
structor of batea painting at the
uou-wwn ai iauwa.
The social will also be fare
well patty for those who are leav-
uia uiei lsinmua soon Tnpv j an
Mesdames' Flo Bernard, Lee Geis-
ler, ana ixmg, and Ardy Newkirk.
All members and guests are in-
College Qub Business Meetinr
The date of the regular Tea and
Business meeting of the Canal
Zone College Club hat been chang-
eu irum Apru 2 io April This
meeting will be held. at the USO
JWB at 4 p.m. Mrs. Harry L.
Bach and her committee will be
nosiess lor the Tea. ...
Cristobal Lodge No. 2 IOOF ''
The regular ionthly meeting of
vnsiuuiu Lioage no.- z, iuui will
be held at the Masonic Temple in
uisiuuai ai i:w p.m, ;Tnursday
n-yiu. a, laoo. ,
Gamboa Women's Club
The Gamhoa Wnrtipn'a riuti nHll
hold their regular business -meet
ing on Thursday in the Civic Cen Center
ter Center at 7:30 p.m. ..
Members are reminded to bring
a wrapped White Elephant for the
Penny Social to raise funds for
new curtains in. the .Civic Center
Parent Teichers Association
To Meet Tonight
The Parent t Teachers Assocla
tion of St. Mary's Mission Paro.
chial School, will hold their month monthly
ly monthly meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m., St.
J o aiuvuiai OCUUUJ, SBlOOa
Parents w the 7th and 8th grade
pupils are.xeminded that it in
their turn provide the refresh-
Reception At Chilean En.:. .j
The Ambassador of Chile, Ad
miral Enrique Laereze and Mrs,
Lagreze will hold a reception this ments for the meeting,
evening trom e to a p.m. at me
Embassy in honor of the Com Commander
mander Commander and officers of the Chilean
House Guests For .'' .''-Uruguay
Uruguay .''-Uruguay an Minister
The Minister of Uruguay and
Mrs. Felix Poller! bad as their
guests over the weekend in El Va Valle,
lle, Valle, Miss Wally Arosemena.
Penny Social At Gamboa
Civic Center t
On Thursday, the Gamboa Wom Women's
en's Women's Club will hold a "Penny So
cial" in the Gamboa Civic Center
Building at 8:30 p.m. Club mem members
bers members and friends in the communi
ty are invited to attend., Refresh Refreshments,
ments, Refreshments, will be served.
' This is a special community
project to raise funds for the new
curtains in the front part of the
stage in the Civic Center.
Those is the community Inter Interested
ested Interested may send their contributions
or get in contact with Mrs. Hidal Hidalgo,
go, Hidalgo, Mrs. Bates or Mrs. Sellens.
The Civic Center building was
painted recently. The Club is very
anxious to get new stage curtains
for the building where the general
community affairs are held fre
When you take guests to lunch
in a club or restaurant and they
seem hesitant about ordering,
make a few suggestions. If ; vnn
are the guest, dont hesitate but
oraer sometning you like that
isn i too expensive.
The guest who knows what he
wants seems more enthusiastic
than the one who pleads, "I just
kuu i mane up my mina.
CARD OF THANKS
??. jf(een Q. Slerenz (wife)
And Children and the Brothers and Sisters of-
JOHN A. EBERENZ
' .Sincerely thank our friends for their many
expressions of sympathy received during our
NEW YORK (UP) The de devoted
voted devoted admirers of the New York
City Opera Company are delighted
wiiu me appointment ox Erich
Leinsdorf as its musical director,
in succession to Joseph Rosenstock.
To them Leinsdorf Is primarily
an opera man. although in rmnt
years he has devoted himself to
the musical directorship of the
Rochester, N.Y. Philharmonic Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra. But he conducted German
operas at the Metropolitan from
1938 to 1943 and his operatic skills
are well remembered.
Rosenstock resigned rntlv of.
fective after the forthcoming
spring season. Leinsdorf will finish
the winter season in Rochester and
take charge of the opera company
in time to prepare it for next fall's
The august and traditinnJaitAi,
New York Philharmonic-Symphony
has admitted the koto to its array
of instrumentsbut only for one
concert. The koto is a Japanese
instrument with 13 strings of
It made the grade at the first of
the season's series of popular sym symphonic
phonic symphonic concerts under the direc direction
tion direction of Andre Kostelanets. The
program, on .New Year's 'eve,
featured "Sea of the Soring.''
which is a kind of concerto for
koto and symphony orchestra by
Michio Miyagi, one of Japan's
The koto is no easy instrument
to play, even for Japanese musi musicians.
cians. musicians. After some searching, a
koto player was found in Shinichi
xuize, a- member of the Azuma
Kabuki Dancers troupe which now
is touring the country. Fortunately
the dancers also performed in New
York on New Year's Eve, Yuize
slipped away from the Broadway
Theatre,' rushed to Carnegie Hall
oy uxi, aia nis sunt with the or orchestra
chestra orchestra and rushed back to the
The Philadelphia Orchestra be
gan a Mozart cycle Jan. 6-7, to
commemorate the 200th anniver
sary of the birth of .music's
sublime genius, with a concert
which featured the D malor con
certo for violin and orchestra and
the clarinet concerto in A major.
Concert-master Jacob Krachmal-
nick and Anthony Gigliotti, -the
iuuiui b mat tiumieu&L, were
soloists. There will be two more
all-Mozart concerts in the cycle.
Jascha Heifetx gave the world
premiere of a violin concerto by
MiKios noisa "wixn xne Dauas sym symphony
phony symphony under Walter Hendl on Jan.
15. Rozsa has won renown as a
composer for the movies, his
scores for "Spellbound"- and "A
Double Life" having won Academy
ecxAJiwr Marwi-OF VILLAGE A treadle-type sewing machine was used to chisel this miniature
SXfoZM tinr chel (iertn.
inch long, rep aces the needle in uie sewing mtuu vF.. ----- -Se.
Chifel cuts soft wood like a knife cutting butter. II l can Lft cl and toe
TNI BIST ANP NOTHING! T1
MT 1HI HIT IS LAIILICI J
chisel is called a jig-saw needle for sewing machines.
c. i i li n t x yi
. .. iimiii
AMPLIFY YOUR RECEPTION AREA
THE LARGEST SCREEN FOR' THE
PRICE OF THE 17"- SETS
, I s'v.
; 1- i I. J '
r'- ill r.'::-"
. -- VI
', ,afcyj C01VIPACT TABLE MODEL
'It V-ssSTV 1 1 r 4 14 KILOWATTS.
S VB li BEFORE $299.95 I
- V www MM yjJ ...
mm J I V- .
"4. -L"" 'l 4441 1 1 ,.F 1 s . 1,
s '. J
FREE ARMOUR HAM with
t the purchje of any f1956 .(
p appliance. Tli ig veck only, i
. i Ag.nt. Exol-v. U'i,,
I I MA SOttwa ND CO. j
'- I r
, 4' T 1 ,1 "','" I j
.4.' 1 i . 1 li j' . 1 51 ' ;
o If weighs little and can be
J : f ransT : : J easily :
Tnm' 1 fnncfnrmpr nnf rorinill
b:Com;''!: transformer, not rebuilt
. . , a
; b Modern c let, line and spot proof :
O PLAY ROOM
itiI fcM- vW'Jijp1- .into.
O Cmi.DREN'S ROOM
Blfl acfam at F I fmntform Its mmpaet ilic par-
axpanM nannlta tdcar nlta tta being am.
: tab. it cdiei. ctt aatily from am
. 7 if -.
14,000 VOLTS ON YOUR SCREE.
4 i 4
THE HRV SILVERTOME GIVES MORE PLEAf FOR LESS f.'OIIEY
PANAMATivoll Avenue- Phone 2-0931
LOS ANGELES : TRANS-ISTIIML4N RC
: Avenue and 10th St. Phone 1137"
1 I k
l - Li i t
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUROFFICES AT. 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
T Street No. IS
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionei
Ne, 1 Lottery Flera ; ;
T "'. ; CASA ZAOv ,w
, Central Art 4S
ta La CarrasquUla
t Ne. W "B .Street ... ;
4th el July Ave. J St.
" LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Wvoll No. I
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDPS
- 149 Centra! Ave. .
; FARMACIA LUX
I 1S4 Central Avenue .
' i. tea. de U Ossa Ave. No. 41
' FOTO DOMY
Just Arosemena Ave. and 33 St
SI Street Jie. U
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
Parqne Lefevre I Street
Via romt 111
Via Espaia Ave.
CANAL CONK fOLVCUNIC
OK C t fABRIGA, O.O.S.
DR. K AVIIA S M.O.
rival! 4t. e W Aj AJI
(opposite Aacoa ScBeet Ptoyr""
Tel, MHt Tuamt
i RETIREMENT, LIFE
lx JIM RWGE
Phone Panama t-055t
h 'TRANSPpRTIS 1AXTER, SA,
, PnAer 5hiprr mover.
, Phone. 2-2451 2-"61
i ; tear Uiditii '
t PANAMA WDINQ SCHOOL
Ridin Ji"nt elos.es doihr
! fo 5.m.- PlioiJ-027
t ky appointment
"Wt will relieve Tour"
IDt. Scnolls irainear
58 Junto Ansemeatt n. I-niT
leaves On (ansdiEsi,
U. S. Speaking Tcur
) LUXEMBOURG, AprU 2 (UPJ (UPJ-Albert
Albert (UPJ-Albert Coppe, Belgian vice presi
dent of the European coar ana I
tvtjsel Community, left here last;
ft tght for the U.S. and Canada on
4 'speaking tour designed to fur fur-Uer
Uer fur-Uer North American understand understand-.
. understand-. in of the latest moves towards
tuited Europe. v
i Coppe will have informal talks
ith high American officials m
Washington Wednesday and the
Miowing day will address a din-
atr given oy me ueiruu vuunvu
Foreign Relations. t
' 1 jjOn Tuesday, April 10 Coppe will
tioeak before a joint meeting of
fie Belgo-Luxembourg, American
pd Dutch Chambers of Com Commerce
merce Commerce in New York on the new
lliropean unity ana, expansion
tale will visit Canada at the in invitation
vitation invitation .of the Canadian govern-
iient giving radio and television
iterviews in Montral and address
fltn Canadian Institute of Interna-
ibnal Affairs on Thursday, April
, Jfrhe following afternoon he Is
aheduled to receive' an honorary
daree from Montreal University.
;an Ottawa, Coppe is scheduled
W meet W. Leger, undersecreta
of State for foreign affairs..
I TOKYO. April 2 (UP)-Emperor
Baile Selassie of Ethiopia will
make an official visit to Japan this
summer, Kyodo News Agency said
- .The news agency quoted
Imperial household officials as say saying
ing saying that the visit the first to be
made by .. foreign ruler in post postwar
war postwar Japan will be made in Aa
Bust : .
The news agency said the vtsii
vlll be a realization .of Emperor
Selassie's desire to visit Japan
after his tour of India in January
' 5 UNITED STATES OP AmkICA
I Canal Zone
tailed States District Court Pe Trie
District of The Canal Zone
f Cristobal Division
In the Matter of the Adoption of
tteanor Jane Wells, a minor under the
ae of fourteen years. No. 1663 Civil.
(.nation, petition for adoption.
To: Warren Spiegel
Vou are hereby required to aDoear be.
twe the United States District Court for
ft District ot the Canal Zone. -Division
of Cristobal, at the Courtroom thereof. I
In Cristobal. Canal Zone on the 19th da
rf June 1956. at 10 o'clock in the fore fore-rWon
rWon fore-rWon of that day, then and there to
e tow cause, if any you have, why the
petition of Robert Georse Wells for an
t der vacating and setting aside the or-
;r et adoption heretofore entered here-
ti. should not be granted.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie F.!
frowe, Judge. United States District
t nurt for the District of the Canal Zone,
tj.is Z2nd dey of March 15.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
' Cleric of Court.
' !l DavM M. Jenkins
,Tos Warren Spiegel 1
.7 he foregoing citation Is served upon
j u by publicaUon pursuant to the or or-e
e or-e r of the Honorable Guthrie T. Crowe.
J .iie. United States District Court for
t District of the Canal Zone, dated the
S ih day of March 195 nnd entered and
f ed in this eetionr in The office of the
( rH of the United States District Court
f the District of the Canal Zone. Di-
ion of r.ristobai. on the iutb day of
V,rch 195C. r
t C. T. McCormick. Jr;
l Clerk of Court. V
. David M. Jenkins '
FOR SALI: -Ae tiiktf,
wrinejer type, 60-crcle, duty paid
$75; boy's kike, 26-im. $30.
then 86-7137 Albrook.
FOR SALE: Steel bad, chairs,
tables, cabinets, writing' desk.
Many its ml. Phon Bj. 2571;
FOR SALE: Buggy, stove elec electric
tric electric (25 or 60-ycle), curtain
fixtures, Maytag washer (25-cy-cle),
baby bad, youth bed, kitchen ta table,
ble, table, parakeets and eaga, garden
tools, plants, stepping srenes.i
Call or coma' after 5 p.m. Phono
2-3439. Endicott Street, 5437 5437-I.
I. 5437-I. Diablo.
FOR SALE; Gas trove, refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, washing machine, dining;
living, bedroom furniture. Sacri Sacri-ifeo
ifeo Sacri-ifeo for Waving country. Phone
FOR SALE: New electric stove
$180; practically new 12 cubic
foot Deep 'Freeze $250; tea
cart $15; electric clothes -dryer
$125; blond modern Droxel din.
big room Set, includes 6 chairs,
labia and buffet $280; modern
dinette set $60. All appliances
art General Electric, 60-eycle.
Quarters 30. Albrook. Telephone
FOR SALE. J aaf, ft 4 chairs,
3-ttrand bamboo. Cheap. Phorfe
L.So Economic Health Good::
Small Business Shows Gain
WASHINGTON. Anril 9 rtTPi-
The government issued a series of
optimistic reports on the nation's
economic health today. It particu particularly
larly particularly noted a '"steady improve improvement
ment improvement in the position of small busi business."
ness." business." t
Although there were "saBs, In
some phases of business activity,
icueiai agencies concerned uitn
uppping an eye on tne. economic
pii.,e .reported 4hati
"0 '"continued expansion of
the national economy" in 1955
was accompanied by "further
improvement in the, status i of
small businesi.' Small Buslnei
Administrator W o n d o 1 1 B.
Barnes said the number of U.S.
firms rose to a record 4424,000.
2. The Federal Deposit Insur
ance Corp. said assets rf insured
commercial banks rose about 9
billion dollars last year to a rec
ord 209 billion dollars. Checking
accounts held by business firms or
individuals showed three per
cent increase and time deposits
jumped lour per cent.
3. The Federal Home loan Bank
Board said new savings increased
during January a n f February,
compared with a year ago. With
drawals also rose. This left the
net addition to savings at 765
million dollars, slightly less than
the 788 million dollars in the same
two months last year.
. Barnes said in a semi-annual
report to President Eisenhower
arid Congress that several prob problems
lems problems are "plaguing" small busi business,
ness, business, chiefly a shortage of mate materials
rials materials such as steel and copper
.and higher prices.
He added however, that "short-.
egos, bottlenecks and price In Increases
creases Increases .which are characteristic
of a boom economy bei Jo (he
threat of recession despite 'the
sag in some individual sectors
which may occur; like' that- in
the automotive field." -Barnes
said that after a dip In
1854, the number pf businesses in
the United States rose to 4,225,000,-
000 on June 30, compared with
lirf.uw.uoo a year garnet, r.
: Small businesses ma te up an
estimated 4 million f tk total,
Small business, r-- to gov
ernment standar ; ?pend
entry owned am! mnate
ai.y one field.
Last year art '5,400
new businesses w t arttd.
. ; Canal
United State DU
' District of 1
Luther R Goodin
ii 1 .e above above-.
. above-. u a after
en a a-ef
ef a-ef de
( fie r.
t. aal Zone,
it- Goodman, Defer.
No. 297. CWU Di
To the above-na
You are kerbv re-
answer the complain! t
entitled action with n r
the first date of pu
In case of vour i.
'and answer, 'JudRnn
gainst you by def.
Inwnded HT the comi
Witness the Mm
Crowe, Judge, Un
Court for the Distrlc! of I
this March 0.
C. T. McCor k,
. Clerk. ,
, By ft) Sara
' Chief Depnf
To Olga h. Gool
The foregoing sun
you by publicaUon
e'er of the Honnrat
Judge, United 8'
the District of tt
March ). 195&. an an-ths
ths an-ths action In the
snid United States L
Division of Balboa.
C. T. McCoi
. .' rv il Sara
'I Chief Depin
FOR SALE 1954 Ford 2-door
Mainline, excellent condition,
$1190. Call 6-739 Gamboa or
27-2-2244. Ask for Allen.
FOR SALE s -1941 luick Sadan,
pained C.Z. inspection. Reason
ably priced. Inquire at Tug Tab
pga, Dredging Division, Gamboa,
Monday through Friday. . :
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall, low
mileage. Original owner. Call 3 3-4918,
4918, 3-4918, after 5 p.m. 3-1305.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chrysler
Windsor. 9000 miles, $2800.
Phono Navy 3675.
Atomic-Age Award Established;
Rivals Nobel In Size Prestige
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., April 2
(UP) An international atomic-age
award rivalling the famed
Nobel science prizes in size and
presuce has Been estawisnea
with a one million dollar Ford
Motor Co. fund honoring the
memory of Henry Ford and his
son, Easel, it was announced to today.
day. today. The award, Inspired by.PresW
aent aisennower s "aioms ior
peace" proposal, will be open to
all scientists and engineers
Barnes reported, and 327,100
He said earnings, before taxes
of small corporations for the year
ending last Oct. 31 totaled 81.245..
000,000.. compared with 934 million
dollars- in the preceding four1
Net sales of smaller manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing corporations, with assets of
less than one million dollars., wil
ed Up net hales of $18,10";000,000
in the secdrJaaabJrtl-querters
of last yean compared with S16.-
exw.oou.ow in the same quarters of
Trips To San Bias, ;
For liexl Sunday
One-day trios have beenlsched
Uled for Sunday hv the Panama
Tourist Commission to San Bias
and the banana plantations of
the ChlriQul land Co, in Almi Almi-rante.
rante. Almi-rante. Both trips will leave To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen airport at 8 a.m,.ln DC DC-S
S DC-S Copa planer -f.'-;,---: .'
The banana plantation excur excursion
sion excursion will be the only one ar
ranged for this season, and will
give photography enthusiasts an
opportunity to visit Bocas del
Toro. where a launch will be
boarded for Almirante.
The day will be spent on the
tram, stopping at the various
loading platforms located on
the Dlantation. if the timn re
mits, the croun will also visit the
border town of sixaloa and
cross Into Costa Rica.
.Those goinsr are reminded to
bring a picnic lunch.
The last San Bias trln for the
season will be made on April 15.
. Military personnel and their
dependents mav call th trsn.
JWB Armed Forces Servir rn.
ter. uaiDoa 1072. Tor further in-
zormation and reservations.
tlVONIA, Mich. (UP) Li-'
vonia'g city i.ttorney.'George Hall Hall-er,
er, Hall-er, saw his salary slashed by $4,500
in the Deriod of nnlv fivn unnie
Ihe city commissiotir after "sober
reconsioeranon mat lasted five
seconds, upheld Its cut of Haller's
saiary irom 12,500 to $8,000 an annually.
nually. annually. ;
LEGAL NOT ICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
United states District Court Per The
. District of The Canal Zone
Division of Ralhn
Bernard P. Watann. Plaintiff m
T. Watson, Defendant. Summons Caw
No. 4298. Civil Docket 20. Action for
To the ahove-namMt dr-nrln
You are herbv reauired to anrjear and
answer the complaint filed in the above above-entitled
entitled above-entitled action within ninety days after
the first date of publicaUon.
In case of your -failure to to appear
and answer, Judgment wilt be taken a
gainst- you by default for the relief de
manded in the complaint.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie T
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone, 1
ttua Slan-b 20. 1956. ',
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
By it I Ils B. Harrison ,
Deputy Clerk. -,
To Jean T. Watson:
The foregoing summons t served upon
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judge. United States District Court for
he District of the Canal Zone, dated I
March 14. 19SS. and entered and filed In
this action In the office of the Clerk of
said United Slates District Court for the
Division of 8alho. on March 14, 1956.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
-' .i f ierR.
. riv 's i.nis narrow ..." j
uepuiy i,iera. - i
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAU C.2.
FOR SALE: Extra large suit,
caso, excellent condition," $15;
G.E. tablo model radio, largo
size, practically new, $40. Phone
2-3284 after 4:30.
FOR SALE Argus 20 "project,
or, blow torches, 13 and 34
motor, 2-temprites, patio blocks
.Many items. Phono Bal. 2571.
throughout the world, regardless
oi nationality or political beiiet.
The new prize, a medal' and
cash ranging up to $75,000 a
year, will be awarded to the
person, p-roun or organization
deemed bv the ludcres to have
made the greatest contribution
io peacetime uses lor atomic en energy.
If. however, durine any year
no qualified candidate is found,
the money may be awarded later
or used for purposes regarded as
most likely to contribute to
peace-time nuclear applications.
uetans oi tne Atoms for peace
Awards, Inc. and Its activities
were disclosed by Dr. James R.
Killlan Jr.; president of the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech Technology
nology Technology and chairman of the a-
KUiian said the tnree erana-
sons of the founder of the Ford
Motor Co. decided to establish
the award after President Elsen Elsenhower's
hower's Elsenhower's atoms for peace appeal
at the Big Four conference at
Geneva last summer.
At that time, Mr. Elsenhower
called on private business" anu
professional men throughout the
world to find new ways to use
atomic energy "for the: benefit
Jj J "u
ot mankind .and not destruc-
Henry Ford II. Benson Ford and
William Clay Ford to take sped
He action toward the President's
objective. Killlan said.
They, arranged for the appro
priation of one million dollars
for tbe advancement of atomic
energy lor peaceful purposes by
granting awards for outstanding
contributions in tne iieia, "ana
thus emphasizing lis enormous
importance to the oeopie of tne
world," he said.-j t
Nominations ior tne aware aware-will
will aware-will be received from individuals
and organizations. Including
learned societies, In any part of
th.. world, he said. i
"Appraisals will be based on
information freely available in
the public domain, and will riot
be concerned with Information
and data of a 'classified', or 'se 'secret'
cret' 'secret' kind," he said. ;
The Nobel prizes were estab established
lished established with a 9 million dollar
fund left by Alfred B. Nobel, the
Swedish Inventor of dynamiter
These prizes have been awarded
since 1901 m the fields of phy physics,
sics, physics, chemlftry, medicine and
physiology, literature and peace.
Last year, the value of each was
Promoted To Cfein
? FORT DIX-Guillermo E. Atrall,
son-of Josiah C. Airall of Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. C. Z., a dental officer at the
U S.. Army Hospital here, has
been promoted to captain.
He entered the Army n Novem November,
ber, November, 1953, and before comiig to
Fort Dix in Fcbruarv. 1954, be
completed, the course at Medical
Field Service School, ort bam
A graduate of Instiluto Naclonal,
he received his degree at the Pa
nama University and is a memhpr
of the American Dental Associa Association.
tion. Association. The captain, his wife. Clara, and
their daughter, Zoila Erlinda. are
presently living in the Nelson
courts apartments ar. ron uix.
INDIANAPOUS (UP) When
city bus drivers leavet be barns
each morning this sign informs
them. "In life as in baseball, it's
the number of times you reach
home safely that counts," When
they return from the opposite side
of the yardst his sign greets them:
f'Did you touch every base?"
READ TIHS I
Are you Interested for a ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous low price. In a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful lot at Panama's closest
and finest beach resort? Yon
can pay as yoa see fit We
want nice neighbors and
money is no olijert. CORO CORO-NADO
NADO CORO-NADO BEACH 4i miles from
Ferry. Call Eisenmann Pan Panama
ama Panama 8-450S or see Castilla at
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Ideal one-bedroom
apartment for a bachelor or a
couple. Very modern, hot wai waiter,
ter, waiter, all screened, near Hotel El
Panama; Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT; r One-room fur.
pished apartment. Near all bus
stops. Beautiful location. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished. apart apart-.
. apart-. menf, Automobile Row. Phono
Balboa 4169 or Panama 3-4382,
FOR PENT: Two furnished a. a.-partments,
partments, a.-partments, $55 and $65. Milita Military
ry Military inspected. Via Porras 99. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2068.
FOR RENT:- Two apartments,
one furnished at Via Porras No.
64; and one chalet at Paitilla,
12th Street No. 97. For infor information
mation information phone 3-1863,
FOR RENT: Apartments (fur
; nished and unfurnished) in front
Hotel Panama, "Gloriela .Build .Building."
ing." .Building." Living-dinette, bedroom,,
' etc. Quiet, decent neighborhood.
Refer to f oto Halcon, same vi-'
cinity. Phono 3-6082, 3-1179
Pa u I Mu n i Da m n Ya n kees
Take 1956 Tny Awards
NEW YORK, AprU 2 (UP).
The theater's Tony Vi wards were
announced last night, with "The
Dairy of Anne Frank" and "Damn
Yankees" taking t the production! Threepenny Opera" fer a "distin
llAH... J i -: Pw..:nUAJ VIC rjJ... hJh nlnM I
"The -Diary of Anne Frank"
brought, silver medallions to its
authors, t ranees Goodrich and
Albert Hackett. as an outstanding
n.miiiii. nlnx 'Ttamn VnVnAa-'
was selected as an outstanding
musical by the board of the Ameri American
can American iTheater Wing, with Tonys
going to Georgia Abbott, Douglass
Wallop, Richard Adler and the!
late Jerry Ross.
Winners in 17 categories were
announced ir, this tenth Tony com1
petition at the annual dinner at
the Plaza Hotel, attended by ap
proximately 500 persons, most of
them connected with the theater.
Tony award winners are never
designated as "first" or "best,"
but as "outstanding" or distin
guished" contributions to a the
atrical season. Nominations are
closed each March 1.
In the acting field, Paul Muni
of "Inherit the Wind" and Julie
Harris of "The Lark" were the
dramatic stars honored, and Ray
Walston and Gwen Verdon, both
of ''Damn Yankees," were the
musical stars nunureu.
Featured actor, drama, Ed Beg
lev. "Inherit the Wind."
Featured actress, drama, Una
Merkel, "The Ponder Heart.'
Featured actor, musical Ruts
Brown. "Damn Yankees."
Featured actress, musical, Lotte
Lehya,H"The Threepenny Opera."
Scenic designer, Peter Larkin,
"No Time for Sergeants."
Costume designer, Alvin Colt,
Director, Tyrone uuinrie, roe
Stage technician, Harry Green,
Middle of the Night."
nAii.T WORKER SF!ZEn
talks to newsmen at the office of the Dally Worker In New
York after U.S.. Treasury Agents seized Communist headquar headquarters
ters headquarters anrt office throuehout the country. Offices were seized
because of non-payment of an estimated $300,000 to $400,000
in taxes. A Treasury spokesman said that tax liens were filed
against the Party and Publishers New Press, Inc., owners of
. : the Communist newspaper.
Boats & Motors
LEAVING, ZONE: Must sell
36. fully equipped cabin cruiser.
Price tow. Call Curundtt 6293.
WANTED: t- Person with ac accounting
counting accounting experience, Write Fe Felix
lix Felix B. Maduro, S.A., Box 1078
Panama, giving each experience
and salary No telephone calls,.
' please. All replies will bo strictly
FOR SALE: 1947 Indian Chief.
Good condition. Quick sale Tel
ephone 84-2159 Kobbe.
FOR RENTr Attractive offices
in commercial row in front Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Panama. Apply Foto Halcon,
same vicinity. Phone 3-1 179,
Musical director, Hal Hastings,
A- special award went to "The
euished bff-Boradway production,'
and tofeeorge r reeojy as tounoer
and creator of the theater collec collection
tion collection of the New York Public
Library on its 25th anniversary.
TOP RED ARRESTED Ema
nuel Blum, a top communist
official, is shown after his ar
rest in cnicago ior vioiaung a
section of the smith Act which
makes it a crime to be a mem
ber of the Communist Party.
Manaclnz editor Alan Max (left)
y ', - .r f"
! : f 1
Liiai.ii i. ..it H...IM. .i j
Swrm and relax at Shrapnel's
beach heme, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
FOSTIR-S COTTAGES. One mile
past wesiito. Low rotes,
PHILLIPS Oceans ide Cottaoes,
Santo Clara. Boa 435, Bolboe.
Phone Panama I-1J77. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673, v
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom house,
earage and maid's room. Los
Cumbres. Call 2-3179.
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished apartment in Bella Vista, 51st
Street No. 30. Call 3-2097.
FOR RENT. Modern duplex semi-chalet,
newly decorated. Two
, bedrooms, two bathrooms, Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds. Hot water, Codar-
lined closets. Phono 1386, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. WANTED
WANTED:, Vacation quarters,
April 15 on for 6-8 weeks. Call
2-1405. Army couple
WANTED: American G.I. coo coo-pie
pie coo-pie to share kitchen and bath in
, apartment with another Ameri American
can American G.I. couple. $40 a month.
I Bldg. 63, Apt. 5, 4th July Ave:,
TELEVISION AfAERICANA; S. A;
TV Hi-Fi v Radio X
Appliances Burglar Alarms,
Ham Parts t Custom Built Hi-Fi J
v Radio and TV
Around the corner from Sears
Calie Rochet No. 12 Service Tel 4616
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Moisiccl "Crc:!i" Present Csylcci:
01 Jazz h "Tb C::ny C::i:n S!;r
The greatest array of jazz "greats" ever brought together for
a motion picture can be heard, and in many cases also seen.
In "The Benny Goodman Story." Universal-International's.
Technicolor musical biography .of the King of Swing, open opening
ing opening Wednesday at the Central Theatre, starring Steve Allen
and Donna Eeed.
Topping the list of those
who ar6 heard on the sound
track but not seen In the film
is Benny Goodman himself
his wonderful clarinet playing
Is heard in very number play
ed but he is impersonated on
the screen by Steve Allen Allen-Other
Other Allen-Other Jaza luminaries whose
Instrumental efforts are on
the sound track but who are
not seen in the picture Include
Jess Stacy 1 (piano)', Allen
Reuss (guitar) and Hymle
Schertzer (alto sax), who were
all with the Goodman band
when -it first made swing fa famous
mous famous in 1935: Georee Duvivier
(bass), Blake Reynolds (altolci.ded to strike out for hiin hiin-sax),
sax), hiin-sax), Chris Griffith, Conrad i self, and then comes the ear ear-Gozzo
Gozzo ear-Gozzo and Irving Goodmanjly Goodman "band itself ani
(trumpets), and Murray Mc-lsome notable reprises of per per-Eachern
Eachern per-Eachern and Jimmy rrlddyiformancos by the fan :s
(trombones). --Goodman Quartet. A-vt.
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
bathroom and entrance inde independent.
pendent. independent. Between 6-t p.m. Tel.
; 3-6046. 2nd Street, Perejil (To (To-mistocles
mistocles (To-mistocles Dial St.) No. 7-189,
S:l Fcr 7c:,::s:l:y
A i urn r'n n'u
A ceramics exhibit of the works
of the recent ceramics class at
the. USO-JWB Armed Forces Cen Center
ter Center will be held in the patio of the
USO-JBW Club Wednesday at 8
Under the direction of Mr. and
Mrs. William Stevenson of Gam Gamboa,
boa, Gamboa, who serve as volunteer" lead leaders,
ers, leaders, the members of the class
have been instructed for a period
of eight weeks in the techniques
of hand created ceramics. On dis display
play display will be examples of the sim simplest
plest simplest form in making an object of
leaf design; pinch work method;
coil method; hard method of slab
work; simple method of slab work
and free form.
In conjunction with the exhibi exhibition,
tion, exhibition, there-will be workshop con conducted
ducted conducted by the pupils of tho class,
which will demonstrate the. crea creation
tion creation of ceramics objects from th
green ware to the completed prod product.
uct. product. Tc!3viil:nl:.t.
Presenting a veritable cav cavalcade
alcade cavalcade 'of jazz from the Dixie Dixieland
land Dixieland days around Chicago In
1919 until Goodman's historic
jazz concert In Carnegie Hall
in 1938, these musicians. In
various combinations, present
a total of 29 jazz classics in
the course of the film. Hie
earliest combination heard is
that of "Kid" Ory, who is still
going St ton g on the West
Coast.. The next nostalgic
notes are played by a- groim
representing the Ben Pollack
band, of which Goodman was
a member just before he de-
. WEEKEND RELEASE!
Jane WYMAN and Van JOHNSON, in
MIRACLE IN THE RAIN
Pick-up date with a soldier a picture
of very... very special greatness...
12:43. Z:13, 4:27.. 6:41, 8:56 p.m.
Tacey had been many things to
Anne BAXTER Rock HUDSON
and Julia ADAMS, in
AI DIE MURPHY, in ;
TO HELL AND BACK "!
The true life story of a soldier who
came back from Hell...
, In Technicolor and Cinemascope I-
H I O
In Cinemascope and
Rory CALHOUN Shelley WINTERS
: in;; ,,.
The Treasure of Pancho Villa
, -Plus:-- ;
THE NAKED SEA
Kirk Douglas, in
UNDER THE SEA
Slc'ir1" Hayden, in
Rod Cameron, In
Burt Lancaster, in
Aft T OLIO J r I VOL
-. 23c. I 35c, 20c.
fe W: MM
f A to.
"If you've got uch a hangover, why don't you do thoee
calisthenics that used to pep you up when you wer
In the navy?" i
I I A MQVItt TV UDiO V
by Erskin Johnson J )
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Ex-elusively
elusively Ex-elusively Yours: The criticism
hurled at Italy's glamor stars for
capitalizing on their bust allur
wasn't a bust'. Silvana Mangano,
who's in the supersexy league, is
now permitting photographs with
her three kiddies.' .; Hollywood's
. . ... :. U A i.An. anfilfl In 4f
campaign to abolish a U.S. tax on
movie theater tickets.' The argu argu-pient,
pient, argu-pient, cued by the sudden flood of.
companies them on a coast-to-coast
auto tour in "Hollywood or Bust"
should have Jbecn put on film.
Sample dialogue as Dean, Jerry
and the hound tried on a convert
iblfr-for size:. ;
01 Grc:l Tcrc:i:rs
By EMILIO HERRERO
MADRID (UP) A new bull-
fiehtins season opened this month,
a full generation away from what
might be called the ".Hemingway
era" of the Spanish sport.
Hero of the war if the firms
that hire the bullfighters at huge
fees are correct will oe Antonio
Ordonez, son of ''Nino de la Pal-
ma." narticular hero of Ernest
HemingwaV to the early 1930's
when the American writer was at
his most enthusiastic about bull bullfighting
fighting bullfighting and published his non-fic
tion hnok about it.
Oreanizers of the famous SevilU
Fair, starting April 18, thought so
highly of Ordonez that they con contracted
tracted contracted him for all five nights on
Ynnnp Ordonez is not only a son
of a bullfighter, but the brother of
two bullfighters, Pepe and Caye Caye-tano.
tano. Caye-tano. Fans hope that Ordonez, who
was out of the rings last year while
doing his military service, will
help restore glory to the plazas.
Last year was a mediocre one.
n, .. v -4
But whether the bullfighters per perform
form perform gloriously or ingloriously,
two things are certain:
1. Some toreros will make a lot
of money. ', '
2. The bullfight organization,
from the breeding of bulls to their
entry into the plaza, will go
The good bullfighter can make
a fortune in any man's currency.
If he goes through the- Spanish
season without a major goring, he
might fight as many as 60 or 70
His fees for the lights, woumj
vary according to the size and
importance of the plaza, but, with
that number of fights in a season,
he could expect to earn 2,000,OQO;
pesetas ($50,000) after taxes and,
his assistants' iwagea have been
f ew reacn ine iop, huwcvw,
French Seng 7ri!:r
Leo Lcllrre D;:$
PARIS. April 2 (UP) Leo Le-
llevre, France's most successful
song writer died here yesterday
at the age of 84.
' Lelievre, who wrote the music
for many of the spectacular shows
at the Casino de Paris, the Concert
Mayol and other famous casinos
claimed to have had more songs
published than any other compos-'
er more than 6,000 by the last
He headed France's venerated
Society of Authors, composers and
Music Editors (S.A.C.E.D.) for
many years and was a former pres
ident of the International Society
of Authors,. Composers and Music
More Males Needed
In Teaching Field
CHICAGO (UP) The key
to solving the teacher shortage
lies in attracting more men' into
the profession, in the opinion of a
National Education Association of official.
ficial. official. .
T. M. Stinnett, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the NEA'S commission on
teacher education and professional
standards; said ways must be
found K, make teaching more at attractive
tractive attractive economically and to raise
the profession's prestige in the
eyes of men. ..
"The holding power of a profes profession
sion profession made up three-to-one of worn'
en will always be weak," Stlnnetti
For Pet Bulldog" :
BOSTON (UP) A pedigreed
white : English bulldog has been
assured of his weekly $20 worth
of meat for the rest of his life.
-Under the will of his master.
the late' Louis Pearson of Boston,
Duke will lead anything but a dog's
life. The animal was entrusted,
under the will, to the care
of Pearson's friend, Arthur E. Do-
lan, wno received a 125,000 sum
mer home bequest.
per cent of our teaching force each
year," compared to a three per
cent Josa in the medical profes
Stinnett said men leave teach
ini? or decide against entering it
women chiefly for economic reasons. But
told a meeting of school adminis
trators here, "because women
I leave it to have families." the said they also question its
1 U. eaM "nrA nmm Alffht in 10 fllfcti00 : ?'
ill. awivt ti nwv v v jr.MiHQv, .... 4 ...t
Don't sit and wait
for "Lady l uck"
Go and meet her .
f:;i PANAMA AMERICAN
It's a "must" lor
not more than three or four could
umifft tn achieve that income. One
Isimple goring! may knock a man
u.,t r in fiuhtii- a serious one can
JERRY: "Where do 1 site Don't .f him work.
tell me. I know. The dog sits in' Jn au little under 200 major
the front seat with Dean' bullfights' are likely this season.
. ' Three bullfighters appear on; most
DEANi "If the dot lings, I ,.m. unmetimes there are
TUt Thncn'i tin tnv An milt lr . i mi: i...... aninm
seeing movies et home," So why JERRY! I know alt the nits.'!rnat Jyes the small'grdup of lead lead-should
should lead-should there be a tax on movies atj When we drive into a gasoline sta- inB toreros ample chance to get
theaters Promoters of sporting tion, the dog fills np, too.' j: f0 tne bill money, and it alsore alsore-events
events alsore-events are expected to join in the DEAN! "Can't we have Lionel r.;" the bullfighting industry to
fight. . John Howard has made a AtwiU Instead of a doge" (Son ,m3y
IHlU-wmie nuspuai leseivAuuu JFKRY' "If lhA Hna h mi
laughs, I'm going to bark."
wife Eva .BaU's aate wun me
stork. Howard, who is Dr, Hudson
in TV's Secret Journal, will be
pacing the floor this. time.
It's been kept hush-hush, but a
big storm was touched off by the
Hollywood Foreign Press Associa Association
tion Association s decision to award trophies
fur TV excellence to Dinah Shore,
LucUSe Ball, Desi Arnas and Walt
A powerful motion 'picture!
Not In the script: Zsa Zsa Gabor,
Cfc:rry Vc t:n:u
organization threatened to with- T!, LR f,
draw cooperation when informed 1. 1 j If J I j II I
that TV would be recognized. Vf V
Fortunately, aU the studios decided ,Umm,t rC.l',-!-to
let their stars appear for the y J li t. T, 1
Golden Globes awards despite the J
crowls and grumbles'-
Hollywood's Battle of the press
agents over who has the fastest
draw among western stars proved
nothing except that press agents
are mighty fast word slingers.
With all those expensive repu
tations at stake, no ene trieo. o
out draw anyone, except in print
Kut now it's an RKO movie,
"Tension at Table Rock," about
Wes Tancred, a hero so fast on the
Wraw be becomes a icgena.
Richard Egan plays Wes, who is
accusr' i of murder .after a gun
duel becauso the fast-drawing dead
man's gun is sliiMnjts holster,
and no one will believe Westory
that it was a fair fight.
But you won't have to believe
inv stories that Eean really is
who is nlavina Uie role in stone-
facrd Dragnet underplaying style:
"I can outdraw anyone in
The Direction in which golf
course greens slope Is important
knowledge to golfers when they're
putting. Even an expert like Ben
jfcgnn reminds radars in his book.
"Fower Goli," that "greens near
tlie ocean always break: iinpercep iinpercep-tin'
tin' iinpercep-tin' v toward the sea.'-
Goller George Gobel was dis distuning
tuning distuning this fine point of the game
villi some pals the other day and
toid about slaving in a recent fun
tournament at a swank Southern!
California country club.
"It was amazing," George dead-, If the trees bloom early this
panned, "all the greens broke; year, the U.S. Park Service will
.The Bull Supply
The breeders, Jealous of their
after playing a wealthy widow in reputations, weed out weakling
'Death of a Scoundrel": abulia mercilessly. Their economic
"It's se difficult for me to play .future depends on providing bulls
such a rich woman now. Since my that will fight. Nothing is more
divorce from Conrad Hilton, .I've 'disheartening, nor more .danger .danger-forgotten
forgotten .danger-forgotten what being rich means.", ous, for a torero than a bull that
is cowardly. .'
Once choseu for the ring, the
young bulls are left to graze
freely en good pastures until the
riu .nrins of the season in which
they are to fight. Then they are
;;., luulv hnilriine foodstuffs to
bring them up to weight, for the
laws of the bullfight;demand that
the bull be strong ana luuooaieu.
The bulls that go into the major
fights usually are four-year-olds
and come from farms In Salaman Salamanca,
ca, Salamanca, Andalusia or the Sierras.
During the winter seasvu u
promoters tour farms, and choose
their bulls. These are delivered
by truck two or, three daya before
the fight. .'
' m. Mfs mflnwhilA have
been organizing the ticket sales,
contracting tne tigmers, puuuv puuuv-ing
ing puuuv-ing the event.
The build-up is traditional. Bull Bullfighters
fighters Bullfighters are accorded hero worship
and know all the tricks for winning
attention. They retire and stage
rnmehacks. they make spectacular
recoveries from aerious gorings.
By BETTY JANB SOUTHARD
WASHINGTON (UP) Cher Cherry
ry Cherry blossom time will lure an esti estimated
mated estimated half million sightseers to
Washington this spring,
The famed .Japanese cherry
trees will. play their accustomed
role In gala civic events pag
eants, paraaes ana partiesfrom
April 3 through April 8.
Presidential assistant Sherman
Adams will spin the 48-state and
territories wheel that will desig designate
nate designate this yeaf's festival aueen.
The wheel bears the names of
festival princesses from the 48
states, the District of Co umbia.
Alaska, Guam, Hawaii and Puerto
Rico. If the wheel stops on Ohio.
ny siuiw umi him "ifn, .vomr,i. ,h- tiliZ Z.:ZZZ. ihov nroclaim tnemseives o. x
fast on the draw. Grins the starJ.r example, the Ohio lwISLuJ stir up contro contro-ahn
ahn contro-ahn i nlavins Hie rolfl in stone-will become the 19..S festival 1 the .professiCT W si r tiv
In the past the unpredictable
trees have sometimes' embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed festival officials by refus refusing
ing refusing to bloom during the dates they
selected. The exact blooming date
aepencis on seasonal conditions
ivi-MiM that keep the lurnsuies
nwTnniT iliPr Police say
aepenus on seasonal conaiuons., .. -Vni-.euavs are 10
?AJSL5 '.l ert."1n?
onisii-uuntiiiig uvea uavo vuiup ; Th ppi
into fuU bloom as early as March F0 5L.!5f
20 and as late as April 15. The
double-f lowering trees have
bloomed from April 14 to May 1
during the same period.
dent rate ont h. expressways is 200
coirwt in ino.ooo vehicle miles
compared with 2,000 incidents in;
100,'jL venicie niirea vu uio
One Thing The Same.
toward the bar."
spray the trees with hormones in
hopes of keeping the blossoms
The elaborate celebration
Peruiv Edwards, who followed
.Tiino Havpr' lpad and retired!
f:i artin to rievota herself to planned this year beneath the ex-
r'i.,;ious works, is back to acting, quisite Oriental trees is quite dif-Fr-
lat two films were "Pony ferent from the simple ceremony
SoUier" aud "Powder River" fohe!d 44 years as-o When Mrs. WU WU-nack
nack WU-nack in 1952. I liam Howard Taft, wife of the
I rui Flvnn's Wife. Patrice Wy-1 president, planted the first tree.
i!'.'.:c. is makins a bid for filmusi- Viscountess Chinda. wife of the: Only one thine remains the same
ci.l roles, fahe studied voice forithen Japanese ambassador, 1 As opening date draws near,' fes-1
t'o years during their touryearipiantea ine secona tree, me siteitival oliicials will De reaamg
f; .i ,11 ex;i! . Ljirodiiclinn of t!ipy selected whs tie bank of the! weather forecasts as carefully as
Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis to; Tiual Basin, in West Potomac! a broker scans stock market re-
riant gr?at Dana dug yho.ac-'Park, several hundred yards. west ports. .........
nt h Jnlm Paul Jones statue.
Th ceremonv was simple, and.
witnessed only by a small group
Two years ago, the United States
sent 55 cuttings from the original
trees to Jaoan.'They were used to
restore a famous Tokyo cherry
grove which was depleted for wood
during World War 11.
The cherry blossom festival isin
its 29th year, and every year has
seen changes in the celebration.
2(0)'' : 0 f 1 jJ
IT HOLDS THE BIGGEST ROASTS, WHOLE
FOWLS-EVEN -COMPLETE DINNERS'
tJT i .v ; BEFORE
tL-rrrs'- $ f 50
.;. ..... I ... .y..,,..," r.,- .. ....- D
o The bij oven is isolated to give
It is covered with porcelain tor
Ccmo in and see our complete
line on stoves
q See our complete line of electric
and gas stoves f
.."i : ,v'1;
I w i V
Heat quickly up to 376 degrees
in 8 minutes. 3 burners enough
space to keep utensils.
PANAMA Tivoli' Ave. Phone, 2-C331 COLCSN Melendea Avenue and 10th St.
LOS ANGELES TRANS-ISTHMIAN ROAD T
r-f f r-f
i t it
r r i r
1 f-' -;
V J CLEARING THE (RUN)WAY At Wurtsrnith Air Force base in Oscoda, Mich., two snow
, )"" uji numiuns ui auuw titaieu iiuiii a luuwti, .even uiuugu a neavjr snuw"
-slum! lasicu i a iiouis nu ciroppea iv mcnes ot snow, runway was open in an nour.
,nww itr-oomeone iorgoi 10 puu tne low- . "TTTZT" . .:
intf ttea on th s RavsI Naw hpl nt.!- an h Thiir f ouKutntu uuwn BURKOSnncT a burro in a havstacK is a common rame near Te- i-:' ." wn inc. kuvms geenusea w iroiicKine in tne racmc. man t
Edinburgh finds he has no place to put his foot as he !' Qila. JaMscadurinj the harvest season.1 Here somestout burros bring heavy loads ' know Just hat to expect on his trek across the desert to.Ws new home at the Phoenix ...
; gets out of the cockpit on deck of Australian carrier; from the fields toward home. Famed Mexican drink "tequila" Is produced near here." Zoological gardens in Phoenix. So, he' brought his own -water along. He's happy, now.-: '
j..vv ,vv,t '''-hA
" ,;; ;; RESEARCH IN THE FIELD Farmers and British agricultural officers are knee-deep in a field of rice at Cane Grove
i in British Guiana, to inspect the results of the usef fertilizers It's nartnt a ni9n in. inmut iU-'.
- 7 r"4' v 4wv.a, hic una viujj
S'JaE, AND WH NOT? No doubt that Maureen Arthur
of UniversitCity,' Mo., deserves her title of "Irish Linen A H0T TIME Cleveland firemen pour water against the
Queen of 1956" as she Is being crowned in New York.. side of a Packaging company plant during a $100,000
j Assisting her here is former queen Rosemary O'Reilly. Diaze ina' tnreaienea to out aiant spreaa to nomes,
v --- T-T-ninii' i 1 11 1 hhib.h .L.. -y- wi n Tin mi n mi iwr i in ii'iiin -- '
GARVING OUT A: CAREER
A HITCH IN THE NAVY and an illness got Vilas Coon ing mostly mahogany,: pine and basswood. He. has also
started on a hobby that has won him prizes in many worked with sandstone.. His largest carving was a horse 7
national exhibits and, he hopes,, will support him when. 16 inches tall and his smallest a dancer one inch in ; ;
f .he retires. Coon, a 61year-old plant protection employe height, which he put in a bottle. After work, he retires ; r.
; in a Detroit auto firm, has made some 1,000 carvings, us- to his .basement workshop to turn out prize winners. ; 1,
1 ' UIM ,.1.1. S
He Iroces an outline of Abe Lincoln on wood (left) ond, offer cutting it with jig saw, works with hand fools (right!.
Home-made sander (left) smooths rough edges. At right, he shows off torn woorfrarvinfl f k;
. Kjnfr I .Svn.lu iIa ....
t::s fan. v. 1.1 Ami-has ax tszuzszzsi t.i:n Mvrsrm.n
r.ics XL" 3
rcss '.'Agents' Darl '' in n J JfSv.'v, t c!;-3
. .. 7 .... ; . J iCITw'AS!;iL:r;-
Just Mommy To Daughter Jayne Marie!2JS
By CICK KLEINER because she'll go anywhere, do
l anything, pose at the drop of a
NEW YORK (NEA) Jayne shutter, i
Slansfield it 22. Jayne Marie Man. But to Jane Marie, she is Mom-!
iield is 5. Besides being mother my. And she's a full-time hard-!
ari daughter, they're pretty good, working, devoted Mommy. Jayne!
friends. And, at the moment, a;Marie seems to be a very normal,!
eustody suit is swirling around i well-adjusted happy youngster. She I
their heads. It's been filed by Hikes dolls and coloring books andj
Jayne's husband, Paul, who con-, her two chihuahuas and hot dogs
tends the actress "is not a fit and (without rolls) and games -and!
nrnnr nprenn livna horf tiijkii riflflrintf lAAn lilra mnct fivA-i
him for divorce. year-old girls.
While the lesat maneuverin. the! A normal day for the Mansfield
claims and counter-claims, go on, girls, as recounted by the senior j
life for the Mansfield girls con- partner, goes something like this:
tinues as usual in their tiny apart- "We get up around eight and;
went. It's a full and hectic life, .there's, always somebody here to;
Jayne Mansfield the larger one take pictures by nine. I'm always'
is the current cheesecake queen, being named Miss This or Queen Queen-Sirs
Sirs Queen-Sirs also surprising a lot of peo- of Ihat." ..........
pie with her acting, in Broadway's? j
cotneay nit, vvui success spou' sne pmiea out a iai scrapDcon
Rock Hunters?" And she is the and leafed through pages of pic pic-delight
delight pic-delight jf press agents and photog- tures of her as Queen of This and
raphersand benefit promoters Miss That. ;
.i" t "So we take pictures for an hour
or so. Then we have to set ready
v.-;ww! th- hnwhuui aimiiu attorv
i day. I'm a euest or something at
some sort of luncneon for some
cause or another. In the afternoon.
there are generally interview or
mora pictures or radio shows or
something. : ..
- oomeuaw curing me aay we,
son we take ballet and tap les lessons
sons lessons together. Then I generally
have to go to some dinner or some
kind of affair. But I always rush
i home to put Jayne Marie to bed
and help iter say her prayers'. We
turn on the picture by her bed
and she says her prayers." i
JATNS JiND JAINK Marie
share sandwich, once shared
The picture she referred to is. an
Illuminated representation of Je Jesus.
sus. Jesus. It's ,a nightly event, to light
it and say- prayers beneath it. Aft-
"I ALWAYS RUSH HOME to put Jayne Marie to bed," says nam nam-ma
ma nam-ma Jayne Mansfield, here listening to Jayne Marie's prayers.
luncheons, she kibitzes on most of
the interviews! and picture-taking
sessions, in fact, she's so aware of
er the prayers, there is a regular photographic technique that she's
ijr scoequieu uiuaoy.- r
"It's a hectic life," Jayne said,
putting curler in her' platinum
for a late afternoon malted and hot
aog neiore catling it a day. i,
Jayne Marie is "used to being
hair, "h need a lot of energy. Sot appear she's doing something else.
flAM Jivn Mbrifi 1 Hf vitamin. ,
pills, orange juice and chocolate Sunday -is the Mansfields day
milk. BUt I don't drink. In fact,. I off. They .make breakfast together,
have no bad habits right now I'm! attend church together, and then
pretty much a vegetable." f go out. They, both like movies. And
Accompanying her on the hectic sports ;r they may go horseback
life-and vitamin pills-and orange i riding or, in tha winter, .go. off
juice is her brown-haired daueh-l somewhere for skiing. They eat
. ter. She goes to many of the dinner out and sometimes stop in
an expert at the art of "cheating", with adults." her mother savs. She
turning her head just enough so; can talk about a lot of big people's
tt'H Mnb. ,;.t I1I ..,lli. fL. ... I. ..r.l..
tu iuw guvu ikiuic fev- siiu tuujccio. 'ami Kau sil quieuy IB a
Anril 2 fUPV
The 14 injured survivors of a TWA
passenger plane crash that killed
22 persons said today the plane
suddenly "dropped from the sky"
during a takeoff and slammed In Into
to Into a hillside.
One survivor said the plane's mo motors
tors motors "made a funny noise and
conked out" minutes after the
twin-engined Martin skvliner left
the ground. Another said he didn't'
. U 1 : ... i v
unua. we engines were roaring
luce tney snould.
Authorities began an immediate
investigation into the disaster and
rescue workers worked through
the night indentifying 22 charred
bodies found in the wreckage. All
the survivors except for co pilot
Marian Jasperson, of Newark, N
J.. were reported to be in food
condition. His condition was criti
Survivors said most of the dead
were sitting in the rear part of the
plane and that those in front seats
were the "lucky ones. Those in the
rear "were all trapped back there
by the flames," T. J. O'Malley of!
riusDurgn saia. -
Twelve Easter week end travel travelers
ers travelers and two crew men survived
when the plane plunged several
hundred feet into a hillside about
Vh miles southwest of greater
Pittsburgh airport. ...
TWA officials listed 33 passen passengers
gers passengers and three crew men. aboard
the plane but said one passenger
apparently missed the flight.
. v I tt .:
FRIEND OR F0E?-That white stuff that fell recently in Greenville S.C. kimf of dujIm 11
Zh7,J0e J,0rd,an' can,t recaU M Fto kttn tffi
more closely (center) only to find that snow can be uncomfortably colrf. Z w.m ifZ"!..'
up a howl for someone to'resc : him 1 n JTl.
yw-iw or an incft deeaf - , ... :" v .
talk to the maid. Faithful Charity.
a devotee of Father Divine.
It's always been this way withr
the Mansfield girls. Jayne was;
married at 16, and Jayne Mane
came along when she was IT.
When Jayne went to college she
attended UCLA, the University of
Texas and SMU she made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements -to take Jayne Marie
with her to school. :
"When she was only three," big;
Jayne says, "she went with me to
- -:.. ... .... v.... -ii'S.:-.
."ieSSS COlD WAVE CTY-l-
ave Is-really ior the birds, as this swan will tell ;.
corner, playing with her dolls tr in bioloby lab she'd sit beside yu- The bird is frozen Ught i a river at biocKnoim, aweaen, ana au-m .nuuexin proves w t
her games, Or she can go into the 'me. When we were dissecting a!
l!3ALTtil? AND STRONGER
i ' "
; 4 . .' i j - i .... v .'
: due to
TtiewJ ef kibiw tliraughsut thy worW
, ky ivk koltliy fAd luriy du Hi'
UCTOOEN. fftpri ip'olly ky Nwll.'i,
I Ad OC EN wniisti ( prt milk iht
fctfKot' quality, ietlifil f ftmia yur
bofcy Iimi awty Infancy, th Monctd diet
40th In awaV Mcnoml LACTOGEN raw f
. Htn'lke ahi(tat of king tnridwd with
, vitaMim li mii b fesby't growth mdf wifh
,4roa m roHKiiM oo!iut ontui.
kitchen of the tiny apartmept and frog, she had het own frog,"
vain... coming t U rescue are nremen.
- You lenow what smokers say about
VICEROYS? They have m
everything yon want in a filter.'
cigarette and. they taste good, too!
.-You see, VICEROY'S super-filter
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v., ...... i s: t;:'
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' ' I i " ' A 1
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j. .;.,.. .....irv., i;y,.vv.v.w..v:.....:
. V..- '. '. .,, .' '.-i 1-
Muscle Man Plays
Full Game For 1st
Time This Season
NEW YORK, April 2 (UP)-Ted Kluszewski,
the muscle man who is given a good chance to topple
Babe Ruth's record of 60 homers in one season, has
returned to action to pep up the Cincinnati Redleg
attack and persecute riva
The Philadelphia Phillies eked
out a 6-5 victory over Cincinnati
Sunday at Clearwater, Fla., but
the Redlegs romped off the field
like winners because fBig Klu"
played a full game for the first
time this spring. V
Hie 240-pound sludger has
teen drydocked with a crip crippled
pled crippled left hip. He returned to
his old frst base Job- with a
topnotch performance,, He got
two hits in three tfenes at bat
and drove to two runs in the
seventh inning to tie the score
Cincinnati hasn't shown
much batting power in its exhi exhibitions.
bitions. exhibitions. But manager Birdie Teb Teb-betts
betts Teb-betts lads figure to start rattling
' the fences with Kluszewski back
to provide the jpark.
The husky ex-Indiana football
.' end has hit 40 or more homers
each of the past three seasons,
, topping his long range batting
with 49 in 1954.
But although Ted looked good
to his teammates Sunday, he
took a back seat in the homer
department to Stan Lopata. The
210-pound Philly catcher drove
an Art Fowler pitch over a 25
foot high center, field backdrop,
400 feet from tne piate witn two
men on base. .,..:-
It was the longest smash ev ever
er ever recorded at the Clearwater
training camp. However, It
took a dribbling single through
the Infield by rookie Joe Lon Lon-nett
nett Lon-nett with the bases loaded and
one out in the ninth to give
the Philips the victory.
Several of the top clubs al already
ready already have enough injuredand
the Brooklyn Dodgers lost put put-fielder
fielder put-fielder Sandy Amoros while scor scoring
ing scoring a 4-3, 11-inning victory over
the Chicago White Sox at Tam-f
pa. .Amoros, one of the key he heroes
roes heroes in Brooklyn's victory over
the New York -Yankees in the
decisive 1958 World Series gam
twisted his right ankle sliding
Into second basi Jnd will, he out
' two or three weeks,.- -,U V
Rosier, Polemon Score
Argentine bred" Rosier and
Chilean Import Polemon were
winners yesterday in their re
soective elimination races to de
cide the ten thoroughbr e d s
which. will take part in the one
mile and five-sixteenths Nation National
al National Guard Classic to be run April
- Both horses were ridden by
tarring Ch'lean jockey CtbPy
tian Rebolledo who recently re
turned from a vacation in nis
. homeland.- r,-;-'--.---'
Shouldering an impost of 121
pounds, ,; Rosier fell back after
suffering slight interference at
: the start and moved into a con contending
tending contending position on the outside
down the backstretch:
The chestnut son of San-Lu-
RICHARD CONTE VETERAN
OF MANY FILM BATTLES
.. Will ploy in "TARGET ZERO" which opens
; Thursday at the Lux Theatre!
Kithard Conte prepares to repel an enemy attack in a
scene 'f Kim Warner Bros.' "TARGET ZERO," the Story of
the glory of the fiffhting G.I., co-starring Peggie Castle,
ffprir Thursday at the Lur Theatre AHvt
Gino clmoli's single scored Gil
Hodges with the winning run a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the White Sox. The game
drew 6.957 fans, largest crowd
ever to see a contest at Al Lopez'
Field.'" ,.-, .y-.-
The Dodgers sent Don New New-combe,
combe, New-combe, one of their first line
p'tchers, to Orlando to lead
their "B". squad against the
Washington Senators. The
American Leaguers cu f f e d
Newcombe for ail the runs In
a 13-2 victory. Roy Sievers and
Jose Valdivieso each hit three three-run
run three-run homers for the winners.
The crippled : Yankees, with
Mickey McDermott pitching the
lull nine innings, broke a live live-game
game live-game losine streak bv downing
the St. Louis Cardinals at ; St.
Petersburg, 5-2. Andy Carey; lat
est New York casualty, was side-
lined with a mashed knuckle
on his right hand and Billy Mar
tin handled his third base du
ties. vH,-- ,-.
While 1 McDermott ana pped
DacK rrom the ll-run inning ne
suffered against Brooklyn last)
wees,- rignt nanaer rans sum sum-van
van sum-van of the Boston Red Sox took
a fairlv rugged pounding from
the Detroit Tigers while losing,
6-3. The Tigers clipped Sullivan
for eight hits, including a triple
and tnree doubles, m seven in innings.
nings. innings. . ... ..
Bob Friend of the Pittsburgh
Pirates limited the Kansas Ci City'
ty' City' Athletics to four hits in
nine innings while coasting to
an 8-1 triumph at New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. Pittsburgh scored six
runs off Art D'tmar in the
first inning. :-! ",.'-.
" Dusty HhodesriTJaryT Soencer
ana Gail Harris hit first Innln?
homers to ; help the New York
Giants beat the Chicaeo Cubs at
Phoenix, Ariz., 7-2, as the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland jndlana scored a 5-3 victory
over the Baltimore Orioles In a
dust storm at Tucson, Ariz., and
Milwaukee scored seven unearn
ed runs to beat Atlanta of the
ooutnern Association, iu-z.
11 j M 'I ; '
car-Reclame moved to the front
after leaving the three-eighths
pole and entered the stretch two
lengths to the good. He slowed
down in the run to the wire and
seemed to be under pressure
when Eric made his bold bid.
;r's time for the mUe event
Polemon scored his victory
by four lengths over former
track championship aspirant
Mossadeq in the brilliant time
of l:40.""r-- -y
The Stud Valentino's 3-year-old
colt had no trouble disposing
of the field. Showing unusual
earlv speed he was held in sec
ond nosition until Rebolledo de
cided to turn him loose and by
the time he entered the stretch
"' '' u )
GREAT FORM r Pfc. Albert Higgins displays the form that won him top honors In last
year's Panama Area swimming competition. Higgins, a graduate of Iowa State University,
placed in Big Ten competition prior to entering the servict. Higgins' specialty is the breast
For Atlantic Swimming Meet
By Victor Gray
(Thirteenth of a series of close close-ups
ups close-ups and evaluations of Major
League clubs in the 1956 Pen
; DETROIT TIGERS (A.L.)
From the wav the Tigers shape
up for the 1956 campaign, our
LADIES' DAY AT FORT DAVIS
The nlav Wednesday was for
low net for 18 holes and putts on
the front nine. Erline Dials took
low net with a 64. Louise John
son had low putts with 14.
A business meeting followed. It
was decided to have a luncheon
at 1 p.m., April 4 at Fort Davis
N.C.O. Club for the presentation
of the Club Handicap Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament prizes and election of new
officers. :.':. -r i
All women imlferS of Fort Da
via ar Invited to attend. Call
Mrs. DuBols 8287-451, Fort Davis
for reservation. All reservations
must be made by Tuesday noon,
We will have a regular ladles
day preceding the luncheon.;
. j.Li. V,a MAnM
rj i uuuu
be ? n easy winner.
already caused him to be tab tabbed
bed tabbed favorite : for the April 15
race. ; 'f
Anart from his triumphs In
t.h. two feature races. Cristian
also scored aboard Charming
Prince. Double Four and Tlnsat.
to make him by far tne out
standing rider of the day.
FIRST BCE 1
1 Arpeglo $4. 3.40, 2.40. (
2 Royal Streem 14.40, 70.
3 Venganza $2.80. ' i
1Panlcus 10.20. 3.40, 3-20.
2 Manila $3 40. 2 0.
jLurv Test I3.6U.
First Rouble: $24.40.
t Cheponlta $'5.80. 12.40, 8.60.
2 Folletlto 4.0, 3.60.
3 Bagdad 20.
. .One-Two: $140.66
t Bueaha $7. 60. 4.
2Mnchito 3 40. 2 60.
3 Colleg Oirl 3.60. -
1 Ollmplco $3.
1 Fspagirico $6.80, 3.80, 2.80.
2 The Foucho $16.60. 4.60.
3 Irish Profit $5.40.
lRosler $3.60, 2.40. 2.20.
2 Eric $4.20. 2 20.
3 Melendez $2.20.
Second Double : 510.40
1 Charming Prince $4.20, 2.80,
2 Cames $15.40, 5.40.
3 Fangio $3.60.
1 Cartillero $2.20, 2.20,-
2 Matruh $3.60, 2.60.
3 Dona Beatriz $2.40.
1 Polemon $3, 2.20. -jr.'r,X-
2 Mossadeq $3.40.
1 Double Four $2.80. 2.20.
only comment can be "Business
will be continued this year at
the same old stand."
Manager Dressen's erew will will-take
take will-take the field on opening day
with more or less the identical
personnel of 1955, and scan scanning
ning scanning the overall achievements
of the Bengals last year, the
most can be expected of them
is a fifth place finish.
The pitchine staff has been
augmented with the addition of
Virgil "Fire" trucks, a veteran,
who although he 'pitches win
ning ban every season, his reten-
tion on a club cannot be guar
anteed, because of the fear that,
each season may prove the last
for the courageous fireballer.
Trucks came to the Tigers from
the White Sox, who, in 1354 ob obtained
tained obtained ?him from the Orioles.
Acclaimed as the closest thing
to Hal Newhouser In his heyday
is young Billy Hoeft. winner of
17 games last season. The grace
ful southpaw also led the league
in whitewashing lobs with seven
Available again this year, he will
be assisted bv ngntnanaers Ned
Qarver, Steve Gromek, Jim La
ry, Duke Maas. Babe Birrer ana
Jim Bunnlng. Lefthanders Al
Aber and Bob Miller round out
the mound erewv AJfr
At second base, where the
once peerless Gehringer held
sway in the Detroit infield, is
now one of the biggest holes.
Last year, the best efforts of
veteran Mel Hatfield and rookie
Harry Malmberar proved made
quate, and it has been so bad
this SDrine that Mahaeer Harris
was considering to have 41-year-old
Tiger coach Joe Gordon, ac
quire some kind of condition and
take over the second-basing job
as Gordon, In Dressen's opinion,
could not do much worse than
the present crop of rookies try
ing out for the position.
Otherw'se, the Tiger infield
with Earl Torgeson at first,
Ray Boone at third and Har Harvey
vey Harvey Kuenn at short, Is able to
hold its own with any in the
league, and the left side espe especially
cially especially with Kuenn and Boone
commands the resoect of ev every
ery every pitcher in the circuit.
Boone led the Araer lean
League ta RBI's last season
Leadihg the outfielders will be
AmericaQ League batting champ
Al Kalln (.347) who, this spring
turned up with a painful sore
arm. Tne slender Kaiine. report
ed to camp with an increase of
10 nounds over his iormeri
weight of 175. Al Is 6 ft 2 inches.
He wlU be the Tigers' rightfield-
Centerfield will be taken care
of by Bill Tuttle, who, al although
though although a classy ballhawk, is a
light hitter. In case of injury
he will be substituted by Bub Bub-ba
ba Bub-ba Phillips. Charley Maxwell
and Jim Delsing will alternate
in left feld, Delsing against
rfehthanded pitchers and Max Maxwell
well Maxwell against southpaws. ,
Frank House and Bill Wilson
will share the catching duties
Of the two. House, the formeri
bonus baby rates the best. He
also hits the long balL In J. W
Porter, the Users have a player
who can fit in anywnere; be behind
hind behind bat. at first base or in the
outfield. He can also be called
upon $o pinch hit.
The aoDe on tne ngers is as
Catching: Good. j
Infield: Needs second base baseman,
man, baseman, otherwise, good. ,'
' Outfield: P, wage.
Possible finish : Fifth. 1
(U.S. Army photo)
; Former high school and col
lege aqua stars are working out
dally at the Fort Gulick and'
Fort Davis swimming pools in
preparation for the coming At
lantic Area swimming meet
scneauied lor April 13. i
Back to defend his Panama
Area breast stroke title will be
former Big Ten swimmer Al Albert
bert Albert Higgins of Fort Gulick.
Higgins, Iowa State A.A.U. t' t'-tle
tle t'-tle holder will be shooting for
a berth on the Army Atlantis
team which will enter Panama
Area" Competition at Fort Da Davis.
vis. Davis. -Vi... -:-S
- Also expected to make the At
lantic sauad la Rnhrt rinuM
holder of the Illinois AAXJ. div
ing tine. Gould placed third In
diving competition last year.
individual events include the
50 meter free style, 50 meter
breast stroke, (butterfly), 100
meter free style, 50 meter Jback
stroke, 200 meter free style, loo
r "r i, 'r 10
fe Dait 0 (conven
tional) and loo meter back
Team competition will in include
clude include 150 meter medley relay,
'50 meter back stroke, 50 meter
breast stroke, 'and 50 meter
free style events. The 200 me meter
ter meter free style also will be in included
cluded included in team competition.
Practice is under wav at t.h
'ort ouuck and Fort Davis
poois. two outstanding perform
ers irom last years team are
showing form in workouts. Al-
oert Higgins, Fort Gulick 1955
breast stroke winner will h out
aner tne same trophy this sea season.
son. season. Robert Gould, also of Fort
Gulick placed third in diving
competition last year will work
on tne Doara in the coming
Higg'ns is a graduate of the
University of Iowa, placed in
Big Ten competition in his
senior year. He also claimed
the Iowa state A.A.U. breast
stroke championship. Robert
Gould is a native of Illinois
and a graduate of Rockford
high school holds the Hl'nois
state A.A.A. diving title.
Ail military nersonnel from
Fort Gulick. Fort Davis and
jwtc are eligible for the meet
Kuies of the 1955 NCAA Swim Swimming
ming Swimming Guide will govern conduct
oi tne event. v
Reach Tills Rci'd
In h-nsica Tcurnsy
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 1
(UP) Vic Selxas of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and Hamilton Richardson
of Westfield, New Jersey, reach reached
ed reached the men's title round in the
Caribbean Lawn Tennis Cham Championships
pionships Championships .yesterday.
Selxas turned back Ulf
scnmiat of Sweden, 6-3, 8-6, and
Richardson eliminated Hal Bur Burrows
rows Burrows of Charlottesville, Virginia,
In the finals of the Women's
doubles. Shlrlev Frv anrt Mr.
Carroll Pratt defeated Mrs. Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Knode and Darlene Hard,
Shirley Frv and Mrs. Pratt
naa earner aefeated Carol Fa.
geroa of Florida and Lola Rami
res of Mexico 7-5, 4-6, 6-1
Scph Leeks Lfrc J
ITHACA, N.Y. -(NEA)-Irvin
Koberson stands a good chance of
succeeaing uick Meade as Cor
nell's most versatile athlete.
Meade stood out in football, bas basketball
ketball basketball and baseball
Bo Roberson won monograms In
failb8!l-nd-fc6k-8tbll nd now
turns to his best sport track. The
brilliant sophomore bas run the 100
in 9.7, bettered 24 feet in the broad
jump 'and won-acclaim- for his
000 300 000 014 8
000 012 000 003 14
' Craig, jspooner (8) 'Hughes
yu. KueoucK (in ana namna.
nella, Fischer, Consuegra (7)
and Lollar. WP Hughes. LP
Consuegra. HR Hodges, Mliiosa
000 300 300-8 9
000 100 101-5 10
Lary, Maas (7) and Porter-
Sullivan. Schmltz (8) and H
Sullivan. WP Lary. LP F. Sulli
001 000 3015
000 001 0102
McDermott and Berra: Flow-
era, Miner toj ana copper, smith
(7). WP McDermott T.P
Flowers, hr Moon (St. L.)
Bkln B (N) 200 000 000 3 5
Wash. (A) 440 005 00X 13 11
Newcombe, "Mickens 7) and
uison; rascuai and Berberet.
WP Pascual. LP Newcombe
HR-Sievers (Wash), Valdivieso
K. City (A)
000 010 0001 4
610 000 01x-8 11
Ditmar, Herritage (3), Cox (6)
ana uinsDerg. Friend and Shep
uru. far uitmar.
200 000 2015
-100 300 02x 6
: Fowler, Scantlebury (5). Free
man (9) and Burgess, Bailey
Mooreneaa, MUier (S), pier pier-ettl
ettl pier-ettl (8) and Lonnett. WP Pier-
etu. LP Scantlebury. HR Lo
N. Y, (N)
000 000 110-2 4
800 110 OOx-7 12
Hacker, Davis (5). Kaiser (7)
and E. Tappe; Antonelli, Ridzik
ana wesirum, Mangan (8). WP-
AntonellL LP Hacker. HR
Knoaes (NYh Soencer (vm
000 000 0213 10
210 000 llx 5 11
Moore. Zuvertnk fi JnA n
Smith, Gastall (6); Score, Magi
lie.' (6), Daley (9) and Averill
wr score. LP Moore. HR
uycx Kuiu. -.
Glud Agencies "Stars" 9
American Legion 6
Cer. "Pan Liquldo" ... 4
26th Engineers ...,.. 3
This week's games:
Monday, Apr. 2, Signal vs. Glud
Tuesday. Aor. 3. American Le
gion vs. signal.
Amer. Legion 002 403 312 12
Engineers 000 501 0 6 10
By GDLBERTO THORNE
Newman won his third
for the American Legion. He
called Moran and Veeh in to
help secure the game, but he
won it The Engineers missed
Carluccl'a great defense work at
shortstop and they showed it j
The Legion attack was spear-
neaaea ny Tinaai ana Mixez who
nit 3-4 and 3-5 respectively. Tin-
uai naa a aouoie ana a homer
to his credit while Mikes had
Adams led his own offense
with three slneles in four at
tempts. Veres doubled in the En
gineers 5th run after 12 fruitless
trips to the plate. His defense of
iirst base has always been cred creditable.
itable. creditable. The box score:
Legion Ab R
Dunn, rf ,.. 3 2
0 0 0
MIkess, ss ........ 5
Banner, cf ....... 5
Nelson, If ......, 3
Tindal, lb v. ..
Rottier. c ....
Thlbault, 2b ,.
Newman, p ,,
34 12 12 21 0
Nedrow, ss-C ...'., 4
Veres, lb 4,
Adams, p ., .4
Russell.. 3b 4
Williams, c-ss ... 4
Knissell, If 4
DeHaven. 2b ..... 2
Chinn, rf ........ 2
Richards, cf ..... 3
31 6 10 21 4
SUMMARY Two-base hits:
Tindal, Mekez 2, Banner, Nelson,
Veres, Nedrow, Richards. Home
runs: Tindal. Rottier. Bases on
baUs off : Newman l, Moran 0,
Newman 4, Moran 2. Veeh 1, Ad
ams 7. Hits off: Newman 6, Mo
ran 3. Veeh 1, Adams 12. Win
ning pitcher: Newman 3-2. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Adams 3-6. i
f 1 1' ? J
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
K.W crwd pleasing Aquamaniacs will be'
back again this year at El Panama pool during the World's
Professional High Diving Championship TheTru?L Ked
by Johnny Edmiston. J
Championship To Begin
Friday At El
Word has been received todav
that the two too Mexican clifi
divers from Acapulco, Apac and
Marin, : have : ent e r e d the
World Professional High Div-
ini championships that will be
held, at the El Panama Cabana
and Tennis Club pool Friday,
Saturday and Sunday of this
week. These two entries Insure
everyone of some spectacular
aives a-ia-Acapulco. vr
It will be remembered by all
who were present two years
ago that the Mexican entries
were great crowd pleasers and
these two were the best of the
three performing. Cable infor
mation from Mexico reveals
that both of these men will do
a forward one and a half from
the h'gbest point available.
Don Hapka. nresent title hold
er, will be present to defend his
title against all comers. Every
one win remember the form dis displayed
played displayed by Don as he captured
the world's championship last
year. Barney Cipriani will be
back again and with another
year's experience- he will be
tough to beat.
Otto Schmidt, who was a very
close second to Hapka in the re recent
cent recent U.S. championship held in
California will be here also. Ot
to will be appearing in Panama
for the first time. Rusty Kaeh-
ler. an is-year-oia. wno piacea
fourth In California will also
take Dart. Terry Merrill and
Johnny Edmiston will fill out the
Reba Kennedy, : the famous
VS. National free style titlist
and water ballet instructress has
already arrived and with Yvonne
Nunne, the beautiful mermaid
from the Hotel El Panama ca cabana
bana cabana Club, are whipping the wa water
ter water ballet into Its final stages.
A sneciaitv number will be;
on the program w'th the Strobe
lighting effects and fluores
cent swiming suits. Several
specialty numbers will also be
presented by Miss Nunne, Miss
Kennedy and Betty Berry.
A lot of laughs are in store for
the crowd with the parade of
bathing beauties. This parade
will start with the suits worn by
madame when she first decided
to bathe m public. As the beau
ties pass by one will be carried
back to her childhood and rap rapidly
idly rapidly be brought up to date with
the very latest in bathing suits
One of the crowd pleasers ev
ery year has been the Aquaman Aquamaniacs.
iacs. Aquamaniacs. They will be back again
with a new list of numbers ana
headed' up by Johnny Edmiston.
Hint Osborne, ex -tennis and
swimming pro at Cabana Club
is back for the big show and
presently is busy with the
plans and the program. It is
rumored among those that
should know that Clint has
decided to take an active part
In the program this year with
ois famous swan dive.
A dive from a
high perch Is
' -.J., JJt ?
VZKjVJOSUL C iZZZlL. LIZ.
always Interesting to watch and
dangerous for the diver but Clint
has decided, to make It mora
spectacular by making it a nam naming
ing naming dive,. 5,U, V4 ...-v
Osborne Is renewing old friend friend-shlpsx
shlpsx friend-shlpsx and making use of every
opportunity to play some tennis.
-Among many other attractions
there Will be a fanrv rilvln. v
hibition In which everyone will
Dick Dehllnger and Dick Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, have just returned from Mi Miami
ami Miami where they were working on
lining up the best possible list of
entries for next year's Interna-,
tional Tennis tournament as
well as the Panama Open Golf
The .Good Neighbor Tennis
tournament ., held at Miami
Beach as well as the Miami
Beach open were both rarpfniiT
scanned for next yeari tourna-"
menu in Panama.
' ' ; ,i, r,r...
6-f;:3 $:rl:i To
'KANSAS CITY, Mo., April J
(UP) A final round of air
games to select a United States
basketball team for ; th io;
Olympics opens at Municipal Au-.
Three of the four teams were
given a chance to take the
crown, however, and wtt.h if. th.
honor of placinar from fiv ta
seven men on a squad of 12 that
goes to the Olympics la Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne this November..
Thev are the Collet aii.sfar
headed by Bill Russell and K. C.
Jones of San Francisco; the
Phillips Oilers from Bartlesvie.
Okla., and the dark-horse A.A.U.
champions, the Seattle Buchan
Tne?,PenlnR tdnight pit
the PhilliDS Oilers araln.d: irmul
forces at 8:30 EST and the Col- I
lege AH-Rtars against Seattle at 1
10:30 EST. i
r w v.. .5 is Owt
IVhcn Frcslj, So
Ho Derby Pep
HALLANDALE, Fla. (NEA)
Hugh L. Fontaine says that Need Needles
les Needles will receive no prep for the
Kentucky Derby, May 5.
The colt will remain S at Gulf Gulf-stream
stream Gulf-stream Park until well into April.
"He runs best when fresh B.1V1
Just like Ponder." echoe Rpn
Jones, who saddled the sire to
win the 1949 Run for the Roses.
People were amazed at the wav
we conditioned him."
AY, ATItlt t, 138 TH2 PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXEEPENDLNT DAILY MIVSPAFEIt
w- J its)
BiZi Cans said he'd be to come next August, and when the
jailer got arouna to tt, to maxe a double martini, mis was two
winters ago and Air. harness Racing, as they had begun to call
him, was aotting a small party at the Surf Ciub in Miami Beach.
A double martini man at any age commands a certain awe
..but at 80! Still, Bill was rugged and aaring, so there may
have been something peculiarly appropriate, even revealing,
about his preterence lor cocktaiis.
The Canes of Jersey City were industrial contractors' and
Bill, independently wealthy, retired from business in the mid
2l)s. But ho aian't retire trom lite; he bougnt a eouple of tiot tiot-ing
ing tiot-ing horses, then a trotting track, and eventually ne had his
Dwu classic: The Hambletonian.
Considering jchat he had io work with, the enormous handi handicaps
caps handicaps he had to overcome, he qualified as one of the truly art X
promoters of our time. It siiU seems incredible tnatanyon could
go into a town the size of Goshen, N. Yt (the population can't be
more than 4000) and successfully market a tiOuftOO race.
But this Bill did, and year- after year, thousands of follow followers
ers followers of the ancient sport trom many parts of the country descend descended
ed descended upon toe sleepy upstate Tillage to see the "Kentucky Derby
of, trotting."-, - i . : :
. bill called his stable Good Time, and when he acquired the
Goshen track he gave It the same name.' All he ever wanted
out of the sport was a good time; he became a competent ama-
teur driver and beat the pros in important events. Later he nad
a. Hambletonian winner and bred a champion pacer. Whim Whimsically,
sically, Whimsically, he threw a banquet tor the pacer and, of course, toast-
ed him with ms favorite u. M.
, iK -Laughed at Age
V Rill laiiniivl At. ac Tht wav hm was raited It never would
have occurred to him mat he ought to sit back nd tet the Junior
varsity run the game, that time might run out before be could
see tne results on the scoreboard. 'ihe last 10 years or so were
among the most active.. .and probaoiy productive. ..of hu life,
r Tne harness sport hoom has been phenomenal and Cane,
because of ms entnusiasm and the casn support he renaerea
new projects, found himself cast in a major, if somewnat in incredulous,
credulous, incredulous, roie in the general prosperity... and with investments
in Yonkers, Koosevelt, Detroit and Louisville tracks he pros prospered
pered prospered proportionately. .: : v -i :
Wien Yonkers and Roosevelt, after' a struggling start, began
to click big, and the track founaers were adopting Jockey tmb
mrs and posing as breed improvers, old Bill exploded a stink
bomb. w 1,.-v---.-. .::.:
He told an A.P. reporter! "This night racing is better than
a mint. You aon't even have to print the money. A rackett-VfeU,
if it is, you must admit it s a tiery good one."
Suiguiariy, no one connected with management at either
Yonkers or hooseveit was sufficiently enthusea over Cane's elo eloquent
quent eloquent tribute to exploit it.
M didn't think it would sound like that in print," Bill moan
ed the next -day. v- V: -.
his moutnpiece Invoked the conventional "misquote.'' Bill
went no further in this direction than to complain: "I wish he
hadn't used the word racket."
In his yearling days Bill spurned Princeton and thereby
became a social untouchable. Lven now, such lnditterence on
the part of a New Jersey scion is viewed as blasphemous. He
dion t help the situation any when he explained:
' ; want to make good fast. If I go to trincetonTU just waste
Jour years." w. Mi-vv-.
- As Mii got older, however, either his conscience caught ''up
with, him or. else he became more impressed by the facuay, for
he began handing out Princeton scholarships m bunches.
' William. HenryTCane8hd had a vital but anonymous part
In the first million dollar gate. He built the outdoor arena in
Jersey City, where Dempsey and Carpentier fought for the world's
Heavyweight championship in 1921. ; .,.....
"It was a good thing they held It in the open air,? Bill said.
"It sure was a smeller." .-.
And West Point
WEST POINT,1 N. Y. (NEA)
Lt. Eddie Crowder returned to the
United States Military Academy af after
ter after helping Bud ; Wilkinson for a
Todov f ncanto J5 20
: In Cinemascope!
Errol Flynn, in
THE WARRIORS" '.
Yvonne de Carlo, In
rrONIGHT'S THE NIGHT
Uday IDEAL 20c.
AT 9:00 P.M:
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
; On the Screen: -"ALL
THE KING'S MEN"
Stood Out In
Their Sports r-
HANOVER KM -N1?AV'n,.
only undefeated man on the Dart-
mourn tresnman squash team was
Dick Hoehn. He is the son of the
coach. Edward tl Hnhn whn air-
celled as a player.
bod snawkey, the ; Big Green
baseball coach, stood out as an
American Leaeu nithr niro-t.
or of Athletics Red Rolfe was a
great Yankee third baseman. Dog
gie Julian, who drills the basket
ball sauad. was a simerlativA nr.
week of Wins football practice at
Lieutenant Crowder, still in serv service,
ice, service, was on leave from the Army.
He will now help Col. Red Blaik
with West Point's spring drills.
Crowder, Oklahoma's All-Amer-Ica'i
quarterback of 1952, will re report
port report for full time duty as. the Soon Sooner'
er' Sooner' new assistant coach on July 1.
By AL CARTH RIGHT
CLEARWATER, Fla. (NEA)
Kobin Koberts, the best thing that
ever happened to the Phillies,
starts ms working day by sprint
ing from left to center field and
back again, maybe a dozen times.
Then he stations himself in deep
est center field and makes with
the knee bends, the toe touch, the
neck exercises. He stretches out
on the lawn and crosses one le
ovr the other, touches his piggies
anew in a series of pull-ups. Besides
his uniform, he s bundled up in a
towel and a big red jacket.
This goes on for some 30 min minutes
utes minutes after which he cools oil in tne
clubhouse and then emerges to
join tne enlisted men s workont,
This is the bit that Bob Feller
follow. so religiously at the
height of his career. He'd do it all
season, making for an extra ad
ded attraction lor eariy custom
What's good enough for Rapid
Robert is good enough for Rapid
Robin. You look at him doing
these exercises and wonder how
he got to be a $50,000 a year man
with the privilege Of conducting
his own private practice. You
know he went to Michigan State
and received $25,000 for signing.
His six straight years of winning
20 are old stulf. You can read that
on any cereal box.
What of the boy Roberts? Did
his old man stand over him with
a club until he could catch a
ball? Did he cut his teeth on a
pitchers' toe plate? Or did the
family want him to become an
insurance man, or a cemetery lot
salesman? s .
N.Y. Turf Features Asphalt Lawns,
But It Si a
What a plot for a -soap opera 1
But the true story involves none
of these cornbalis.
' It's a simple take. There was
a little boy in Springfield. 111.,
who went to a two-room school
in the country. His father, a trans
planted Welsh coal miner, did
odd-jobs around the town's power
company to keep six kids as happy
: Rbin, .the tyke, always was
throwing some kind of ball. -At
school he got a chance to be on
a real live baseball team for the
first time. .
"During vacations, I'd listen to
the Cubs' came on. radio all sum
mer," the great right-hander remJ
misces. "I d play catch with my
brother outside the parlor win window,
dow, window, throwing the ball back and
forth and listening to the entire
broadcast. Try it some time; you
must make a thousand throws.
"We were eating supper and lis listening
tening listening .to. the radio, the day. in
1938 when Gabby Hartnett hit the
home run in the dusk to -win the
pennant.. Bill Nicholson was one
of my unseen nets. I was auite
happy to be playing with him
on- the Phillies later., ..
Roberts played end on the high
school football team that included
Billy Stone, a halfback who lie
came a Chicago Bear. He's just
as proud of being on Lan-
pnier Hign basketball teams mat
reached the state sectionals. He
was on the 'baseball team as an
obscure outfielder and third base'
man, never pitched, ; v 1
Then came the opportunity to
go to Michigan State on a basket basketball
ball basketball scholarship. Robin 'reported
for the baseball club as a sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, tried out as a pitcher only
because Coach John Kobs had
nobody else. ,
A teammate steered Robin Rob Roberts
erts Roberts into vacation baseball in the
New England Northern League
under Ray Fisher, the Michigan
coach "tne big break of my ca
PANASLIPPER TO. U.S.
LOS ANGELES (NEA) -Pa
naslipper was purchased from the
Irish National Stud by Neil S. Mc
Carthy of California. The winner
of last year's Irish Derby will be
raced In tne east.
Z6 modern "Santa', ships unnitig tne
Americas with fast and frequent
. service, i
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW VOKK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Due Cristobal. C. April 4
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA? .... Due Cristobal, C. Z AprU 11
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST rn T OF. SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA INES" ......Sails Cristobal, C. ., April 5
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z AprU 10
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
TO BALBOA AND CRIST03AL C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ"
..-..Due Balboa, C. Z., April 13
.....Due Balboa, C. Z May 13
FROM LKISIOBAL AND BALBOA, C. L TO IHE
viPT f-4T CENTRAI AMFRICA & V S PACIFIC I
S S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, C. Z AprU C J
Kaihoa only ..
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRIMOBALi Z131 2135 fANAMAi 1-0558 0557
' BAt.BUA: 1501 2159
Buy PROTO for all of your home,
farm or hop tool needa-tbe quality
brand prrferml hj pntfmional.
MIAML Fla. (NEA V Sam
Snead could have his golfing ca
reer cunaiiea u ne doesn't start
wearing glasses . because it'i
the eyes, not the legs, that go
iirst. ,, erstwnue PGA tourna
ment director Fred Corcoran in
sists every pro golfer should stop
acting like an umpire and get his
orbs examined. ;
Only Earl Stewart and Jerry
Barber among the biggies en
the money -wheel wear speeta
faciei. . but, say Jackie
Burke, "If It. rains, yeu're
Jimmy Demaret, who's 44 going
on 49 and the comeback story of
the winter, says it's the nerves
that go first . and how does he
account for his revival? "I
changed hormones." Demaret
is the only, grandfather ever to
win a rliA tournament.
Future bet: CuHitrm Park
and Hialeah will combine to buy j
out trailing Tropical and split
100 Florida racing days between
Gulf stream impresario Horaee
Wade, just out with a new book
entitled "Tales of the Turf," has
a quarter of a million clippings
on racing in his library and goes
through .them every three or four
years to) refresh himself. : he
figures it beats ownmg horses,
in which endeavor he lost $125,-
Big league baseball writers
still guffawing over the newcom newcomer
er newcomer to their group this spring who
watched few innings of the
first training camp contest and
aiktd: "Don't the baserwnnars
ever got an error?", .
A vounff-outfielder in the Cleve
land organization was having a
tough inning. dropped a couple
of pop flies, but caught a barrage
of refuse from the stands and was
in the direct, glare of an irate
pitcher, stomping on the mound...!
angry mirier wound up, ball met
bat and again sailed in the direc'
tion of the outfielder. he spi
ralled back toward the fence,
reached up but this time the ball
was 30 feet over his bead...where
upon he cupped his hands and
yelled to the pitcher, "Now, you
, try blaming that one on
me." ... Oh yes, the. pitcher was
also the manager. the kid's no
longer a prospective Indian. ,
The now ball park 1)1 Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C. (only one, being
built m the minors this year) is
. to be named for the sheriff of
Forsyth County in follow nam named
ed named Ernie Shore. . who ence
pitched a perfect game for the
Rod Sox after relieving Babe
Ruth with one en, none out. .
We like this one on how Rocky
Marciano was chopped in bis base baseball
ball baseball tryout at Fayetteville, N. C...
Peppery little Skeeter' Scalzi was
the manager, and to him fell the
burden of decision. . He ran to
a second floor hall window, the
story goes, and squealed, "Hey,
Rocky!" ... the brawny kid loi loitering
tering loitering outside the hotel looked up.
. "Here, Rocky!" .'. and the
pink slip fluttered down while the
Skeeter beat a hasty retreat down
the corridor. . j.
Mercer Beatley, the net's
most famous toachor. Is starting
en international correspondence
school of tennis to cover begin beginning,
ning, beginning, Intermediate and advanc advanced
ed advanced pupils . consisting of 10
lessons translated in Spanish,
Dutch, French, German and I
Between you'n'me, the coming
queen, of women's golf is young
Mickey Wright . .a 20-year-old
whn wnn th first hiff tniimftmpnf
I . 1 1
sne ever emereu. woeu aiie
was 14 years old. ." .
By HARRY GRAYSON
' NEW YORK CKvk
duct is a dingy, green painted
track where, nn hnt mmmsr mft.
ernoon, not a breeze stirs and the
aspnaii lawn sears the soles of
noss piayers witn boles in their
snoes. .. ... v.-;,.
Jamaica, inont a m nA
half away, is known as Eyesore
Downs. It's net tn Imnnt.ihl.
reach and there isn't even enough
mom ior me naray souls who buck
the mutuels in lines more than a
cuv diock innff ,
"Beautiful" Belmnnf l thm Inn.
new York plant which doesn't suf suffer
fer suffer very badly in comparison with
the gleaming and gaudy .Santa A A-nitas,
nitas, A-nitas, Hialeahs, Gulf streams and
Holjyweod and Monmouth Parks.
On a big day, however, Belmont
Park is one frightening traffic jam
iiisiuc. aim u kivr vmi rmicrn
dea of what traffic conditions are
outside.' the new Crsatai. V
York Association Intends to spend
tC AAA AAA t- i .1
Yet the ramshackle nt V
York tracks remain the einital nt
morougnoreo racing tne Big Ap-
pie mrmg tne sport's top names
. . stables. hnrxe trainer
keys. It's been that way since the
nrsi lormai meeung was beld not
far from the present location of
Belmont Park in 1768. aave far the
Hughes Law hiatus of 1911-12.
SO. ANOTHER Ife-DAY New
York season is off and runninf.
starting at tumble-down Jamaica.
A total of 113 stakes, 91 on the
flat and 22 over jumps, will have
been run before the last field is
saddled. Nov. 15. Only California.
where the runners run all year
rouna, exceeds new York tn purse
distribution, $11,231,400 to $9,496,-
sou ana mere are, 12 more after-
noons of open air gambling in
iioiaen state. v
New York also remains the nlace
where the more important money
is wagered. Its handle last year
was $355,649,464 as against $346.-
133,540. spread out over the longer
lauiorniB nam. new York is
where they Jiit the $2,000,000 days
and crack $3,000,000 four or five
times when crowds swell to 40, 40,-000.
000. 40,-000. ':.;j:.' :.v,
Subway construction shuts A-
queduct out of a spring meeting,
so ii wui oe neimont aner Jamai Jamaica
ca Jamaica and .back to Jamaica, again be-
life. :-Mm "J" mmi I
CHAMPION'S SWING Al Kaline loads up, connecU and follows through in the batting cage!
t at the Detroit club's Lakeland, Fla., training base. The Tigers' outfielder hit .340 to win the
' American League batting championship at 2Q years of age. He hits the long ball to all fields.'
fore the superior 2-year-olds once
more are unfolded at eountrv
bumpkin Saratoga. The new sun-
way ready, Aqueduct will launch
the fall swing, after, which comes
Belmont's three great weeks and
the Jamaica curtain-dropper.
NEW YORK RACING is now of
the non-profit variety. Finding it
uuyvipmw iu uve witn uib politi politicians,
cians, politicians, the associations j o i n e d
them, turning all but the actual o o-peration
peration o-peration over to the state.
JEhe 20 trustees of the Greater
new York Association are all
members of .The Jockey Club, and
racing isn't going to be neglected
by such old standbys-as George D.
Widener, Jock' Whitney. John W.
Galbreath, Pete' Bostwick, Chris
Chenery, John C. Clark, Harry F.
Guggenheim, Walter M. Jeffords,
Robert J. Kleberg, Jr.; p g d e n
Phipps and Alfred 0. Vanderbilt.
The present plan is to raze A A-queduct
queduct A-queduct and have Utopia. Downs
ready on the Queens site in 1958.
- Meanwhile, the big show goes on
at the same old stands and in
good hands. ; ;
To Play All Stars
In 3-game Series
The usually colorful baseball
series which will probably ring
down tne curtain on baseoan ior
1956 opens at Balboa Btadlum
Wednesday night when- the Ar Army
my Army Pacific' champions meet the
Army Pacific All-Star team in a
three-game- series for the bene benefit
fit benefit of the Roys State Program of
the American Legion.
Both teams are loaded with
talent. The lineups of the squads
will be published tomorrow.
The Pacific and Army Little
Leagues will be guests ot the
Boys State program. The boys
Will be introduced to the public
The games will be played on
Wednesday,-2- Friday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Starting time is 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are on sl at all Army
Nils Boxing Beat
NEW YORK (NEA) Press a
gents are working overtime to pro
mote two "real life" fight movies
Rocky Graziano's story and
"The Harder They Fall a thinly-veiled
take-off on Primo Car Car-nera's
nera's Car-nera's career. ;
The flow of sports page quips
stemming from them in ceaseless.
Tommy Loughran the former
light-heavyweight champion who
is : busy drum-beating : for "The
Harder they Fall," advances this
one: : : V
"The fighter came home and
showed the kids around the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood a wad of bills:
." 'Look, folding money,' he said.,
1 folded in the second round.'
posts and at American Legion
clubs, prices are $1 for the
three-game series, -,.
TAMPA, Fla. (NEA) r- The
Dodgers are billing Sandy Koufax,
young left-hander, as the worst
hitter in the history of the major
Koufax struck, out 12 times in
12 times at bat last season, start started
ed started this spring with three strike strikeouts.
outs. strikeouts. Then Yankee Mickey McDer McDer-mott
mott McDer-mott walked him twice in a Grape Grapefruit
fruit Grapefruit League game.
Jake Pitler, coaching at the bag,
walked down and offered to take
Sandy by the hand and show him
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Third Prize 4447 $ 6,600 00
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132.4S, S3M 132.44 43M,
132.M S4S 132.M 4M
. 1S2.M SSM 1S2.M t.M
.132.44 S4M 132.M MM
13.M 47M 1'2.M 7M.
' 132.M SMS f 132.M M
132.N SSM 13244 MS
, 132 M
.. 132 44
v Aporoximaficria Derived. From Rrsf, Prize
1177 ,. 44M I SI74 444.M I .. 44S.M 31X3 444.M I SIS V 44. I SIM 444.M 31M 444.M j; JIM 444.M, j IIM'
S17S 444 M US 4M.M S1SS : 444.M S1S4 444.M I1S7 441 M 31M 444 M 3191 44I.M 113. 4444 11M 444 .M
. t '
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
"' "'"'' .1 "': '"!' ""'" """ ""' "" t -i t
I 1 41 -. I 'J
Mil HM 1413 124.44 I 1413 224.M 4413 224. M I 1411 I2M S4U 1214 I 7411 224J4 Sill KtM j 4411 M
1444 114 M 14M II4.M I 4M 114J 1414 H4M 1412 114 4 MB 111 HIT IKS l 141 .. 11.M I "1t 114.M
14M lll.M 14(7 114.M 1 14M tll.M 1411 114M 1 1414 114.M 1411 1K.M 141S i 11I.M 142 IW.M 1423 114.M
Approximatione Derived From Third Prize
447 I32.M I J44T 131M I 344T 132.M
..... J ..
D M I 4441 M M
M M 4443 J M M
3447 4 132 M I S447 132.M
4447 132.M I T447
44 M 441
' Prize-wlnning Numbers of vesterdav'a Lotterv Drawlne were sold at: 1st and 3rd in Panama, 2nd in Colon
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endint; In 4 and not Included in the above list win Forty-four Dollars (141.00V each
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
- -Signed by: FELIPE ROMEftO LOPEZ
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO 'A. MELENDEZ
WITNESSES: Gulllermo Dial. Cd. No. 47-274
Alberto ARulrre, Ced. No. 7-17115
JOSE 'GUILtERMO "BATALLA.
Notarr Public. Panama
PABLO A. PINEL U.,
kjNfF. Th "Inning ticket with lh list dphr and with th twa 1l
llV I C. cipher pply only to th rirt Prlit.
The First Priza and th 2nd and 3rd Prize ar drawn prlery. Th
sroxlmatlmn ar calculated an tha rirat. Second and Third Priza. In eate
a ticket hould carry tha number af aacb prize, tha holder I entitled ta
vlalm payment Tor ech. .' . . ., r
Sunday; April 1st, 1956
Drawbif Number (35 ;
. Fraction' Ticket
First Prize. . .... 86 11.00J1 $220.00
Second Prize. .... 13 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 47 2.00 40.00
Th prize will be paid In aererflanr with th Offlrlal LM af PanamS ta
the effire af the National Beneficent lottery tltnated an Central Atchh,'
Plan or Ordinary Drawing No. 19M which will take
i place AprU t, 1330
Divided In twe tarlaa e4 23 fracllom each denominated "A" and "B"
, FIRST PB1ZB
I Pint Prize. Serin I and B. of
" 1 Second Prize, Serin A and B. ol
1. Third Prize. Seria A and B. ef
IS Approximation. Series A and B, el
'. ( Prize. Series A and B. at
M Prize. Serie A and B. af
SO Prize. Sen a. A and 9. of
122 000.000 each nerlea
(.400.04 each lerie
S.30.00 each aerie
220 00 each aenaa
l.ina oo each aerie
44 00 each nerla
22.00 each Mri
' trCOND PRIZE
IS Apprpxlmalion, Serie A nd B ol S S3 00 each rle
S Prize. Sari A nd B, of 110 00 each (aria
' THIRD PRiri
lSApttroxlmatlnn. Scrim A and B of S 44 00 each terlea
- Prize. Serie A and B. ef . 4400 each ria
" is znom
S. 400 04
.. 11,400 00
- 11.40 00
1 1.;4 n
, . Price of a whole ticket
Price of a forty-fourth part
TOTAL SMS.732 00
the way to first base, i
CLEARED BY REDS Com Communist
munist Communist Hungary admitted that
former Foreign Minister Laszlo
Rajk. (above) and four other
Red leaders were "Innocently
tried and executed" in 1949 In
one' of the last of the great
Stalin era purges.
Girls 12, Boys 4
" Sixteen babies were born at Co
co' Solo Hospital during the week
endine Wednesday. March 28, ac-
. cording to the regular hospital re re-.
. re-. port During that time, 91 t atients
were admitted ana do were Dis Discharged,
' Babies were born to the follow following
ing following American citizens: Lt. n d
Mrs. James Chaffee, of Coco Solo,
daughter; Lt. (jg) and Mrs.. Phi Philip
lip Philip F. losue, of Coco Solon, so.i;
i AGC and Mrs. Raymond C. Bryk Bryk-cvnski.
cvnski. Bryk-cvnski. of Coco Solo, daughter;
SFC and Mrs. Thoma A. Harper,
of Fort Gulick, daughter; YNI
and Mrs. James Mason, of Coco
Solito, son; Pfc. and Mrs. C 1 e-
- ment Sewell, of Colon, daugher:
SKI and Mrs. Robert Stackcwidy
: of Coco Solito, son; 'AC3 and Mrs.
William Robert Myers, of Coco'
Solito, daughter; Lt. (jg) and
Mrs. Thomas Mee, of Coco Solo,
Babies were born' to the follow following
ing following parents of Panamanian nation nationality:
ality: nationality: Mr. and Mrs. ? Roge'io B.
Bill, of Colon, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Rupert Peart, f of C o1 o n,
- daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Vincent
Harrison, of Colon, daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Ismael Martinez, of Co Colon,
lon, Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Subia, of Colon, daughter: Mr.
and Mrs: Cyril J. Downs, of Co Colon,'
lon,' Colon,' daughter and Mrs. anl Mrs.
Alfredo Garcia, of Colon, son.
Lewis' Miners Win
Basic Wage Hike;
Coal Prices Go Up
WASHINGTON, April 2 (UP)-
John L. Lewis' soft coat miners
received an 80-cents a day pay in-
crease today, bringing their basic
wage to $20.25 a day or slightly
more than $100 a week. ..
The price, of soft coal went up
at the same time to an average
of about $5 a ton at the mine, in industry
dustry industry sources estimated. They
said this was the same level as in
1948 before the industry cut pric prices
es prices to try to halt a decline in sales.
" The pay raise is the second and
final installment of a $2-4 week
hike negotiated by Lewis and the
soft coal producers last August.
The United Mine Workers a o 1 1
coal wage contract is subject to
reopening for further demands
this fall, but Lewis has given no
indication whether he will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of this.
Soft coal miners average pay is
already one of the highest in the
country lor production women.
The Bureau m Labor Statistics es estimated
timated estimated it at more than $100 a
week in December and January.
WDrtl "1 I I li iiii iini,U,M ii i"" '"
Let the people
PopeGoes onJV 4gan
faster Message Urges
VATICAN CITY. April 2 (UP)
I'ope rius XII appears today on amy of St. Peters Basilica to a crowd
cjlu uue-wiuc leievi&um cuuicu ul
Easter, music to demonstrate h i s
faith in modern technology as a
means of propagating Christian i-
Yesterday he made us of tale tale-vision
vision tale-vision t gain the widest pos possible
sible possible transmission of hit address
urging the world's leaders aban abandon
don abandon the nuclear race before
"this suicidal madness" destroys
The Pope today, flanked by the
cardinals of the Koman curia and
other top Vatican officials,' plan
ned to watch the musical concert
in the hall of benedictions from a
small throne set up on the side.
The concert includes religious
choral themes such as '.'The Birth
of the Redeemer and ranges
through Mendelssohn & Wagener's
Parsifal to Bach. .The concert
rounds off an Easter which fol
lows the Pontiff's celebration of
his 80th birthday a month ago to to-dav
dav to-dav and the 17th anniversary of
In his solemn Easter message,
the Pontiff said the human race
was almost losing hope that Its
statesmen could stop the day day-to
to day-to day march toward total de destruction:"
struction:" destruction:" His words -appeared
addressed to the five-power dis disarmament
armament disarmament confaronce in London.
Unlike his last Christmas speech,
he did not mention specific condi conditions
tions conditions for an atomic .control ac accord.
cord. accord. Judges Bench
An unusual number of cases
involving 'vagrants, thletes,
drunken drivers and other mis
creants filled the Balboa Magis
trate a Couri lavs morning, uuu
ran over to this afternoon's ses session.
sion. session. v
Two Balboa Yacnt ciun -em-nloves
were found tullty of dis
turbing the neace. Judge John
E. Demlnn suspended the Impo Imposition
sition Imposition of their senteno and
placed each of the defendants,
Jose A. cnaia, 30 ana siamey
nennis. 40 on one year proba
tion. Both are Panamanians. The
Incident resulting in their fight
occurred yesterday morning.
A five-dav tail sentence was
Imposed on Juan Vergara, a 32-year-old
with vagrancy. However,- the
sentence was suspended- and
Vergara waa placed on one year
probation. He was picsea up m
the old incinerator area at the
end of Gavilan Road.
Another vagrant, Dlmas Caba Caba-llero.
llero. Caba-llero. a 17-vear-old Panamanian
youth was fined $10 for loitering
around the leper coiony on raw
Two American soldiers were
found guilty of drunken driving
and fined $100 each. There were
no accidents involved in either
For stealing a bag of groceries
worth $3.64. Maria Sotillo. a 20-
year-old Panamanian was given
a lo-aav laii sentence, we gro
ceries, consisting of frankfurter,
spam, peanuts, kllm, soap and
butter were taken from La Boca
PMCeS:' J5 4.40
' 4:45 :K : e.m,'
tmm .n imi mum "i. n M mnmrJ
A TIME OF LOVE
know the truth and, the
PANAMA, R. P MONDAY, APRIL 1958
Speaking from the central balcc-
of pilgrims in the immense square
below, the Pooe waftned that "the
human race almosJHoses hope of
ueing aoie 10 siop. mis noiuiciaai,
this suicidal madness." ;
"In order, then, that nations
-may be chalked in this race to
wards tne abyss, we once again
raise our voice, asking for light
EASTER WORSHIP In Rome, Italy, pilgrims mount the steps
of Scala Santa on their knees in prayer InHhe Basilica of St.
John the Lateran. Every year at Eastertime, worshippers
ascend the 28 steps, which Jesus Christ Is believed to have
ascended during his Passion, The staircase was brought to
Rome by the Crusaders from Pontius Pilate's .palace in
t ( Jerusalem.
Ike, Mamie Attend Easter Service,
Eager Worshippers Jarcpack Church
WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP) -The
President and Mrs. Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, like millions of other Americ Americans,
ans, Americans, attended Easter services yes yesterday
terday yesterday and then posed for pictur pictures
es pictures with his relatives.
The Chief Executive and his
wife attended jampacked services
at the National Presbyterian
Some eager church-goers wait waited
ed waited for more than an hour in a line
that circled the block twice and
hundreds of spectators in Easter
finery lined the sidewalks- across
from the church for a glimpse ot
the first family.
Dr. Edward L. R. Elson. the
President's minister, prayed v that
God would "let Thy mercy rest"
on the President and "all in author
ity." He asked that the Lord's will
would be triumphal over "supersti "superstition
tion "superstition and fear and hate."
After the services, Mr. and Mrs,
Eisenhower posd briefly for 'Pho 'Photographers
tographers 'Photographers on the church steps
with Dr. Elson and movie cowboy
.. i ' 1 t
Angry Father Clubs
To Death For Tears
CORUNNA, Mich.; April 2 (UP)
A railroad worker who gets so
mad he wants to kill was held at
the. county jail here today on
charges of clubbing iiis three-
month-old son to death.
, Ledren Dewitt, 42, Durand,
Mich., was jailed after his wife.
Nora, 37, came home and found
their son, Leonard, lying in his
carriage with his head crushed.
In a statement to authorities,
"I have always been the sort of
fellow that when 1 get real mad
at-anyone-1-wanted "to kill them-
The baby made me real mad
when he wouldn't stop crying."
' MONDAY, APRIL 2 -...
HIGH ,.i LOW-
country is $afe" Abraham TAncoln.
and strength from the risen
Christ for those who control the
destinies of nations," the rope said.
In an indirect reference to
Moscow's anti-Stalin campaign,
the Pope said that "the enemy
of peace...today exalts his myths,
tomorrow derides them.,, today
announces a new system, te re-'
turn tomorrow to the eld."
. The Pope did not mention Stalin
Roy Rogers and his wife. Dale
Evans. The Rogers took part Sat
urday, in the eighty birthday celeb celebration
ration celebration of David Eisenhower, the
Repeal Of Travel
Tax Expected To Up
Trips To Csribbo&n
Increased tourist travel and
greater international good will is
seen as a result of U.S. senate ac action
tion action to repeal the 10 per cent tax
on travel to the Caribbean a a d
Middle America. -..; 1
Now passed by both houses of
Congress, the repeal measure will
go to President Eisenhower for
his signature after minor differ
ences in we senate ana House mils
Senator George 1 Smathers' of;
riorida said he believed it would
go into effect in the latter part of
Wilbur L. Morrison, executive
viee president in charge of Pan A A-meriean
meriean A-meriean World Airways' Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Dvision, said repeal t
the tax "will be hailed by every
government and tourist group in
the affected area."
The tax has applied to travel
from the United States to the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Islands, Mexico, Central
America and Panama.'
Morrison said the effect of the
measure is to reduce travel costs
by 10 per cent, thereby encourag encouraging
ing encouraging many more tourists to visit
these popular tropical vacation vacation-lands.
lands. vacation-lands. Their dollars will spread
throughout the economy, .from
bankers td bootblacks.
Typical1 savings on roundtrip
travel costs from Miami are $3.60
to Havana and Nassau; $19.80 to
Panama; $10.44 to Merida, Mexi Mexico:
co: Mexico: $13.50 to Port-au-Prince, Haiti;
$28.80 to Port of Spain, Trinidad;
$13.14 -to-fit.-: Thomas VirgiBf-is-!
lands;1 $8.60 to San Juan, Puerto
Rico; $18.36 to San Salvador, El
Salvador, and $16.20 to Tegucigal-j
pa, Honduras. ; .. '. I
A similar travel tax to South
America. Eurone and Asia was
removed- several years ago. A 1 1
or the Moscow Communist Cong Congress
ress Congress by name. i
The Pope said "unshaken trust is
an indispensable condition to the
triumph of peace.". He warned a-
gainsi pessimism ana wnuiessie
criticism of existing conditions in
the free world.
The true friend of peace must
know how to react interiorly to
such insinuations, and must be
persuaded that it is precisely on
the weak points of man his pes pessimism,
simism, pessimism, his cupidity, his envy, his
vurge towards unfounded criticism
r ii... u ..........
uiai uib cueiuj, ui jicatr uuu
pressure to sow confusion in
minds," the Pope said.
i He. warned against a "vague
sense of Christianity, flabby and
empty, which remains en the
outer threshold of a conviction
in the mind, and of love in the
"Those who flourish the deceiv deceiving
ing deceiving hanner of thin vaeue Christian
ity, far from supporting the church
in the tremendous struggle impos imposed
ed imposed on her so as to safeguard for
men of the present age the eternal
values of the spirit, on the contra
ry. increase the confusion, making
themselves, in a sense, allies of
Christ's enemies.", the Pope said.
' "Such in particular would be
those Christie ns -who, either en
snared by deceit too crushed by
terror, cooperated in doubtlul ays
terns of material progress which
demand, as a complementary con
tribution, the abandonment of the
supernatural principles ot the faith
and of the natural rights of man."
. Th nnwerful- Vatican .radio
broadcast the Pope's speech in 28
languages to both sides of the Ir Iron
on Iron Curtain. t
Nineteen European and African
radio stations relayed it in a hook hookup,
up, hookup, and four stations in the Unit United'
ed' United' States, Canada, Britain ; and
Germany re-broadcast the message
later, ? '
Release Of Jailed
VIENNA, AprOv2 (UP) The
Austrian Catholic Press Service re
ported last night that Archbishop
Gyula Czapik of Eger, Hungary,
appealed to Communist authorities
to release all priests who were ar arrested
rested arrested during the Stalin era.
. The press service said that Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Czapik as head of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian bench of bishops handed
the Communist government a list
of all priests, monks and leading
Catholic laymen, who were ar arrested
rested arrested in recent years.
Czapik asked the authorities to
grant a general amnesty tor tne
The archbishop in his appeal al also
so also pointed out that 30 percent of
all Hungarian parishes are with
out a priest, while other parishes
suffer from an acute shortage of
priests, the Cathoue press serv service
ice service said. :
LONDON, April 3 (UP) The
"mad malor" who flew under 15
Thames River bridges In a sport
nlane In 1953 today offered to
"bomb'1 the Soviet cruiser that
will bring Soviet Premier Nikolai
Buieanin and partv boss WKita
S. Khrushchev to Britain.
Mai. Christopher Draper." A3.
oroposed to the antl-Comnvinlst
Leamie of Empire Loyalists that
he fly over the Enelish Chanr.el
April 18 and "bomb" tM Soviet
leaders with protest leaflets. -The
league politely turned
down the offer.
L U X.v TODAY: GENTMAI
Shows 1:00 3.05
aeries of explosion, rocked -the
were injured. v -v
Top British Red,
In Stall Trouble,
LONDON. AoriL 2 (UP) Brit
ish Communist leader Harry Pol Pol-litt
litt Pol-litt hung on to his seat in the par party's
ty's party's executive committee today
despite his troubles in keeping up
vii uib urw nu-aieun une.
The 66-year-old Pollitt. general
secretary of the party in Britain
and for 25 years a stout champion
of Josef Stalin, tied for fourth
place in the balloting at the Com Communist
munist Communist Party's annual convention.
The election was held in secret
yesterday and the results were
Communist Partv officials -said
there was no significance in the
fact that Pollitt did not head the
poll. But his future will not be
come clear until the 43-member
executive committee picks the par
ty officers at about two weeks.--
There had been wide specula speculation
tion speculation that the committee might
kick out Pollitt. But, based en
the results of yesterday's elec election
tion election observers hew feel he may
retain his post. ,. ,.'. .
Normally,- the big trade union
vote puts union favorities at the
too of the executive committee
list in the annual elections. The
poll ran true to that tradition this
year.:. ,w .
The man at the head of the list
for executive committee member
ship was Abe Moffat. Scottish min
ers leaderwith 473 votes. 15
. Frank Haxell, general secretary
of the Communist-led Electrical
Trades Union, was second with 470
Palmer Butt was third 'wijth
Pollitt tied for fourth with na
tional organizer John Gollan with
467. ( k
The.announcement of election re
sults ended four days of talks
in which the British Communist
Party leaders made their own re reappraisal
appraisal reappraisal of things and got in step
with world Communism s anu-bta
un policy. .. ;
Loot To Muggers
Tiro CP v rrrv M T .inr.1
ku visit f npiu m
(UP) Albert Dishler, 40, of Bay-
nnne, indignantly reported to po police
lice police today that he was mugged 1
and robbed of a pocketbook con
taining $300. 1
Police, wondering what Dishler
was doing with a woman's oocket oocket-book,
book, oocket-book, investigated and ( learned
that Mrs. Peggy Cbriss pocket pocket-book
book pocket-book disappeared while she' was
closing her tavern' in Hoboken.
Mrs. Chriss identified Dishlen as
the man who snatched the hand
bag. A few blocks away, police
said Dishler stopped to look at his
haul when three thugs roughed him
up and stole the purse.
Police Tricked un the muggers.
recovered the well-traveled pocket-
book and returned it to Mrs
4:39 6:44 Z:49 p.m.
ffi'i'wM afftittm wtmmtj tmmt
J U u J J
tc'poUcS one n.rn
V ay one person
THREE MISSING -IN PHTfTT
and, 59 persons were iniuriM
- W mile,-of
U. S. Airni2.i Shaf,
wie.3HAiKN, Germany, April
2. (UP) -r-A 22 year old airman
from Chicago was under arrest to
day charged with shooting a Ger
man guara in an attempt to rob
tne American express Company
bank here. The American was
wounded in gunfire exchange with
the guard. -- ;.,
Air Force officials said airman
third class Sigmund R. Rataj, was
in "fair condition" from two bul bullet
let bullet wounds in the chest
German guard. Wolfeanr Metal).
hit in the leg and thieh bv shots
j.from Rataj's .45 caliber automa
tic, was reported in "good condi
tion. i ;t .JilHi: V" V"' :-. '
Rata walked into the American
Express about 6.40 p.m. Saturday,
pointed his gun at a German cashi
er and demanded "geld hierl Geld
heir!" (Money here, money here).
The cashier thinking it was a
premature April Fool's joke, left
his cage. Rataj backed off. seized
a scrubwoman as a sheld, and
started firing when Metall appared.
Despite his wounds, Metall re
turned the fire, wounding the. Am American.
erican. American. He was disarmed and ar arrested.
rested. arrested. ,-! ':::
Ratal was arrested by A r
Police called to the bank, and rush rushed
ed rushed to the U.S. Army Hospital here.
Officials said he would be tried
by court martial They said Ger
man authorities would not be in involved
volved involved as Metall was an Americ
an employe. v
Shows 12:45 2:73
p FJLH U'JT CSTECKl.iW
. Kn l film de
k VVARNPt BHOS. 0
t EGGiE CASTLE rwra clank i
I ' ' -IT :
story en cccs W
u t up in flajBei t
la missing and -threg othera
rYPTncinw Telephotoy c
thl vi"vu,'? r.m ssmg
West PhTladllph I0C"a tW0
Red Fib I-feStn"
k;;zi Dy Pmh
Fcr II:ro Ycrshb
LONDON. April 2 fTIP
Pravda today called on Soviet
mm maters to stop exploiting
Individual hero.worshlp and go
instead to "the heroic emlnit
of the people.,,.v ,4;.,,.'.,;
A" "Radio Moscow 'broadcast
heard here quoted the official
Communist Party newspaper as
saying "the Soviet film industry
js confronted with great and re responsible
sponsible responsible tasks. '--v:
"Audiences expect from Work.
ers in the film industry Impor Important
tant Important nrnriiipMnn flwfin h
heroic exploits of the people. ;
ed, "about the great October rev
olution, tne civil war,, the first,
five-year plans, the great ex.
nlolU nf the twnnl Hnrlni. ths
Fatherland war, and in the post,
war years of peaceful construe construe-tion.
tion. construe-tion. iTAttention- to these great
themes -is particularly important
now." lt concluded, "because in
their portrayal, in many former
films, serious mistakes connect connected
ed connected with the cult of personality
sere committed." ;
Stalin has been pointed out as
the worst "the cult of personali personality",
ty", personality", offender hero worship of
4:27 6:47 8:56 p.m.
in Ci;ir.ACCOPlANO in COLOR
8:17 a.m. 2:12 a.m.
lt:30 f.m. 2:34 p.m.
were imposed as a waiume tiner-(ij
i mwrn IN mats-