The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

aSst. ...
Li W t.U U
a v.:m
"Let the people know the truth end the country is $afe f &rokimjyneon.
Panama, r, p Tuesday, afril s, 5


Navy Patrol Planes

Get Guided

To Destroy Ships

WASHINGTON, April 3 (UP) The Navy annmce
today that it now is equipping torn of its patrol plan$

with a new guided missile which automatically searches

out and destroys enemy ships at long ranges."

The announcement came only hours after informed
sources disclosed that the Air Force's Snark, a winged

pilotless bomber, had recently made a 20(X)-mil, record-

making tligni over me vanooean 99m,

fills out the 1 Navy, family of
missiles for operational fleet
use and glve the Navy four
missile delivery capabilities.

-The other, three are: The

Sparrow atr4o-alr; Regulus--surface-to-surfaee;,
and Tenier

suriftcerw-air.'t. r

The Petrel attacks at hlcb

speed and with devastating ef effect.
fect. effect. The Navy said use of the

new missile will spare pilot
from anti-aircraft hazards
which confronted! aviators In

world War II wheh they closed

on target ;

Rear Adm.. F. : Wlthlngton,
chief of the bureau of ordnance,
said the Petrel Is one of the

Navy's more complex missiles
both electronically; .and dyna dynamically.
mically. dynamically. 1

He explained it was essential

10 design an Intricate electronic

Drain lor the Petren sine th

missile must "thinkr Its own
evasive way to the target, i


A n

The new Navy missile, known
as the Petrel, Is designed to be
launched by patrol planes well
out of range of the anti-aircraft
batteries of enemy ships.
Fairchild Engine and Airplane
Corp., producer of the weapon,
recently referred to It as an air-to-underwater
This suggests, although the

Nin did not sav so. that the

Petrel may be used against sub submarines
marines submarines as well as surface ships.

The Navy said the retrei

lipnis A$ 5-Pover
Pally Receivers'

- LONDON, April 3 (UP) The
' five-power disarmament conf er er-ttne.r,
ttne.r, er-ttne.r, her reconvened, today. Or

pening a week during, which it

Is believed the United states may

have some new arms -control
proDosals to offer.
'- U.S. "disarmament secretary"
Harold E. Stassen conferred pri privately
vately privately with Russia's Andrei
r.-. Vfa"---.y, shortly sft-

tr lot,.. ;i s lttuia iiT i a v.
- end conference at' Gen. '..Alfred

M. Gruenther's supreme B-uro-nean
headauarters outside Paris.

The U.S. official would say of
his meeting with; the Russian

only that they had "free ex
ehano of views." :.....:

- The- United States, Britain,
France and Russia have propos proposed
ed proposed divergent disarmament plans

at the conference nere. anaaa
alone among the conference na nations
tions nations has advancd no separate
plan so far.- ". -.; :.
Although there, is Uttle sign of
common ground among the vari various
ous various arms plans,: some U. 8.
sookesmen have expressed qual

ified optimism about the Rus-I

slan proposals. Britain ana
France have shown less enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm for the Soviet plan.

Tcp' -Lcicr

D:!reilr$ Slrili: ;
....I lLh..Ji Il...J
DETROIT, April S (UP) -State
police, non-strikers and court ord orders
ers orders Umed strikinc dairy farmers

today and restored Detroit's flow

of milk to about 75 per cent of, nor normal.
mal. normal. :
But angry"1 pickets in scattered

rural areas promised more viol violence
ence violence in an. attempt to cut off the

precious fluid to the nation's filth

. largest cuy ana win oignec price

lor their milx. ;
The striking Fair Share Bargain

ing Association (FSB A) was dealt
two critical blows v hen its milk

blockade was smashed in two are areas.
as. areas. Convoys escorted by police and
backed up by hundreds of milit militant,
ant, militant, non-striking farmers rol'el iu iu-to
to iu-to Detroit, easing the situation.
Loaded milk' tankers also spfd
toward the city fro' Chin, India Indiana
na Indiana and Wisconsin oiitiind loc

al health authoriUug, to ahtndon
plans for emergency rationing.
The rebellion touched off threats

of similar action in at least focr
other states. The Rev. John W.

Dorney, executive secretary of the

. ii-oiaie Master Dairy uuuc, io.a
strikers their -battle was a fore forerunner
runner forerunner of one that would develon

soon is New York, New Jersey and

a vuucjif auif ..-A
Pcper Rops Palace
Handling Of Kelly
Vcdding Inyitation

LONDON, April S (UP) The

iauy express said today Princess
Margaret should have been named
as Britain's representative at the
wedding of Grace r Kelly and
I -ice Rainier ILL 1, J?ew?PP'r charged that
"The Foreign Offlce and the pal palace
ace palace between them have made a
wretched job of answering the in invitation."
vitation." invitation." Britain will be repre represented
sented represented at the April 18-19 wedding1
' ceremonies by Sir Guy Salisbury Salisbury-Jones
Jones Salisbury-Jones and its regular consul-general
in Monaco. -.

Fruices,Jargaret or


NEW YORK, pril 3 i-(UP)

Ringlmg Bros. Curcus" had labor

trouble on its hands today that

may force cancellation of the
opening of "the greatest show on
earth." 0
The Brotherhood of Timd.

threw a picket line vestentav

round Madison Square Garden,
where the circus in scheduled -tn

open tomorrow evenine. in an at.

wmpi to loree the organization of

ninEiins s roustabouts. The n ek.

ets prevented he delivery of the
tanbark. floor without which th

show can't go on, -, f
, 0 ''
' the' possibility that there .' will
be no performers to give the show

anyway became a possibility as

circus Imoresano John Ainslinf

North negotiated unsuccessfully
for a new contract with the Amer-i
ican Guild of Varietv Artist 1

North met again yesterday after-l

noon, wnn a lact-fincung commit

tee in a last minute attempt to

wora out a setuement.

NJ Headquarters
Of Commy Party
Seized By T-Men:

IMEWAKK, N.'.J, April 3 ,'UPV-l

ntw jersey uoTnmumst oarty
headquarters were taken over by
U. S. Treasury

fit l Mm 1 ... f .T

, H. W. Tschirs, an aeent for the
internal .revenue district of lower
Manhattan, said Treasury .men

moved into the headquarters

anoniy mer noon. They seiicd re records
cords records and began an inventory of
Communist party assets in New

jersey ;-


95 degrees at noon to

day, folks.

Record is 97, on March
27, 1952.

Ccrozo To Albrcbk

II;vay Sccl::n

Bzrred To Trdiic

GaUlard Highway will be clos

ed to all vehicular traffic be'

tween the Corozo Street Inter

section and the? entrance to Al
brook Air Force Base for a ne

riod of about two weeks begin

ning at I o'clock tomorrow


The section of the highway la

being closed for resurfacing by

tne Maintenance Division, it has
been restricted to one-way traf traffic
fic traffic southbound. for the oast

month while the division forces
were engaged In the installation
of drains and renalr of broken

concrete slabs preparatory to re resurfacing
surfacing resurfacing with asphaltlc con concrete.
crete. concrete. r ;-.

- While the road section Is clos

d. all traffic will be detoured

over Roosevelt Avenue and Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Road. Abo durinr this time

drivers of Vehicles e with cost

winasnieid stickers going South
from the- Albrook main sate

have been requested to use the

uurundu and Albrook Gate No. J

entrances from ( a.m. until I
pm..Th rerouting ofJhiit-'f-

i.c xnrougn Aiorooic wi 1 r-iieve

traffic congestion on Roosevelt

Avenue and Diablo Road,

After, the resurfacing of the
section of ,' Galllard Highway

curing the comma: two -weeks,
the section of road between the
main gate of Albrook and Diablo

Crossinr will be closed for re
pairs and resurfacing..

" Concurrently with the closing

or tnis section, the new walker
Avenue extension in Diablo Hts.

crossing the Panama Railroad
tracks to loin Galllard Hlehwav

rat the Albrook entrance will be

opened to two-way traffic While
this short section of the high highway
way highway Is closed, traffic will be

routed from Galllard Highway

over DiaDio crossme. Diablo

Road, and the new Walker Ave

nue grade crossing.
Terns I!:!:d Out
Fcr Cr::d Lcrccny

" Two Panamanians were given
one-year penitentiary sentences

eacn today and a third was giv given
en given a one-year sentence suspend

ed for a period of five years. All

tnree were found guilty of grand
larceny during today's session In
the UA District Court at An-

Charged Jointly were cable
thieves Luis E. Rodrlaiies. who

received the suspended sentence,

ana nis companion In crime Jose

Young Ex-Con Gets 5 Years, Buddy fftoicfy (JS

fn) 0 II ?

For JWB, Balboa RR Station' Jobs

A young ex-convict, who togeth

er wan nis ouaay ourgianzea tne
JWB-USO club twice and th Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Railroad Station on three oc occasions,
casions, occasions, was given a five-year pe penitentiary
nitentiary penitentiary term during today's ses session
sion session of the U. S. District Court at
Ancon. :
He is Alfred R. Machado, who
together with his companion, Juan
Sanchex, was was found guilty on
five counts of first degree b u r r-glaryv
glaryv r-glaryv
Sanches was given a. two year
penitentiary term to serve.' In ad addition
dition addition another one-year sentence
was imposed, but suspended for a
period of five years on each of

three different charges.

The Panamanian youths both 19

years old were picked up in Pa

oama after Canal Zone deetctives

were investigating the theft of a

valuable Army accordion, a $90

camera, and about' $80 In cash

from the JWB on March 13. u
The camera, which belonged
to Miss Dorothy Brick man, asst.

IMK, France

director at the JWB and the sc-1 A f
p.S!i". hi woverw, to rFin Israel

mKAW sMBjm 'II
The youths were also charged
with burglarizing the JWB on an
earlier occasion, Fb. 12, and for
three burglaries in the Balboa Rail Railroad
road Railroad Station between Feb. 23 and

March U.. ,4

Two small radios,' candy and co comic
mic comic books were reported missing
at the time -from the railroad's


OpsnlngO! Power:
Conversion Bids! 5

Poslpncd 12 Days

The opening of bids for the
conversion of all domestic, com.
merclal and Industrial equip equipment
ment equipment In the central area of the
Canal Zone from 25-cycle to 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle frequency; has been post postponed
poned postponed from tomorrow until Mon Mon-c
c Mon-c v "''! 1 .....

St I aiuoa l.t
The bids which are being soil,
cited In the United States s
well as locally, will be opened In

the Administrate Building' at

uaiooa weigmsio' ."-
According U the present
schedule, areai will be available
for the contractor after Oct. t
and the first actual' use of 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle current by domestic users
will start shortly after the work

Degins. .vj-.(..-The
project scheduled for the

central area will Include Gam-

boa Penitentiary, and the con'

version of equipment la Gamboa

and Paralso Including shops.

scnoois. civic centers, churches.

service centers and other Com

pany-Government offices and

buildings. .. ...... ..;

Domestic equipment to be con.

verted under this contract will

Include approximately 1,000 re

mgerators. 350 washing ma

chines, 650 electric clocks of all

types, 175 electric fans, 180 rec

ord slavers, and various units of I

hobby shop equipment.

Court Blocks Ule
Frank Jay Gould's

inki Account $

WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP) (UP)-Presidtnt
Presidtnt (UP)-Presidtnt Eisenhewer has decid decid-ed
ed decid-ed to pign-hele : for now at
least Israel's request for (4 mil mil-lien
lien mil-lien dollars in U. S. arms te off.
sot Rod shipments to the Arabs,
administration officials said yo
These officials said Mr. Eisen

hower reached his decision last

Wednesday during a two-hour con

ference with Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles and other top

advisers on the Middle East sit
uation. -"

They said the President's dec!

, O



US Fails

Ji t;J?t;-' i
.1! ,-Um

To Provide

. .rms

The third defendant. Clrllo

Crichlow. nleaded eulltv to the

charge of snatching a purse

from woman who was walking

uv Ancon.

The other two. Rod ri cue and

Gomez stole 612 noun da of coo

per cable from the Naw la a

section north of Gamboa, i

Osbcrn Avcnus
- -.. .' t- : ., .... .: .... i ,.v

Over Weekend

" Osborn Avenue, the access street
Into the Industrial Division at
Mount Hope, will be closed to
vehicular traffic next Saturday and.

Sunday while the Railroad Divi

sion makes needed repairs oa the

grade crossing. .s
v In order to permit similar re

pairs in Gatun, Jadwin Roa-i vill

be restricted to sinyle-lane vehic vehicular
ular vehicular traffic from 7 a m. to 4 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 11.

During the time that Osborn

Avenue is closed, traffic entering

the Industrial Division shops,- Pier

16, the Mount Hope Electrical Sub

station,' and Limon Road, will be
detoured through the north sate

or me industrial area via Canal

Street and Coral Road in Cristobal

ANTBES, France, April 3 (UP)
The-clerk of the court placed

seals today on the furniture ntf;
belongings of the late Frank Jay,
f?Alllrl nl Wjl.. 1.1. am

count blocked in a move recalling
the 10-year court battle over hs

father estate. His daughter. Mrs.

Dorothy Gould Burns, asked that

the seals be affixed until the will
is probated. :,,:,.;.;,;,,,,
'v., : i .'. v v-Two1
Two1 v-Two1 years sgo, she filed as un

successful lawsuit chareiM :hat

her fathers French secretary ex ex-ski
ski ex-ski champion Madeleine Hono, re refused
fused refused to let her see him,

When Gould, who was 7 died at

dawn on Easter, his wife and

Miss Hono were at the bedisde bul
Mrs. Burns wasn't. ...

r through the c
., ,0,000,000 estate left
r, Americin Financier ifv

Gould. The. lawyers' ioes came to

S2,76747. f : i

Family sources said Gould's will

is nelo by the United Trust Com

pany of New York. Gould's law

yer arrived alst night but said he
was simply calling as "a friend."

J:JI Sentence

a sienaer ranamnman woman,
charged with inflicting a knife

wound in the chest of another worn

an, was given an 18-month peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary aentence todav ausnenried

for a period of three years.

Inocencia Angulo do wax

found guilty of assault with a dead

ly weapon on Gregona Vegi.

The superficial wounds, police
said, were Inflicted with a Vflchen
paring knife following an argu

ment oetween tne two women on

Feb. 27 in Paraiso. i

The woman was found guilty

TEL AVJV. Isroef. Aoril 3iUP Rnkki Akk- uriiut

ilver orCleveland, 0.f warned Israelis today against ac accusing
cusing accusing President Eisenhower

They said the President's dect- cAtf-; -t V .i
sion did not rule out, the possibiii !rosrer uunes ot opposition to their new nation,',
ieSi SSueTS: m,y gr,DlJ:AU!AhLe P'iT JewishIeader, addressing an au-

uieiitB ui me tionisr urganizanon ot America house, said
that the Sfate Department "still harbors- some Near East
specialists who are unfriendly to the idea of a Jewish
state." ; s
Silver spoke amidst a rising tide of Israeli criticism of
the United States for failing to provide immediate arms
shipments for Israel to counter deliveries of Communist
arms to the Arab states.

But they said Israel will have

to look te Britain, Prance, and
other allied nations for the fore fore-seoable
seoable fore-seoable future for jot fighters
and other defensive arms.'.
Israel asked to buy cut-rate
arms from the United States last
Nov. 16 after it was announced

Communist Czechoslovakia would

ship modern arms to Egypt, in including
cluding including tanks and let bombers.

The united rress was torn tnai.

France "in a matter of days'." will

deliver 12 jet fighters to Israel

But these sources said informa

tion about the sale may be with

held x for security reasons until

the planes are definitely in the
hands 'of the Israelis.

TheWhlte House decision in
dicateo?, that the administration
hat no obioetiow -fo ww'
.'.; ':-.! r f'.-lln t'

i.e i i e V. S. amis,
has -received '" considerable supj

port In Congress.
nnlv SnnHa v Ren. Kenneth B

Keating (R-N.Y.) said k group of
50 House Republicans are consid-

rintf aridine funds lor israei io

th administration foreign aid bill

But Dulles and other State De De-nurtment
nurtment De-nurtment exoerts have long con-

Unded that arms to Israel would
not be a long-range solution to the

problems of the Miaaie tasi. y
Some Western diplemata dis dis-agree,
agree, dis-agree, however. They believe the
sale of defensive arms to Isreol
at this time may actually ease
Ik.., t n.lftnc

Thev laid, for example, the de-

Huerv of the French Jets will help

restore the balance of air power
between Israel and Egypt and di diminish
minish diminish demanda within Israel for

a quica preventive w uii


The American rabbi said the li linked
nked linked Statea has been "cultivating
and pampering'.' the Arab states
which are "not dependable allies
at all." T
He said the West wants te
hold the Arab states In is- orbit

btcaui of .their vast oil dapei.


'r s-

( But he said he believed that at
times American policy towards
Jewish statehas been "mia.
gUlded." .V., ... .. ..;.', ,-..-;y,.
The moroxtea little ef Ameri American
can American policymakers ere coming
te the conclusion that the Arab
statesmen are not so murW al.
IW tv f "- rjn.
til ii



a r i

.1 oa lu arnvai

here -last month, said the heads of
the American government are

not anti-Israel.

"In all fairness It would be

said that the attitude of the heads

of the American government to towards
wards towards Israel is not nor has it ev

er been unfriendly."

Ike Names May 1

Child Health Day


President Eisenhower today pro

claimed Mav 1 as Child Hcaltn

Dav. He axlced for observances

today in the US.. District Court atl to "emphasize the importsoce of.

Ancon. .: v i abundant health for all cmiarcn."

o m e


Carries Less Veirjht in Britain Than In Russia

LONDON, April 3 (UP Fori end of

mer Soviet Premier oeoriri mi.

lenkov admitted vesterriav that

the strain of his current tour of

on lain naa neen aa rrent hha.

ivsii some weignt.
Now visiting Britain ax RnvUt

minister of power stations, Ma Ma-lenkov
lenkov Ma-lenkov saw some television shots
of Mis trip.
When he emerged ; from the

unusn croaacasung corp. stu studios
dios studios a British woman told him
he looked -younrerUr person
than he did on TV. -Then
she asked him If he had

lost weigm wniie nere.

"I think

other close relative of the Queen lenkov replied.

Snnllin naval 9nnn t-.J a-. I rru -...j m j m u..v

tend." the -m lu "Nu'Jf-V.i11..1"0"- whoiof Canterbury, passed

- a.iiwua ai tnet witnout speaking.

tne week, has worked i The Incident, immrtiatelv lurf

hard on his goodwill trip, v I to a discussion whether Britain's

tie nas carried a heavy load! highest churchmen had deliber

of formal engagements, and has
piled on extra work with visits

to the average British home and
factory for- talks with Indivi Individuals..
duals.. Individuals.. ..- f (.- -,..
At times during the tour, his
aides have admitted he "looked
; Over the Easter weekend,
Malenkov spent a holiday alons

the south coast of England and

continued his visits to points of
.Interest. -'. :
During a tour of Canterbury
Cathedral Sunday morning. Dr.
Geoffrey Fisher, the archbishop

him by

ately snubbed Malenkov.

The- archbishop's wife said,
"certainly not" ;
The Soviet leader found him

self in the middle ot another
hassle, when he and his party

moiorea oack to tne embassy in
London yesterday.

; Malenkov's British police' es-

cort pushed Jsitte-Jieavy -tra
to make room for his party.

This brought harsh words from
British motorists, one of whom
leaned from his ear and shout

ed at a cop:

"I don't mind stopping for an
Englishman; hut not lor him.

SLASHES SELF ON PLANE Anna D. Mills (center), 25 of
- Bethlehem, Pa., talks with an ambulance attendant at Idle Idle-wild
wild Idle-wild Airport, N.Y., after her arrival from Paris. Authorities
said Miss Mills slashed her wrists and throat in an apparent
suicide attempt shortly before the plane landed. She was taken
t(J a h0Spjtaj for observation. """ ; v"

1955 Red Cross
Campaign Results
Expected Shortly

With final reports on the 1956

Red Cross campaign for members

and funds which was conducted

during the, month of March, due
this week. Dr.- D. J. PaoluccL

campaign chairman, stated today
that he expects to be able to make
an announcement within a week
of the final results of the, cam campaign,
paign, campaign,
During the past week, two more

final reports were received.
These were: Pacific Canal Zone
commercial organizations. Frank

A. Rudolf, chairman, reported re

ceipt of 6418.50 from. 63 contribu contributors;
tors; contributors; United States District Court,
J. Morton, Jr., chairman, 13
memberships, and $47.
A partial report from the Engi Engineer
neer Engineer and Construction Bureau,
Mrs. Faye C. Minton, chairman,
indicated final returns for three

units of this Bureau as follows;
Contract and Inspection D ivi

sion. Mrs. S. K. Ftnlanson, unit

chairman. 15 contributors and

129; Meteorological and Hydro

graphic Branch, Wfc H.. Esslingcr,
unit chairman, 35 memberships

and $42; and Maintenance Divi Division,
sion, Division, A. E. Jamison, unit chair chairman,
man, chairman, 598 contributors and $653.53.

Accused (n Death
Of Jordan Soldier
JERUSALEM, Israel, April 3 -(UP)
-Jordan claimed and Is Is-rael
rael Is-rael denied-that a Jordanian sol sol-dier
dier sol-dier was killed yesterday in an
ambush by an Israeli patrol,
t The Jordan claim was that an
Israeli group penetrated two mi'es
inside Jordanian territory near
Jerusalem, ambushed a Jordan
patrol with automatic weapons
anl hand grenades, and killed one
Jordanian soldier. ..,',v.
The Jordan announcement from
Amnun said the United Nations
mixed armistice commission was
asked to investigate the incident.
t Later, an Israeli Foreigrtnn.
.Z. ,ourca denied cffirje.
Ai e!i? kj10 hred 0f truth 411
this," the Foreign Ministry
Pokesman said, pointing outiliat
a U.N. investigation hnu,.

ign vi any iignung.

I!ew Zealand Vessel,

Tuna Boat Damaped
lii Baloa Accldeilj
Minor damage was reported to
the New Zealand Shipping Co,;
vessel Rakaia which yesterday

morning scraped along the side

of the tuna boat St. Mathews
squeezing It against Pier 16 in

An investigation Into the ac

cident was held yesterday In
Cristobal and the Rakaia, a
cadet ship, resumed her journey
to Curacao and London yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. -Or vi- .. .-. ;

The tuna boat, which was to
have undergone repairs before
the accident, will now be dry dry-docked.
docked. dry-docked. She arrived here from

San Diego and is owned by Van
Camp Sea Food Company,

The accident occurred as the
Rakrla was backing out 'of pier
16, as she was preparing to enter
the Canal channel.

GM Received Most

Govt. Contracts

In Last Five Veari

WASHINGTON, April 3 (UP) -General
Motors. Corp. Head the
list. of ..100 companiea which re received
ceived received the most military contracts 1
in- the five veara pnrfino

June 30, it was disclqsed today.
The 100 firms were awarded
contracts totalling $77400,000,000
during the period. This was 62 6
per cent of the grand total of 123
billion .dollars of. military eo n-
tracts. The remaining 87.4 $ e r
cent went to., hundreds of other
firms.-' ......,.i:v '!,....
;The Defense Department also
listed the top 100 companies a r
warded contracts in the two-year
period, July 1953, through June'
1955, and for the first six months
of 1955. Most of the companies oa
the five-year list also appeared oa
the other two.
General Motors, .formerly head headed
ed headed by Defense Secretary Charles
E. Wilson, was number one on the
five year list witL contracts total-

ting $6,800,000,000. or 5.6 per cent
of the total t ;
fin th ll.t cuf ..i.-j

21st with $176,100,000 in contnacts.
It was seventh on the- six-months
list with 235 million dollars.

World's. Laracs
Hopper Dredqe
Docks At Rodman
' The Essayons the world's big.
gest hopper dredge is now dock
ed at Rodman enroute to Portland,
Ore. .. '. ) ....
The 525 ft-iong steel-hulled Ar.
my dredge arrived here last night
with a crew of 119 men.
The seagoing vessel displaces a-

bout 9'.m tons and hns been used

irequently in JSew York harbor.


TursuAi, Arr.a 3,

fagk two

87 H Slain R O. Bo 134. Ranm R O R.
v TlltPMOUt J-O740 S LlHiml
tAON Ornti. It I7 Cintkaw Avenui rrwcin 2tm ano ISth Imm
H S4S IrUOiaoM AV. Ntm Yowl. I7 H. Y.
- iocai
Month m 1.70.--. ; 9 I SO
a MONTHS. IN """- eo is oo
D Nt IA. IM 18. BO t Q :



V- Tk Ma J ta h aaaa lanina al Miim at Tba f IMMM AlMficM

tatteri n tacaiva' artMsli ara IursU4 fas wkotW csaftattil

II mr (aatiibata ktttf rfaat b tmsattSRt it R dosts'l I

Mt y Let ten tit BublishW hi Mi trdr,rtcnr.
PiMW try t ktst tht ktttrt limit! I eat poaa langtk.
i laaafihr at kttat vritari k ktld hi atrictact caafidaaca.

J This aawcaaptf tuitRit M rataaaiibilify lor atcttattnH swbritM

tcsrtutt w Mtttn nam itatti. : ; -.
Ethe mail box
. -. ; -. -i .1 v t 1 :
. .- 0 '-' ; v- v ? ; -.
v ; w v..... ...... .. ... r
Whether non-ciUzens or citizens, aU peoples -should demand
the Zone Government provide Infirmaries in Margarita and Rain Rain-bo?r
bo?r Rain-bo?r City. Spend a day in Coco Solo Hospital, if you can call it a
; hosplUl, and any one would want a good rtlfl drink upon their
return home."'1'' :' ? -'-' :.v'-''. -?
; JVith the runaround one gets with the present set-up in Coco
Solos no one would object to a qudnset hut or a reconverted ware warehouse
house warehouse in each community to be used as an Infirmary or clinic-
iAtter seven frustrating and unsuccessful trips out there since
the!dispensary was moved to Coco Solo from Colon, I've had It.
; Surely the doctors of Obrgas and Coco Solo must have tne
power to demand locality infirmaries for all these many thou thousands
sands thousands of people.- -,-' j til
In our Armed Forces the brass graciously acknowledges- the de decisions
cisions decisions of a doctor before anyone else, so why not in the Panama
canal ComDanv. Sursely the average Congressman will listen too

" iSKS.SS'SSft thriWt ? work a. ttfafo;. r

with pay for medical service, dui i m sure nou ue J"'1"" J"'1""-the
the J"'1""-the frustrated feeling he must have when he leaves that remote
building. He takes three trips, which he can't always afford. Halt
the time his trip Is useless. v : .. V ..... j,.
7 rm sure he would rather consult a doctor wlthta walking dis distance
tance distance of his home than know the doctors cannob take time nor an
Interest In him because he is mentally upset and constantly reshed
t It would need only one member of Congress to go trough the
out-patient clinic. After that experience he would demand an in
Never la -all medical history has there been a more mixed up
hospital..Thrqngs fill .w toe waiting room ud overf ow the

halls unui not even a aocror can uw "-"".

Labor, News


FARMINGD ALE, Long Island-!
Ii the Soviet Ambassador can take

time out of daily burning of Stal-I

in s pictures, I would like to drive
him out to this town.- I would

prove to him and many "another

critic of our sometimes bumbling
land that Long Island should
now be as famous for Its new

type "class struggle" as it is for

potatoes, ducks and race-tracks.
We would drive in the com

rade's chauffeured car, of course

to the streets near the gates of

the Republic Aircraft plant. Nor

mally we make fighter jets there

for the U.S. 1 Airforce and our

NATO bases. The Pentagon is Re Republic's
public's Republic's biggest customer. ;
Yet this plant has 'been struck

for almost six weeks-In that time
if. wnllll ri iva' tui-nAff mA .itm.

WTVWAU MM.. UI llV-lf (All OW.ll
125 fighter craft instead of the 44
it has. Yet no one has been sen

tenced to the salt mines. Every-i

Dooy s arguing put nobody's

bemg naued into a "Teoples

Court" on charges of treason.

Ana what s the-local secuon of

this big. bad capitalism of ours

doing to the striking members of

the Af L-uu s international Assn.
of Machinists6
I'd like to show the Soviet Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador personally what's being

done. We'd start, of course, with

I1S11S UI1U1 JIUU lieu m uuvuvi v.. ....w
ling crowds. How can such a man concentrate on his work to such
m -,v.f riAPfnr niit with" irothen I'd not

blame them if they took two sUff drinka utter a murderous day
in that Jumbled Institution.

Had Enuff.



The itoclc show finally ame to a closewlth the W8st taan:
. clal success ever. With the parking space doubledand a flat rate
of 25 cents per ear, they didn't have half enough apace and autos
a. lor u tha pvb vnuld Teach. ,;, ".-'t'':'-

' i i I -M1J nil ...viH thill. BIQV TYl

Fancy SlOCK orougnt iancy pncca, uu wimu .v.i
ie kind of charity homes for boys and girls leading. The

fiUUlC A.UIU w vain aw b T V.-.i.

weather was perfect the entire time aitnougn a mue
like the warm weather will hold on long as it did last year
P-d kill all the frulk Not so ad a k nTer north M H ,ets

t n to freezing every nignt. s viigr Oil.J "itsCU
tira Is-warmlrt up ..Uw- I ih r weni
t coveruur of Texas. l?XitK Jj $Jr to p s armi.
t u ttysburg, he'd be doing better not running for friwdenVlA


nmg foreign affairs are somewhat senators in turn voted with the

. aiumia running iaciory. Republicans on conservative econo economy
my economy happen because an efficient mic issues.

BLACK-AND-WHITE FROLIC Young black-frocked priests stand out in the snow as they
enjoy a snowball fight in Rome, Italy. Except for its heavy coating of white and some traffic
- problems, Rome has not been as hard hit as other parts of Italy. ; during Europe's worst cold
wave of the century. Many communities have been Isolated by snow and freezing temperatures.


Our Nuclear Navy





adeat would be tne wggest iavor tne vovers cuum wu vU .......
The last medicine my doctor gave me didn't set well on my
tnm..h ?n M vnn nnw I feel mvaelf sIIdduib sometimes. II I

don't allp too fast you'll hear from me next week.

fop Wright


$lr: ., v -. ;
' We are new here, only arrived-tour months ago, so still
have much' to learn about how things go here in the Canal
Zone. But I've been reading all the protestations in the Mall
Box because the PanCanal -Company la replacing American
doctors with Panamanian doctors, and something happened a
while back that prompts me to put in my two cents worth
bout the doctors.

dar at the beach and it soon became obvious that pur little
girit was going1 Into one of her asthma attacks. -.We went
thraugh the usual things we do, but none of them helped for
, lout. Well, by 2:30 in the morning we were getting sleepy and
rj worried, so wff called the doctor to come to the house.
,, iSeemed like I'd no more than hung up the phone when
thedoor bell rang, so I asked the doctor how he managed to
itiake it so fast," v';-"5!i'''l'-'''''v:','''.'''',:'
m "I was on another house call Just down the street at the
time and the hospital caught me there," he sald. ; 5 r-
He then asked a lot of questions about the child's asthma,
gave her what I thought was a thorough examination, told me
what he had found and what he was going to do. After he
'give her a shot of adrenalin he waited for about half an hour
until she was obviously comfortable and breathing easily, then
" got uo to go. ,"f.v'-" -sv:... : V v-'Z-:J': -'"'
"How much do t Owe you, tKH3tor?T 1 asked.
r "Nothing," says he. "This Is cold charity."
- WeU, I objected that I didn't want charity, and that I
would and could" pay for my medical care.
- "No," he repeated, "this is for free. You cannot pay me
for making this call." T ;
'! I thought no more about it until a few weeks later I was
billed for six dollars and asked to sign a payroll deduction.
That aet me to wondering, so I called the Payroll Division aJd
"What's thia six dollar deduction for?" -'--
Af tea much rustling of papera the man answerela, "Dldnt
you have a doctor make a call to your house on such and such
- a holiday?" ?..
::"Yes, that's right.' But the doctor said that 1 wouldn't
i have to pay." -: .-7" .-"":: -:,;T:-----:--;-
- "Ohhhh. Why I don't see why he would say that Are you
sure he said you wouldn't have to pay?"
i "Why certainly. He said that the caiLwas cold charity...
those were hls words, and I told him that I dldnt want any
charity." ,.
"Ah, Ha That's 'ltl Well, you Just misunderstood the
doctor, that's all. You see, it is charity as far as the doctor
la concerned for we dont pay him for his services on Sundays
or holidays, but you will have to pay the company for the doc doctor
tor doctor making the call." -ro
h "Whoa," says I. "What kind of double talk is that? You
dont pay the doctor for making house calls at 2:30 in the
morning, but I have to pay the Canal company for the doctor's
services?" ,.-' .;.-- --.:.',-..

"Only on national holidays and Sundays. The doctor gets
paid for his services all the rest of the time; just Sundays and
holidays he donates his time, for free."
"Why that's the damndest thing 1 ever heard of," I exploded.--
"You are using the doctor's services to make money for the

Panama Canal Company. How do you get away with it? How
come the doctors stand for It?"
"Well, frankly most of them dont. The turnover in Amer American
ican American doctors is very high, about 80 every two years. A few
of thenn&av as career men, but since they apparently like it

' here, tneyvsorta grin and Dear it.
"If they complain about it too much they get a nasty let
ter in their file dIus a letter to the American Medical Assocla

tion pointing out that thev have shown that they are doctors
who practice forTOoney-Tatherthan--for the high-Weals-trf
medicine. No doctor wartts is fellow doctors to think that of
him. so they usually quieten down pretty, quick." s -About
this time I began to have an uncomfortable feeling

like I had been- associating -with-dlrtv and 'verminous-peopl

and that I ought to wash my hands or taite a batn to ee;
clean. I lust hunjr ud and told mv wife what had happened.

We fcoth arrd red finish -out-ouf two-yeF here and. et

the finance .companies, too, have

extended 'the terms of strikers
loans on homes and automobiles.

Retail stores have expanded

their credit and few families need

worry about being able to get
what they require immediately.
Supermarket chains in two coun counties,
ties, counties, Nassau and Queens, and a
string of other individually-owned
food stores have slashed their vic

tual prices for the families of

strikers. 1

If the representative of the Rus

sian proletariat want3 to seek out

the solidarity Of the upper class classes"
es" classes" against the masses, I'd refer

him to scores of businessmen on

the Island, and in Brooklyn, who

have given temporary jobs to
thousands of strikers. More than
775 members have been placed
just through the union's emergency
job placement service with which
employers are cooperating. -'
We have a giant village on Long
Island called Lvittown, which has
more modern plumbing and elec electric
tric electric light fixtures in it than in' all
Russia. There, businessmen 'and
professionals alike, along with
factory workers, have launched

something they call "FOND"

Friends of Neighbors in Distress

They are aiding Republic Aircraft
strikers' families. i'V i
I '.We a!o:fmd'fle,Wfal Parent-

4eau A :ot'4-Sing up up-the
the up-the Uo fur inuis 1 '' vschool

kids of strikers wk1- -pay.
The KiwanU Club hirW. in

and made sure that youngsters
who can't now afford it have
school lunches for the duration.
Our children do not live by
bread and milk alone. So the the theaters
aters theaters hand out free passes for the
strikers' kids to makexsure they
won't miss their hero of the week
while the family budeet is pinched.

A committee of leading citizens-

men of labor, management and
clergy have met to offer their

services as conciliators,

AU these are spontaneous move

ments right from free movie
passes and milk to easier bank

Infine -.

The feeling is that Americans
can argue but should not go hun hungry.
gry. hungry. And argue they do. The White
House has atayed neutral,; as it
did in the Westinghouse strike.
And. as In the Westinghouse strike,

both sides are given freedom to
battle. The corporation believes1 it

should operate in the face of pick picket
et picket lines. It has slowly for

six weeks.; ;
Those union members who want

to return to work now, no so wnn-

out fear of violence, company

spokesmen say tnat at least i.w
are working at the last count. So
are 8,000 engineering and adminis administrative
trative administrative employees, they add.
The strikers for higher wages
have lost a total of over $5,000,000
in nav or about $500 per man.

Most of them feel strongly aboutj

the tug-of-war witn tne company

and will stay out as long mey

This won't be a wesungnouse

situation. But it is in tne same
general pattern. Westinghouse was
. ahnwdnwii in the electrical field.

Republic is the snowaown in air-

There will he other such battles
as contracts expire and some pig
company in each industry decides
to take one long strike to settle

all issues. ... m
TO.L .frllr. will wind UP With S

two or three dollar wage increase.

Both sides win prooauiy cwuu
victory. But win o lose, each
iriA exercised its right to stand

pat against the other.

Even in uie v
craft, the Soviet Ambassador might

like to note.

WASHINGTON (NEA) The Four other smaller submarines

first atom-powered, U.S. Navy task, are under construction. Two were

force may. be assembled some umei started last year, two uus year.;
in the 1960's," says Rear Adm, Al- One of them, a radar picket .sub .sub-bert
bert .sub-bert G. Mumroa, chief of the Bu- marine, will operate at high speed,

m ... I J "a t. t t t n i a.

reau oi amps, v r

. witn due regard tor security, tne

program now looks, luce this;

The Nautilus, first atomic-pow

ered submarine, has been in serv service
ice service a year. It has cruised some
26,000 miles.' Present indications
are that the Nautilus will be able
to run for another full year on its
initial atomic fuel charge. f V
This gives; an Indication of the
possibilities Of an atomic-powered
task force which might remain at

sea for a couple of years without

refueling. ) t

' The Navy wishes there were,

With this type aircraft, the need

for carrying great quantities of

aviation gasoline would disappear,

Thft Navv is mfllriniy tin nlana tn

, -. a r ... .q

early warning of attack. dot fleet supply. All atomic reac-

AIso included in this year's Navy tors now available will be needed

program iss an appropriation for for eombat ahlps.'.-- t-'.-the
power plant for a guided mis-i The possibility of nutting atomic

sile sub. This hull was originally .reactors in conventional hulls now
intended for conventional power, afloat is considered impractical. It
but it has been changed to include 'is better to build the hull around

atomic engines.

For the coming year, the Navy

has asked for funds to start con

struction of a guided missile light
cruiser. This ship is scheduled for

completion in 1960. v ,: ; i ;

A start will also be made this

year on components for the first

atomic-powered aircraft carrier.
Appropriations for this carrier will
be requested in fiscal 195S. It will
be scheduled for completion in
1961. -.
The Navy does not yet have' an
atomic reactor suitable for use in
a destroyer. The extra weight re required
quired required for shielding an atomic pow power
er power plant is the handicap. Admiral
Mumma ,: will ; not : even guess
when -this problem will be licked

These atomic ships would have

to be resupplied frequently with
other necessities like food, fresh

water, ammunition and aviation

gasoline for the carrier planes. Of

course, ttt crews would nave to
be given shore leave from time to
time to see their families and keep

up morale; ;
But the atom licks the fuel sup

ply problem, for almost unlimited

AMahAne." ''" -;

In World 'War II,' Navy task and a task force will become com- ther of the Nautilus, who fought

forces refueled daily. ; pletely atom-powerec. v s ; so hard for tne lniroaucuon oi

The Seawolf, sister ship, or the Also, mere is no aiomic-powerea aiomic-powereu wups, us
Mniifiluc has nnw hoffn lnnnphoH lairoraft in sieht for service aboard predicted a completely nuclear

but is

1:2 Hs!;i::3To:3

v drsw psjinon

the reactor,

, This same limitation applies to
modernizing the new supercarrier
Forrestal or any of the three other
supercarriers now under construc construction.
tion. construction. All wilt be completed with

conventional fuel oil boilers

Within 10 years, says Admiral

Mumma, it may be possible to con convert
vert convert existing ships to atomic
pewer. :'.;.'
Will atomic power and the atom atomic
ic atomic task force reduce the number
of Ships needed to defend the U.S.
shores? j
It alUepends on what U.S. Inter International
national International commitments are at the
time the nuclear Navy arrives.

Rear Adm. H.'G. mckover, ia-

tilus, has now been launched,! aircraft in sight for service aboard predicted a complete
is not yet commissioned. ,,j 'carriers. Navy by the 1960s.


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manager is at the helm. They

uuh i nappen just Dy accident.
Likewise, strike-torn factories and

snarled ud foreign affairs umaliv

happen when an inefficient man

siucui is sieenng inings.
Take for examole what's han.

pening in and around the island

ot Cyprus, which has caused more
loss of friends and prestige for

me u.a.A. tnan any other piece of
real estate of similar acreage any
place in the world.

ine wan in charee of our for

eign affairs while Secretary Dulles
is away and he's away a lot is

one of the nicest guyS in Wash

ington, undersecretary of State
Herbert Hoover, it. He is also

frank and honest. .-, v--

"I don't know a thing about Cy

prus," be told a friend last week.

I ve got to bone up on it"
Yet young Hoover is the man who

informs President Eisenhower, He
is the only State Department of official
ficial official who sees him. This is like
the blind leading the blind.

Last week at his press confer

ence. President Eisenhower said
he had spent long hours at night
working on the prob'em of peace
in the Near East. The night be

fore, he had been to the olavhouse

theater to attend the opening of

Richard in. At the same opening
he met the British ambassador. Sir
Roger Makins.
That same day, the British for foreign
eign foreign office had been issuing scath scathing
ing scathing statements about U.S. inter interference
ference interference in Cyprus, while the Brit British
ish British press had been featuring even
more scathing headlines as the re result
sult result of a call by the U.S. ambas ambassador
sador ambassador in Athens.' Cavendish Can

non, on the Greek foreign, office,
Little things count

The chief trouble was that when
Ambassador Cannon called en the
Greek foreign office, the State De

partment in Washington had failed
to notify the British government
what he was doing. This Is a rou routine
tine routine matter in foreign affairs. When
you have two good friends the
British and the Greeks you don't

call on one regarding highly im important
portant important business pertaining to

both without telling tne otner wnat

you re doing, mis is automatic, j
However, this routine was neg neglected
lected neglected by acting- Secretary of
State Hoover,, He or those around
him didn't realize its importance.

He also failed to inform resident
Eisenhower so Eisenhower could
pass a friendly word to the British

ambassador when ne saw mm at
the theatre. -. --.
- The ambassador got in touch With

the; State Department next day

and" finally Smoothed the ruffled
feelings -of the Briish, but only
nftnii Rritkh hradlinps and editor

ials had made a -temporary dent

in Anglo-American friendsmp.
These are little things. When

taken separately, they don't seem!
Imnnrfont" when allnwri ta

up, they can cause trouble in a
Near East which is already on

tenterhooks. C'-'
Another little thingr Ike declined
to give a state dinner for the
visiting President of Italy on the
grounds of health. But One day
before President Gronchi arrived,
the President attended a dinner
for John Foster Dulles. Five days
later he gave a big political din dinner
ner dinner himself for GOP bigwigs, and
nhnrtlv after that he went to a mov

ie opening. Meanwhile, the Presi

dent ot iiaiy was sun in uie v.o.
There's a lot smouldering behind

Senate scenes- in regard to civil

rights. Senators are outwardly po

lite and cordial, but private moves

are hatching that may erupt into

serious fireworks.

For one thing, the old, unwrit

ten .coalition between Southern
Democrats and the Republicans

has been severely strained, per

haps permanently disrupted.
t Bv this coalition. Northern Re

publicans voted with the South

But the Southern manifesto

against the Supreme Court has put
the Republicans on the spot. It has
aroused so much resentment
among Northern voters that Re
publicans who would normally
back the South on civiL rights in

tne past, today won t dare do so.

Take the case of Sen. Everett

Dirk sen of Illinois, a Northern Re Republican
publican Republican who normally would go

along with his southern friends.

Today this would be political sui suicide.
cide. suicide. The reverberations from the
Negro population of Chicago would
unseat him. ... .'. 1 j-

The whole uneasy issue is -due

to come to a head shortly when
Sen. Tom Hennings, Missouri Dem Democrat,
ocrat, Democrat, moves for Judiciary com-'

mittee approval of four civil-ngms

bills, including an anti-lyncbing bill

and a bill to protect Negroes vot-

ing rights with severe penalties
for local ; officials who interfere

with those rights- ; '.
Ordinarily these' bills would be
bottled up In the judiciary by the
new Dixiecrat chairman, Senator
Eastland of Mississippi. E a 1 1 1-land's
land's 1-land's tactics are to block the' civil-rights
bills until the end of the
Senate session, then let his South Southern
ern Southern colleagues filibuster them to
death.,.:':-;;; :.u- ;V j
Hennings, however, has other
ideas. And with the Republicans
on the spot, he can probably car carry
ry carry out those ideas. He figures he
has eight votes or a majority of ;
the 15-man Judiciary Committee. v
The votes are: Hennings, Mo.;
Kefauver, Tenn.; O'Mahoney,
Wyo. ; Neely, W. Va : all Demo
crats;' and Wiley, Wis.; Langer,
N.D.; Butler, Md., and Dirksen, ;
III., Republicans. :
Ordinarily Butler and Dirksen

might not vote for civil rights but,
this time, it's different. .The elec

tion year plus the Southern mam
festo nave put them on the spot.

Butler would lose most ot Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore if he didn't vote for civil
. Senator Eastland has somo
tricks up his sleeve. He is trying to
win O'Mahoney by promising him
the chairmanship of the anti-mon-

opoly committee, which according .'

to seniority, goes to Keiauver. lie
will also pressure Kefauver by.
threatening to cut off money for

his juvenile dclinquen y commit-

tee. However, nenner,is useiy w
The civil-rights bills probably .,
will get wit, of committee to the
Senate floor where they'll touch
off one ot the" bitterest battles
of the congressional .session. If
they are reported out early enough,
it will be very difficult for a fili filibuster
buster filibuster to kill them.

Pope' Was Sil$ In y ;
On TV Brosdcasl
01 ViScea Cehccrl ;
Pope Pius XII, nodding to the mu music,
sic, music, sat in last night on a Europe.'
wide television broadcast of a con-..
cert in the Vatican Hall of Bene Benedictions.
dictions. Benedictions.
Visibly moved by the music of of-Wagner's
Wagner's of-Wagner's "Parsifal,- the Pontiff
kept time, first with his hands and
later by nodding his head as well.
The 80-year-old Pope, clad in
white, sat on a throne, with a
group of cardinals to his right and,
the musicians to his left. An
audience of 400 persons, including
U. S. Ambassador Clare Boothe
Luce, listened to the two-hour pro program
gram program in the hall.
As the orchestra, under the di-'
rection of Eugen Jochum, played
Mendelssohn's "Dream ot a Sum Summer
mer Summer Night,"-the TV screen showed
shots of the Vatican gardens.

t:-; .., I Answer to Prvlout Punta ;
Ma'mi ma

k' -yp tTuTn!'- ,wpnAlNTl
TEa.- "Irgit iEl'
a""tt.i h. f sf j


I Tableland
' 4 Age
5 Leather thong
6 Papal cape
: 7Knxk
Cut short

10 Promontory
- 12Cut

13 Gratings

1 Mason
I Welles
U Air raid
!' alarms
IS Stately (Fr.)
14 Boy's name
15 Swift river



17 Benefit
It Second
, postscript
20 Prodigal
22 Let it stand
29 Short-napped

26 False god
30 Ancient Irish
81 Challenge
32 Persian prince
33 Girl's name
34 Nuisance
35 Legal point

J1 Fish eggs (pL)

I) Tales"
42 High card
45 Encourages

1 46 Pewter coin of

I Thailand
j 49 Arrow poison

31 Dress
53 Son of

. Poseidon

54 Staggered
55 Frozen rain
56 Pauses


20 Begins
21 Horsemen

22 Pace

28 Wine m

of Tritot


29 Meadows

35 Hood

43 rj

23 Domesticated 36 Before

42 Deeds.


sick i

47 Allowance for

waste it

24 Goddess ot

27 Part ot a V

37 Oriental &Mitar 48 Scatters, as

40 Playing cvtd

41 Compound

-nay j
50 Consumed
52 Golf mound


1 Beanstalk boy
2 On tha
sheltered side

I 1Z 13 i 5J b P id p h
ii ""n n t "t
;.. j iT .-
T" T T j ( TTT
T" rT
ri"""r i HHl y
X" j """"""" '"'
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ttj j jr.
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out. I don't want to work for an outf.t that thinks like that
- Joe


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- V' ." -.
' ',-!!! (NEA Telephoto) 41
IKE BIDS ADIOS tOf MEXICAN PRESIDENT President Eiseriiower (right) and Mexican
President Adolfo Ruiz Cortines (left) wave to the crowd gathered in front of the Greenbrier
Hotel, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., as Mr.. Eisenhower bids farewell to President .Cortines
at the conclusion of their talks. Looking on Is u. 8. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. V


Edwin HcGinnis Exhibits Vatercolors
At USO-JVB Before Leaving Isthmus

. Currently on display at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Gallery is an exhibition of
, witercolors by Edwin Mahlon Mc-
liinnrt. The exhibit, arranged in
cooperation f with the Canal Zone
Art League, will remain until A
pril 2L
. The colorful works faithfully re reproduce
produce reproduce the beauty of this country
which McGinnis has loved for
nearly 40 years,' since he first ar-
rived on the Isthmus as a young
captain of Coast Artillery in the
Regular Army, during World War
JU where he was stationed at Fort
1 During his first duty oJJnspect oJJnspect-ing
ing oJJnspect-ing an outpost of American soldiers
at j on jan ixirenzo, ne leu in
love with the taiwstrisH onuni
of the hills, and the brilliance of
ine tropical touage. This sensitivi sensitivity
ty sensitivity is reflected" in his paintings.
Contributing tn rnmmiinitv nrntr.
rams, he has given many hours of
urne 10 ine preparation of numer numerous
ous numerous working plans, and construc construction
tion construction drawings for various Isthmian
groups, as well as "pictorial maps,
Ely Ross Loses ;
a:.;;;::s n hrc
(UP) Showman Billy Rose lost a
woria famous collection of paint paintings
ings paintings and antiques yesterday when
nre swept nis 28-room $50,000 coun country
try country mansion.
Volunteer, firemen, the nearest
water in a lake a mile from the
house, stood helplessly by, while
the fire destroyed all but -one of
tne paintings Rose had collected
over a period of 20 years.
Only a smoldering shell of the
huge red brick Georgian building
remained when Rose and Joyce
Mathews,- whom Rose plans to
marry in June, arrived at, the
scene about 5 a.m.
Workers on the estate had been
preparing for the wedding recep
tion nose planned to hold there
when he marries Miss Mathews,
who .attempted suicide by slash slashing
ing slashing her. wrists in Rose's Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan apartment in 1951. She is the
former wife of comedian Milton
' Berk. :
Rose said he and Miss Mathews
and a few friends had spent the
weekend at the house and returned
to New York last night The fire
was discoverd by : Rose's butler
at 2 a.m.
, The 5 foot inch showman once
estimated his paintings were worth
- 2 million dollars. In 1952, when
" his marriage with former swim swimmer
mer swimmer Eleanor Holm was on the
rocks, Miss Holm barricaded the
door of their fivejstory house in
Manhattan with a $75,000- Rem Rembrandt.
brandt. Rembrandt. "... ..
- "If I had a sense of humor right
now, 1 might' be able to chuckle
over what they saved from the
kite hen," Rose said. "They
brought ouf a bread toaster and
tome dishes."."

EAT-AND-RUN PLAY Adlal Stevenson, Democratic presidential hopeful, wears a harried look
as he tries to listen to a woman follower and eat at the same time. Stevenson was hurrying
through his meal after speaking to a Willmar, Minn, audience, one of five he addressed tiiat day
hi Minnesota. ,,..,..,,. V


sketches and e h a r t s, 4 Involving
knowledge of the interior of the
Republic. He designed and paint-
ea in ou. me lareer man iifn sir.p
colorful figures in the traditional
Christmas scene depicting the Na Nativity.
tivity. Nativity. This colorful nieht disnlav
ha; appeared, on, the, terrapedlbiU
of the Balboa '.Union;, Church, for
the past eight.. years during,,: .the
Holiday Season.. V ',
Since McGinnis Is leaving' the
Isthmus early in May, this will
probably be (the last opportunity
for art lovers and friends of the
artist to see bis exhibition of paint
ings of the outdoor and technicol technicolor
or technicolor attractions of Panama.
On display are: "Fort San Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo (before stripping),' f'Coffee
Ttrasb- at Pm Pino "T1 Citin
m x r m ui. v m.uu,
"Cerro Pina Lodge of Gladys and
George Lee," "Gamboa Bayou,"
"Valle Chiquito." "Costa Rican Ox
Car,!' "La Casa del Senor Coro Coro-nado
nado Coro-nado en el VaUe," "Balboa," "Pa
nama Viejo," "Panamonte Patio.','
NewBudget Bureau
Head Takes Office
On 64th Birthday
Percival F Brundan nf
ley, N. J, celebrated his 64th birth birth-day
day birth-day yesterday by taking his oath
of office as director of the Budget
Brundage, who has been serving
as deputy budget director, was ad administered
ministered administered the oath hv Sunrvme
Court Justice Harold F. Burton in
tne cabinet room of ? the White
Witnesses inclurlpH Priif1ent
Esenhower, Brundage's wife, and
a zew ciose inenas. Alter the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Mr. Eisenhower mntrratii
lated Brundaee and handed him
his certificate of office.
Brundage, a former senior part partner
ner partner in the accounting firm of Price
Waterhouse a Co.. succeeds Row-
land R. Hughes In the Jl6.000-a-
year post. Hughes resigned be because
cause because of "personal obligations."

2 Hotel Operators
Held As Suspects
In Mexico Slaying

William A. Shelton and Joseph
O'Brien, American motel operat
ors, nave oeen arrested as sus suspects
pects suspects in the slaying of Detroit
manufacturer Everett Kenninson
and bis wife, Mexican authorities
announced today.
They were captured near Oaxa Oaxa-ca,
ca, Oaxa-ca, in southern Mexico, after a
two-week search, and brought here
the Mexican FBI said. They were
armed but surrendered quietly to
agents who took them by surprise
wuuo eauuK m ine town 01 UCU UCU-zucuatla,
zucuatla, UCU-zucuatla, Chiapas state,
Maj. Jose Altamirano, of the
Mexican FBI, said the two Ameri Americans
cans Americans denied they had killed and
mutilated the Kennisons, whose
nude bodies were found hidden
near victoria in northern Mexico
March 17.
- Shelton and O'Brien operated
the motel where the Kennisons
were staying outside Victoria, 400
mues norm ot Mexico uty.
. "We barely knew the Kenni Kennisons,"
sons," Kennisons," Shelton was quoted as say saying.
ing. saying. "We learned from the news
papers that we were being sought
like 'mad dogs' and for that rea reason
son reason we tried to escape. We wanleo
to leave Mexico and go to Guate Guatemala;
mala; Guatemala; to wait there until things
cooled oft. ; ,-
yi'lati Kennisons were slain on
March 13 while on a hunting trip
near Victoria. Their fingerprints
were mutilated and t their faces
battered in an apparent attempt
to prevent identification.
Shelton and O'Brien were be believed
lieved believed to have been the last per persons
sons persons to see them alive. Other
guests said they understood the
Kennisons and the two suspects
had left together for the hunt.
Kennison was-owner of the Ken-
nison Sales and Engineering Corp.
of Detroit, i
Aiislria To, Buy
US Cera. VhssI
The International Coopera Cooperation
tion Cooperation Administration said today
Austria will buy $3,950,000 worth
of corn and wheat under the
Mutual Security Act.
It will pay for the grain with
local currency which the Unit United
ed United States then will spend in
Austria for foreign aid purposes.
Mrs. Allen Dies;
Funeral Tomorrow
Funeral services will he held
tomorrow for Mrs. n. A. fionev
Allen, who died Sunday morning
at santo xomas Hospital, at the
Lincoln Lodge Hall in the-San
Miguel jjistrict.
The funeral will leave the
lodge hall at 4 pm. for the Pue-
dio fluevo uemeiery wnere ouriai
will take place.
i Mrs. Allen is survived by her
nusDana. samuei. and her mn.
tner Mrs. Rebecca Coney,

President, Kids Trade Eggs;
Ike Says 'See You Next Year

President Eisenhower greeted!
tnousanas of squeaung youngsters
at the White House Easter egg
roll yesterday, traded eggs with
some and cheerfully promised to
see you next year."
Nearly 6,000 children and their
parents were jammed into the
White House grounds when Mr.
and- Mrs. Eisenhower strolled
from the President's office along
a ience that protected his putting
green as well as the shrubs : and
flowers. i
As soon as thty reached the
fence, straining under the
weight ef surging little f folks,
two purple eggs were puched in into
to into the President's hand by one
ef the children.
"Hev, thank vou verv v, mnrh."
the President responded. There
upon he walked along swapping
eggs witn cmidren until finally he
wound up with one white egg; in
his basket
Mr. Eisenhower oromoted some
political talk among the children's
elders when be finished a brief
speech by promising his guests
he would see them at next yeac's
egg roil.
Mr. Eisenhower, whose current
term expires next January, also
' i

"VALENTINES FOR DEBBIE i ."-Five-year-old Debbie
Sherouse is the featured attraction at a "Valentines for Debbie, :
Dollars for Heart" appeal in Pensacola, Fla. Debbie successfully
, underwent a rare heart operation on Dec. 8, 195S. Apparently
V recovering nicely, she's shown at the Heart Fund show with Lynn
! Toney, comic and conductor of children's programs in Pensacohkj


AUDIENCE REACTION Georgia's Gov. Marvin Griffin appears
i very earnest as he addresses the state legislature in Atlanta, butt
-fat least one member of his audience seems bored by it all. Outl Outlet
et Outlet Governor Griffin's sight, the clerk in foreground yawns widely:
I and slouches In an inattentive position. ',

The ONLY llzn
L w Ll L3

ConrenicRt cenhecfien via Cvest
Dc!I CensfcSstlen to
' iJ mt kConcmical eurist Fare :
v Calcwoy all KerihMtl U. f. JU

(rZ 1 nswwi wnrran ana me miawesr
'5Ar 1 CftoH font Urm'tH TranofAgtnt

at Hi &(. ti tfeugrejo, vastma
Hotel El Panama

said he was sorry his grandchil

dren could not be there. -At
Mrs. Eisenhower's promot
ing, the President explained that
Barbara Anne, 7, had fust get e
vtr the mump and "They have
to stay sort of by themselves."
The Eisenhower children were at
the White House for the Easter
' weekend.
Mr. Eisenhower said he hoped
everyone had a "splendid time'
and was delighted that the egg
rollers had such a nice day for
the frolic. The sun was shining
ana tne temperature was in the
high 40's.
For the occasion, Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower wore a red gabardine suit
and a black stole. The President
wore a brown gabardine suit.
'The kids wore everything from
freshly starched, dresses to cow cowboy
boy cowboy suits and jeans. Some of those
having the most fun were four
kilted children from Lenzie, Scot
As he was for the past three
years, Penn Glazier, 10, of nearby
Wheaton City, Md., was the first
through., the White House south southeast
east southeast gate when the barriers were
thrown open at 9 a.m. He had
been waiting for two hours..
tlop Hlshts to

I s i "'

t --''

tbam teibW MLte

. Twlce-o-wtek from Mexico City to
.' Uf! I ih.l .1 a... ''. .f.

oei Oiu uuilu, across the
TeL 3-1057.

U5AF To Build
Dollsr Rraay
The Air Force nlana tn hniM

giant multi-million dollar runway
si ine reactor testing station near
Idaho Falls, Idaho to test its
atomic-powered airplane, it was
learned today.
A bill authorizing 311,400,000 to
start building the runway, prob probably
ably probably the nation's longest, has oeen
passed. by the' House and sent to
the Senate. The money itself is
included in a 2 billion dollar mili military
tary military construction measure.
Air Force officials consider the
isolated Idaho Falls area ideal for
testing the atomic plane. The
area's mountainous t and desert
terrain is sparsely populated. An
accident might spew heavy radia-
uon over tne scene. -,
In its reouest for SU .400.000. the
Air Force said it plans an "exper
imental runway? with supporting
facilities "such s.a taxiway, nav navigational
igational navigational facilities, a fire station,
an operations building, a control
tower, a decontamination facility
ana tne necessary utilities.
The Atomic Enerey Commission
has been stepping up its work on
an atomic aircraft reactor. The
AEC spent 22tt million dollars on
the project in 1955, will spend an
estimated 474 million dollars this
year and plans $74,600,000 in the
coming fiscal year.
Young Mother Helps
3 Kids To Safety;
Burns To Death
MINEVILLE, N. Y., April 3 -(UP)
An heroic young mother
helped three of her children to
safety from an upstairs window of
her burning home today. Then she
collapsed across the sill and was
burned to death.
Mrs. Valeda Savage, 26, was un unable
able unable to save another, child. Kath-
erine May, 4, who also died in the
flaming two-story structure.
Police said the mother handed
three of her children from the
window to her husband, George,
28 standing on the porch roof.
He lowered the children to his
father. Edward Savage, standine
on the ground.
After the rescue, Mrs. Savage
collapsed across the window sill,
her husband was unable to pull
her out alone. She died before help
couia reacn ner.
The n c,w Omega
"r"f'",,i ,"( ''T,
iv Charles
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I j




Indian Reservation near Marysville, Wash, say Mrs. Ruth SheltoaX
is 101 years old, but she insists "I'm not that old." So she cele-,.,r-
brated her 98th birthday, claiming it's a woman's privilege to
"fudge a little" on her age. That weird-looking totem pole at ther. u
right was carved by her late husband, Chief William Shelton oi
the Snohomish tribe. :: v

f i
Panama I
f ..
W u 11. ,J
' 'V 1
For the fottnnate
indulge in the ultimate luxury
, beautiful precision
t never needs winding..
,11 i
J &

ome day you.will own one'.1

. v -u r- ,',t :



The Duly-Free


1 4i

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CBS Columbia
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woman who likes to
of wearing a surwemerr
timepiece that never, r -''-.'I

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. Written for NE A Service

871 9 5
AQJ 1053
4) 4KQ10J
' Both sides vul.
fiMrth West North East
1 V Puss 1 Pass
tV Pass 3 V Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V I

In today's hand, declarer' has
, nine tricks in top cards. Possible

tenth tricks are the king of dia

monds, an established spade, or a
diamond ruff in dummy. Instead of
choosing one of these three possi possibilities,
bilities, possibilities, South should play for all

South wins the first trick with

the king of hearts, cashes the ace

of spades, and leads a low dia diamond.
mond. diamond. West naturally wins with the
jack of diamonds and leads a sec second
ond second trump. This is necessary to
prevent South from ruffing a dia diamond
mond diamond In the dummy.

Dummy "wins with the ten of

hearts, and South sees that he
must give up the idea of ruffing a
diamond in the dummy. Instead,
he ruffs a low spade with a high
trump and returns to the dummy
with a trump. r
Now declarer can safely cash
. dummy's king of spades, discard discarding
ing discarding a club from his hand. If spades
had broken badly, South would still
b in position to lead a diamond
fiyra the dummy towards his king.
" The spades break well, so South
can ruff another low spade, get to
'dummy- with the ace of clubs, and
cash : dummy's last spade as his
tenth trick. Declarer throws his

-last club on this, and. is now in
; position to lead towards the king
' of diamonds in the attempt to

make an extra trie.

Led ROA To Have
Guest Froin Florida
At Caucus Saturday
Lt. Col. Frederic A. Kibbee,
president of the Florida depart.

ment of the Reserve Officers
Association, has accepted an in invitation
vitation invitation to be honor guest of

the Canal Zone department. Col.
R. A. Stevens, announced today.

Kibbee will arrive at Coco Solo

Naval Air Station Saturday to
attend the 31st annual conven convention
tion convention of the local ROA depart department
ment department to be held at the Coco Solo
Officers Club, beginning at 1

An estimated 30 to 40 Air

Force, Army, Navy, and Marine
Corps reserve officer delegates

ana alternates from me Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian chapters will convene to

elect officers for the coming

year ana delegates to the Na National
tional National ROA convention to oe

held in New Orleans from June,

19 through 23. Following the

local convention, an installation
of newly elected officers will be

held at a dinner-dance com

mencing at 6:30 p.m.

All .reserve officers, either on
active duty or in a civilian
status, are invited to the con convention
vention convention and the dinner dance
following. v
It is suggested that those trav

eling from the Pacific side re remain
main remain overnight.

MiStm True Life Adventures

til Yflh1k

v I f(
plovers n



rrs arojous migration.



This fails, to be sure, but the

game contract is already safe.

Palient 'Dies'
Twice Before Mishap
Takes His Life

XAWTON, Okla., April 3 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A physician today revealed how a
patient "died" twice before suc succumbing
cumbing succumbing to an industrial accident.
An arm of the patient, Robert
Barham, 41, was nearly severed
Friday when he caught it in a
power saw.
After a doctor operated. Bar-

ham's heart stopped beating. The
surgeon cut into the chest cavity
and massaged Barham's heart for
six or seven minutes until it be began
gan began beating regularly. j
Saturday morning Barham stop

ped breathing. Doctors and nurs

es applied artificial respiration ror

4 hours to restore breathirg. the

man died Sunday morning.

His doctor attributed death to

damage to the brain during the

60 to 90 seconds it took to restore

the heartbeat.



COUNT LC99 IHCJWO'wya, IMCI. r-t- I I t-rs-'-w --


Aunt Ellen Club

Commissary Club V jo Sponsor Easier
CcstTo Ete rday
'... : 'V' V-i-4v ... .... hi

. The final pollmg of votes m thel center Saturday night by Aunt El El-popularity
popularity El-popularity contest sponsored b ien ciub i c
the Pacific Commissary Social and f 5 :-

SDortine Club will be held Fn

day night at the Elks Club.
At present Miss Cleo HaU is
leading her closest rival, Miss M.
Montoute, by a margin of 810
votes. Others in the contest are
Miss Sanchez, Miss Johnson, Miss
Gustave, Miss Lewis and Miss Mc Mc-Leod.
Leod. Mc-Leod. Four pollings of votes will be
held Friday night, with the final
count at midnight s
The winner will preside Over
the anniversary ball scheduled for
April 21.

An" BKwief 'paiWM. .h

of a juvenile fashion sto

presented in the Pacific Service

Departments in which, models

will appear are little and big play,
school, little sister and big sister,
Cinderella dresses, and boys' sport
Added attractions include a
dance number and music by an
Dave Constable will officiate as
master of ceremonies, and at the
end of the program, prizes will be
awarded according to the selec selections
tions selections of the judges.


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and prime r&eonr


auxi oor

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a f. t bamum

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: How Average?


M "IL gf-( is-.,',; j;"-

Faltering Philip
MuHp'i lif to filled with bruises,
(Tell worn steps and nip be aseav
Repairs would leave his home like new
1 A. Claasiftedt. fnt the richt clue?





anc iau7 UflME? ATAU.7 r

v. IS

Appointment With a Doctor ''





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11 :T, APRIL 3. 193S

pagz r :;
ana ma
joaal and Juiet

Bi Staffers

' Mr. end Mrs. S. C. Waagl), and Mr. Walter 8aar are.
spending a few days In ranama.
Mr. Waugh is President of the Expert and Impart Bank,
tad Mr. Saaer is Vice-President. T J. w 5
, Parties are being -planned fer the entertainment of the
' visiters. They are registered at the El Panama BtteL

Leaving For Tha United States
Mrs. 'Sam Freidman is leaving
tnAav hv niiM tot um Anceies.
nnnv v naaw iia awi nuiLviwi
i :
aha will leave for San Francisco,

vr fiaai Friedman.: ,and tbeirland Mrs. Frank Munroe.and Cot-

son will joia her ta the U a i t e d
States .ai a later date.-.--. ., ;
Hfaae 6iesrs
n- mi..' ctMnu avill

irrrrrfj shmtly -from Stratmti,"6-jterta

kin in h the house enestof Mr.
ana Mrs. fc.eort;e arms i
country home hr JE1 Valle; and al-
and Mrs. Georee Arias (at their
o at. their home Panama
"Pa'rtiea Plannad.. J
tSTiila here Dr.-and Mrs. Victor
Stjrauss wiH be honored with a par par-ty
ty par-ty at the cummer home in ELVa-
Ile of Deputy ana -Tars. iuan. b.
Alias; en Sabu&ay nifht, ana job
Sunday night a dinner will be giy
en them by Mr. and Mr.- Irvin
Beuictt in their horn u El Va Valla.
lla. Valla. ,;.'.
Cvlvbratti nlhday
A dinner celebrating the bmh bmh-jn
jn bmh-jn m4 ura ciriv Jiiaaaez da
Stnmv was pve at her cauatry
home n El El vaue recewiy.- -mmg
the guests at this affair was
the President T Panama Ricarda
Ann and Mrs. Arias. j
Farawett Dinner
Mr. and. Mrs. L Borensteia- of
Panama were hosts at a farewelj
dinner Wednesday night at their
home lionorinf Mr. and Mrs. Bar
ry Atlimra who are leaving won.
Jy to make their home in o
Angeles. ,.;.v;.-J;;;r:y
VacetMnin in United State V'
Mr. Walter Wagner left by plane
last night for California a a a-cation
cation a-cation trip. He wiU be joined later
by Mrs. Wagner and their daugh daughter
ter daughter ...
Mr Wagner is President of the
C.Z. Central Labor Union and Met-,
al Trades Council. 1 ',
Pimar Party
Mrs KOV Rinehart was aaaorea
' with a dinner party on the event of
her birthday ea Easter Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Fishbough in Gatu.
Those attending the party were
Mr. Roy Rinehart, Mr. Lealie
Rinehart, and Ms Maria Genit-
Lwnchaon 1?,
Mr, and Mrs.- Anapa
' i c..-j. t. thair

it Valle home which was attend- peaed Saturday afternoon, with a
. v aI tkir!riia (imn hv the Newcom-

Back Fram Santa Clara
Mr. and Mrs. Brack Hauler and
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy L. Wood Wood-raff
raff Wood-raff spent Easter Week in Santa
Uara and. have now returned
Panama.' ;
In ff Valla w
Mr. and Mrs. John Moses spent,
a week as the house guests of
Mr. and Mrs, George Anas at El
Vallew jS:&t I
- LaavinaOn Vacation t-''
, Miss Esther Maduro wiH leave
shortly -for a three month vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. She plans to spend some of
the time visiting with er brother
in Aruba and will also take in Mia Mia-nii
nii Mia-nii and New Yprk.;-;;;!-!
Suppr Given by 1, 4.r.-1W1
ishap and Mrs, 6adi
The Albrook Field Offtcers' Club
was the scene Monday -night ot a

supper party given by the Right man, LeRoy Gilbert, William

The! Day A Dond Man Lived p
J' I By ev. Wttfred Barley, anther and lactam

, A MAi) BOOT shook la the
chill evening : wind, drooping
: gaunt agauut the black, sky.
, Jeant Christ was dead.-
And where were they who bad
i walked with Him?; They were
1 gone,-scattered far and wide,
! thankful that, their miserable
Uvea had been spared.
AN3 TIT a few years later.
, theie same followers, peasants
and fishermen,
; had 'become the
ireUgloua leaders
! or the world.
The Apostle
'Peter who had
' denied Jeans
with an oath
now gave np his
illfe for his mas master.
ter. master. And so with
the Others fol- Barley
lowing their leader Peter. An
drew planting the faith in
Greece, Thomas dying with a
spear plunged Into his heart,
Matthias atoned and beheaded
all for Him whom they had let
die alone on Calvary,
v What had worked this trans
formation? .Nothing but those
words of the angel to the women
at Jesus' tomb on Easter Sunday
- morning, "Do not be afraid
You seek Jesus of Nazareth who
was crucified HC IS RISEN."
TEE APOSTLES had been de
moralized and disappointed. But
now despair gave way to hope
They had been scattered like a

Reverend Heber Gooden. Bishop

of tne uanai .one ana Mrs. uoo uoo-den
den uoo-den for members of the' Chapter

thr'of the Cathedral of St. Luke and

i v. ---'
their wives in honor of Captain
onel and Mrs. H. S. Muraha.
Colonel Murphy and Capt. Mun
roe, awaabera f the Cathedral
Chapter, have been active an th
lifa mt thm Parish aturinc thai
of duty o the asthmas. Mac
es were set for thtrty-seva guests.
. .'!
sk rVatrwn WwmadPer
Canal 1mm CXHf Claw Mearina
A awsieal program by two pia
Fort' Clayton and Mrs. si.Richaed
sivvlm- nt Ralho. wiU be aivefl
at the April Sth meeting of the Ctf-
nal Zone t&nege uuo, ai me uau uau-JWB
JWB uau-JWB Artned Forces Service Cen
ter at 4:08 p.m.
SP2 tieniaaun Waittea. a Brad-
Mte f the De Shaw Clege A
Music m Memphis, renn., ana tn
Peabody Conservatory of : Music
m 8ltimr. k an leave af ab
sence from the Conservatorj
Am ) J m anvmher erf tha teach
ing, staff. He has appeared as so
loist with several sympnony ur ur-chestras
chestras ur-chestras and 'in numerous recitals
in the eastern and southern states.
Mrs. Richard Siegler is a grad
uate oi tne university w uucagt
and Rooseven wuege, ana wugni
music before, coming to me jsm jsm-nius.
nius. jsm-nius. '.v ; v;v'-
Canal Zone OrchW Society .; ;
Vh nni 7mm Orchid Society
iu iiniit Rs manthlv meetiai at
the USO-JWB Armed Farcel
Service Center oa Tuesday, at 7:31
O.W. A CrilKJIM tH UlC uu
. i n I I. L.IJ
nuai urcnm cxuiuu, rcvcunjr uciu
at the USO-JWB Club, wiU Uke
Refreshments' wm oe servea.
All interested persons are invit
ed to attend. T : ..
J? .f "TSS. 19
iam my mr. rrm
rritnhal Womes'i -Club will
meet Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. at
the Red Cross Lounge.Trank Wil Wilder
der Wilder of the InternaLSecurity Office,
will be guest speaker. Mis topic is
"Security in Today's W or 1 d,"
Chairman Is M?s. Stanley Kldd.
Attantk Sid Art Exhibit vw
- C.funl With I 7
i. eA Art know ttB-
Big at the Show. ?
Th RmI Crass lounee has been
turned into a beautiful gardea
with palms and orchids from the
r Mr iMlie Croft. Gat-
tun. Mrs. Eustace Lee also loaned
some of her exotic plants to me
transformation. .".-.n
Mr. Lorenat Gerspach and her
committee. ,Mesdam e s John
Campbell, B. Le Doux, ? WUUam
Stanford, John Sugar, were ;in
charge of decorating. Mr,, Victor
Clarke well known artist, was in
r-htrvf of the hanetni for the ex
hibit,' which is very well done.;
There is much talent in pictures
exhibited. A treat Is in store for
all those who really: enjoy gooa
art,-.,.- 'i w.--:
. Mrs. John Snodgrass was chair chair-tnaa
tnaa chair-tnaa of the reception. Mr. Ralph
Dials and Mrs. Norman Hutchin Hutchinson
son Hutchinson presided at the punch bowl, as
UtMi bv Mesdames John Camn-
beu. 1). E. uner, woses nan
flock of frightened aheep. But
now they heard that call to
arms: "He Is risen." They ac accepted
cepted accepted the challenge and trans transformed
formed transformed the' world!
6ome have tried to explain the
Resurrection away, but the fact
remains: Christ arose from the
dead. The Apostles knew this
was true. It was not a theory
for them, hut a fact which led
them to give tip their href for
their risen Lord. y.
10V CANNOT ignore the
Resurrection. Christ stands be before
fore before you alive and commanding
as He stood before his awe'
struck Apostles.. With Cashing
eyes He insists "If yon would
enter into everlasting life keep
the Commandments.-- n
' And keeping His command commandments
ments commandments is not easy in our modern
world. "Ignore the Resurrec Resurrection,'
tion,' Resurrection,' we hear in our ears, "Give
up your Weals of purity and
goodness for sin and vice.
Swindle and cheat In business.
Do what you want with your life.
Turn your eyes 'away from the
Risen Christ." t j
BUT CHRIST conquered death
in His Resurrection, and with
His help you can conquer sin.
His Resurrection tells you that
the grave la not the end: for
Him or for you. He sacrificed;
He suffered; He died but He
lived again. He that was dead
came to life r' j so will
V t ftrnUm hW (Mrm. WmUWM II. B. C

,5tO 7. -.-Wo

Stanford, B. LeDoux and Shirley
Blair. -. ; ;
In the receiving line were the
president-elect of the Newcomer's
Club Mrs. Moses Hartman, and
Dr. Hartman. also Dr. and Mrs.
Hewell Wynne, President of New
comer s and Mr. and Mrs. ftatnan
Fuller, Newcomer's Art -r Exhibit
Chairman, and Mr. and Mrs. John
Greenang, artists cnanman.
The exhibit is open fo the pub
lic from 2 to 4 p.m. and tea p.m.
March 31 through Sunday April 8.
urnotiM f Art Classes
At Balboa YMCA-USO
Mrs. Betty Bentz, Art Instruct-
, h Ralhn VMCA-USO is
planning to resume her Thursday
mnrnine Art uiass in me i stu
dio. She has been conducting out outdoor
door outdoor landscape ; painting classes
during the dry season. ;
Mrs. Bentz's new class will be
at 9 a.m. each Thursday beginning
April IS. The instruction is in oil
painting. ..-. '.
Those interested can contact
Mrs. Bentx at .the class or cau ner
at Balboa 1463
tick alkt fat tnctostMi te thtr
telnna ihsaM sabfu4 type type-wrlttm
wrlttm type-wrlttm fcm mIM (
t)i bos annken Ibtt4 dilly 111 "S "S-.
. "S-. ctal ana Othtrawbc." r SeliverMl
by hind f the of tic. Notice at
Mtlatji aiiMt fee accept Ml kj ttla
Alumni '38
A special meeting of Alumni
"31 will be held tonight in the
Library of the Pacific service
! Important matters will be dls
cussed at the meeting which
will begin at 7I3U p.m.
Mrs. RaUrt Weiss Speaker Ar
Woman's Auxiliary Of
Unien Church :
On Thursday at 12:30 p.m. the
Women's-Auxiiiary-ef the Gatun
Unioa Church will hold a covered
dish luncheon in honor of Mr a.
Frank Sulc and Mrs. Edward
Hodgson who are both soon to
leave the Isthmus. Mra. Robert
W. Weise. Jr.. .wife of the Ameri
can Consul will be the speaker. All
members art urged to attend and
visitors are cordially welcome.
iMettirms of Caribbean ;
Callaea Club Ourmg April V T
Literature Study group will meet
at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, at 'the
home of Mrs. R. T. Conleyf house
No. 8223-A in MarcariU. Mrs. W,
E. Rushing will review "People ot
Panama" by pr. ana Mrs. jono
Biesanz. :.j.,:
Garden Studv ffroun will not
meet this month, but will h o 1 d
their final meetine for the year
on the second Thursday of May.
Penny Social will be held' from
3fl la id o m. on Saturday. Annl
17, at the Hotel Washington, not
at .the strangers UuD as origmauy
Executive Board will meet at
the Red Cross rooms in Cristobal
at 7:30 n.m. on Tuesday. Apru 19.
General Assembly of the Carib
bean .College Club will be held at
the Red Cross rooms at 7:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, April 17.
Annual St Mary's
Charity Bazaar
Begins Tomorrow
St. Mary's annual charity bazaar
will open at 7 p.m. tomorrow at
M. Marys Hall, Balboa, and con
tinue for four successive evenings
until the closing night on Satur Satur-day.
day. Satur-day.
A special matinee for children
will be given on Saturday after
noon from 1:30 to 5 n.m, V
' In addition to the erand charity
raffle prize, a 21-inch screen TV
set which will be drawn on the last
night, free door prizes will be giv given
en given on each evenine of the bazaar.
These prizes include, a round trip
ticket to San Jose, Costa Rica by
air; two round-trip tickets to l)a
vid by air; a week-end at the El
Panama for a couple; a three three-minute
minute three-minute call to the States; several
permanent waves; a beautiful cris
tal vase and a sterling silver dish.
"These and other nrizes donated
by merchants and businessmen of
Panama will be waiting for some
fortunate person to take them home
on each of the four evenings of
the oazaar.
ft mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm
coTKtjrtA Talm
Acts Like Magic
Fine. aoL delirhtfiit.
! "3i
ly frafrant Cuticura
Talcum eootaina da da-odorant
odorant da-odorant aotisaptie.
C-8 (Hcxachloro (Hcxachloro-phena).'
phena).' (Hcxachloro-phena).' Kaapa tha
kin frash and sweat.
Soothaa auabura.
Prevants. 1 relieves
heat and diaper raah.
toot irritation. Buyl

dolor denlerviece

NEA STaff Writer
undisputed leader of the SDrinc-l
time festivities, will meet some
competition this, year from Mrs.
Bunny and her brood of cheerful
cheked-up children. c
At least, in our home, the hon
ors will go the lady come Easter
morning in a. setting fanciful e e-nough
nough e-nough to delight the youngsters (I
hope) but easy enough for me te
put together in short order,
In fact, the arrangement is so
gay, simple and inexpensive that
a friend of -mine on hospital
auxiliary board sees it as a fine
surprise for the children's ward.
To outfit Mrs. Bunny for the
big day, take an empty oatmeal
box and wrap the upper, third in
plain, heavy white paper, taped to together
gether together at the back. Leave about
a half inch at the top uncovered.
Around the top tape a band ot
shiny yellow ribbon which be
comes the crows ot tne naif a
scran of fabric (I used blue and
white polka-dotted cotton) taped
around the lower part oi tne pox
makes the dress.'
For the apron, round a piece of
cleansing tissue at the bottom.
Gather the ton onto cellophane
tape and stick to the waist Belt
with decorative nooon. cui arms,
feet and ears from heavy whit
So often in our busy lives we
forget to "remember" the very
people who would most appreciate
a little thoughtful attention.
We forget that the people we
trail with week-in and week-out
enjoy being called by name at
much is those they serve ana ae ae-aerve
aerve ae-aerve better than a hasty., absent-
minded greeting.
- Wfc.ii w want ta Invite someone
to go downtown or for. a day's
shopping trip in a nearoy cuy wa
are likely to think first of aome
nvmn with into at friends who
leads a busy s life and to whom
such an outing wouia mean nine,
instead of thinking of a lonely
person to whom it would mean a
lot. 1
tir. K!rth1 .0rMttf1fft to
the children of friends but forget
that remembering the birthday of
a fnenfra moiner or tamer
mean a great deal more. f.V i
.'to. ir nt th tiv-cnlna. -self-
v ovti. ww j a
assured, completely-at-ease persoa
at a large party, instead of looking
around tor a sny person who wuui
be gratejut to oe singieu out,
i lit The Same Old iCretvel
We meet a newcomer ana uxe
him, but never think of inviting
t,tv tha nsvt nartv v nlan be-
cause we are in the habit of having
j .... ,:ik
the same group over anu ow wim
no new faces added.
;W ur "hnw nrettv vou look"
to tha nrotttr lrl to whom a com
pliment means little. We forget to
tell a plainer gin now oecomiua
her new dress is.
We shower attention'bn the popu
lar member of the crowd when he
has good fortune or bad, Somehow,
we neglect to show as much in interest
terest interest in the ups and downs of the
person who is less adept at making
friends, .. i;
We forget the widow when we
are inviting guests to dinner.
In our busy lives it is so easy
to forget to pay attention to those
who need attention most.

ilppral B0re
TL fl mmm A f L am J VlwaM j t

vmnmw iiieruici urrrt ,4

Trusted by aaora mothers because

accuracy. No need to break tablets. Each A5PJXJilf
containa IX graina of pure aspirin- fflBpiiPnPl,
the prefemd etaadard of accuraU dosage IUA llntllN

measure, xou giva juav u w. -. A
orders.,!, Children like iU orange flavor," ? "-6ush iODucr
- aamaa aanam fOB aHaaaaN Lmm,m.,mi-,-Mi

- x i,

...shoutd havt sent
Panamoi I Street N 5, ToL 2-067
h-U'M an

Vi(i 4JJ Jo iJltc

A i i s

4- k
TMo berna? family is a gay
Easter aaorniag.' Mrs. Bunny Is
i.iUuk .. i i
nuiurcai mrm pwnm CSS ticaua-a
paper, s Paste sleeves onto the
arms and tape to the body. Paste
feet to tne bottom.
For the top and brim of hat, cut'

Parisian Chef Samples Automat:
' V ,v m, 1 M
What; No Caneton Aux Pechese?

nortlv eentleman carefully' folded
his heavy black overcoat ever the
back of the chair, tie piacea nia
homburg delicately on top of the
coat and hung his cane on the
edgeef the table, Then he went up
to the Automat's little windows and
deposited 25 cents and extracted- a
ham and chese on a ; hard roll.
'This,' he said, after one bite,
"is tine. But it is not the duck
and peaches"
The portly gentleman was Albert
Blaser Albert of Maxim's one of
the most distinguished s maures
d hotel and cheis m au fans, inut
was his first trio to America ana
one of the "musts'? on his list was
the- Automat.- Seeina him in the
AMj&mat was like seeing Libersce
in a T-shirt.
In i his 22 years with Maxim's, one
of. Paris' most famous restaurants,
Albert has become a legend, it is
he who seats the crowned heads
(the few that are left) and the
movie stars, the dukes and the
sea : and the pashas and the plain,
garden-variety millionaires. It is
also Albert who has created some
yf the fanciest dishes that have
ever been dropped by waiters.
Among his creations: Caneton
aux nechea (this is the duck and
peaches); p o u 1 a r d e Maxim's
(spring chicken with cream, truf
fles, musnrooms, pon wme nu
brandy); noisettes agneau Edward
VII (lamb with foie gras and
truffles); and a dessert called,
X (pancakes slutted withrnami
mysteriously, crepes ae mme. ae
and pineapple).
of ita I 0Sf p ,,
if by Pan American
Colon. Solos lidg. Tal 1C77
' -. aa. ..

Jamifu a .HoliJau

tmm" me-nf-m-mr-y.- Kwnr9-
but easy-te-tnake centerpiece far
a dressed-apoaiaaeal box, and her
i t m ull.. I
la ami I luuvm a-vwa. r .. j
- a crccle of vellow oaner about Iwn
Inches larger than the diameter of
tne box.
Cut out the center the size -of
While he was detailing this menu,
Albert was stuffing himself with
haricot cuire a la Automat (baked
beans), he having long since given
up on the ham and cheese en a
hard roll.
"I've ben trying all the Amerl
can dishes I can," he said. In that
spirit, he journeyd to Chinatown
and sampled "le cuisine Chinois."
His verdict "Le Chop Suey e'est
aroie or, in rough English trans
Jltion.VChOD Suey is funnv."
He dined at some of the most
expensive New York restaurants,
with favorable results. But the
entre of his American tour was
the Automat.
"We have nothing like this In
Paris," r Albert s a i d, i looking
around. "It is' an exprience
ior me. 'v" ;
Albert had kind words to say
about American cookini. American
dishes, inijjajtjcul America
alcana. aa ,M.t :.
"Your steaks are the best in the
world," he says. "Nowhere hsve I
found them as good. Excellent. But
your veai
He made a face.:
"Your veal is not so good. It is
not white enough. Veal should be
white as the milk. Here it is
not so.".
There Is one other American
phenomenon he made a face at.
And that was the tray of .condi .condimentssalt,
mentssalt, .condimentssalt, pepper, mustard,
ketchup in the middle of each
(table at the Automat,
"In one restaurant here." he
said, looking pained, "I counted 14 j
difefrent condiments on the table.!
In Paris, nothing. The French chef
prepares a dish the way he thinks
"t. He is insulted if
when you eat you so much as out
a grain of salt on it."
And Albert ate tha haltad brant
exactly the way they came from
ine nanas ot tne Automat a chef.

r .. w J



iat:- f t J

- Top international diver Don Hapka, the champ; Barney Cipriani, runner-up, the
, Mexican Cliff Divers from Acapulco and many others!
. Fire Dive Comedy Diving Clowns Exhibition Diving and a beautiful SPECIALTY
, t-'l..-if (with parade of old and new). af

; ; Snacks from our barbecue' and drinks
,o available at moderate prices.
- Tickets on sale at Hotel Cabana Club,
Chase Bank & JWB-USO, Balboa.
FrL ml Apr, 8 8 p.m. $2.00
Sat. Apr. 7 8 p.m. 2.00 L'
;s v'- Sun. Apr. 8 2 p.m. a.50 A f
.(special ',a price on Sunday for ?
L children under 12 years). a y
. Series ticket $4.00


box and paste, to top; Pull the re
maining ring over the box for the
brim. Trim top with shiny ribbon
bow and artificial flowers.' Poke
the ears through paper covering
dox, ana they'll stay in place.
Give Mrs. Bunny a little basket,
made from construction n a n a r.
filled with tiny flowers to, swing
on uc paw. ,f (
Surround Mrs. Bunnv with hef
brood of egg-headed youngsters. I
will use hard-boiled eggs because
I probably won't have the time or
lung power to blow out the con contents
tents contents of several eggs. Facial fea features
tures features for the eggs and Mrs. B. are
drawn with crayon or poster
Incidentally, you can also make
handsome whiskers by using
straws from a whisk broom. Lone
white ears, pink tinted in the
middle, are taped to eggs. Each
egg can be nestled in its own lav lavender
ender lavender sasheen ribbon bow or in
a heavy paper collar.
f nd

,. .1' (-... i
j -ve
'.,-. I t't?1 I

alwkaala','" 4



-t A Klrkeby

.'-" Some people will
If the troth will do
1 oge.
never tell o lie
os much donv
singing In the
Bella Vista Room
1:30 ft 11:30 p.m.
through this Thursday

kfai? j

the fun r- the thrills
v the taught you get
at the


at the ;
Panama (pool

Tuesday, s,
Eumpmcdm Wcmt Ado iMw ?
.', I Stmt No. IS
Agendas, Internal, de Publicaciones
'ill.) Lottery Plua
I 181 U Caimqnllla
Na. IS Street 1 ."
- itbet Mr At, atj St.
An. Brett He. 4 ;
- 141 Central Am.
. 1M Central Anaao
- J. fe. da m Oma Am. M. 41
last Aimomb Ar. and II IK
, M Stmt Ha. B
. tntpm Leferre I Street
; via n ui
Central Are. tS
via Eipafia Ave.




" joR. C. t FABRE6A, D.D.S. -'DR.
Thill h al My) Ave, e.
(opposite Ancoa School riaygnn1"'
j Id. MMl
Phona Panama S-055S
Packet Shipper rV?
rhawat 1-2451 2-2562
. Leer Rldinf
Ridiaa e jamping clama doB
3 te 5 p.m. Phon 3-0279
ar by appointment.
v -We ehia Your PliW r i
famou McLevy Machine V
Swedish Mnui 8team Beta
tor aula and female r
(Dr. Scholia)
H Just Arowmena Ph. S-S1T
Balboat 3-423 or Paa.l. J-ISSS
Studio El Panami Hotel
Kits Dislribuied
As Freedom Crusade
'Mt-tV'ri h CI
v.. .v i
TVia rirnsarf fnr Freedom In
the Canal Zone was launched
today with the circulation of
nnv i. a. sevbold'g endorsement.
All employes of the company-
ttovernment are oeing lurnisnea

f urusaue kiis in wiucxi arc ti titers
ters titers of support -1 by President
vieenVinwer anri Information ex

plaining the necessity and pur
poses oi tne urusaae ior rrec
.Hnm'1 r.-t"-'-'

v.. vral' Oiri T.InnM C McQarr.!inir Deneral. U.S. Army
Caribbean, set the stage for the
1956 campaign with a radio ad--
dress last night In asking the.
wholehearted support for the f
campaign, uie ujs. Army ianu ianu-bean
bean ianu-bean Commander urged the civi civi-liam
liam civi-liam and military residents of the
Ca,nal Zone "to give generously,";
and thereby know they are dp dp-lng
lng dp-lng their part for freedom. ;

in oraer us minimize wig bu bu-ministrative
ministrative bu-ministrative details of conduct conduct-Ink
Ink conduct-Ink the Crusade, each employe
. ofTthe company-government Is
furnished a self-addressed enve.
lofie in which he. may put his
contribution for the Crusade.
.This-envelope when sealed does
not require postage or address addressing.
ing. addressing. It may be deposited at any
post office and will be automatic
ally transmitted to William
Schmidt, manager of the Chase
Manhattan Bank, Balboa

: Branca, wno is treasurer ior uie
J956 crusade for Freedom. Freedom.-Thomas
Thomas Freedom.-Thomas L. Sellers, nresident of
the ICrlstobal-MargarlU Civil
Council, Is Chairman tor the U.
8.-rate employe's program, and
V1H T. TPuwrett nrMlripnt nf th
Congress of Civic Councils,is
cnairman ior me non-u.o. ciu ciu-eens'
eens' ciu-eens' program. Co-oordinator for
. the program Is L. M. Brockman.
,V I)

" HOTTEST" SAFE The world's "hottest" safe one which no
burglar would want to crack is used by General Electric atomic
" experts in Richland, Wash-, to store And study, radioactive ma-
terialsi Up to ,780 "hot" samples are on large circular disks located
below floor level. By turning wheels at right, disks are rotated
until desired sample is lined up under access holes in disks above.
To remove the sample, technician lifts one of the lettered plugs.
- Same is mechanically lifted into a one-ton cask for transport.


FOR SALE: fluffy, stove alee-.;
trie (25 ar 60-cycle), curtain
fixture, Maytaf washer (25-cy-,
do ) raf rigerater- ( 25-cycla )
' baby bad, youth baa, kitchen ti tibia,
bia, tibia, parakeets and cage, garden
- -tools, plants, stepping iron.
Can or coma attar 5 p.m. Phon
2-3439. Eadicott Straat, 5437 5437-B,
B, 5437-B, Diabhv
FOR SALE: Now electric ttovt
$110; practically Maw 12 cubic
; foe Daap frtaxe $250; taa
cart $15; alactric clothct dryar
$125; blaad madam Droxel din din-'
' din-' ing room aat, includat 6 chain,
';. tabla and buffet $280; modam
dinette tat $60. All appliance
'' ar General Electric, 60-cycl.
Quartan 30, Albrook. Telaphon
21SS. v-
FOR SALE: Gat store, refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, washing machine, dining,
Jivinf, bedroom fwrnitur. Sacri Sacri-ifica
ifica Sacri-ifica for laavinf country. Phono
2-3989. r-H ?
FOR SALE; 3 blinds I ft kng,
1 blind 3 ft. lonf, 1 doable desk
lamp. Phana 2-4327.V
FOR SALI-Complate set Min Min-ton
ton Min-ton china and crystal. House
5360 Diablo. Phona 2-291 S.
FOR SAUr Madam famiture,
t cheap. Jutta Arotemena Ave,
No. 97, Apt. 4, from 4 p.m. an.
Bowling Lanes At
Diablo To Close
For Season April 7
The-bowling Janesat Diablo,
service uenter win be closed for
the season beginning April 7, it
nas been announced by the Sery
Ice Center Division.
The .Diablo bowling lanes are
closed each year at this time
following the completion of the
season play by the bowling
, luc wiiic viiaw uiq Dia
blo lanes are closed, thev will ba
completely -reconditioiiecl and 1
is expected tney win be reooen
d August 15. This will permit
oowiers ampie time ior prac
tice prior to the beginning of
league play early In September
' The bowline lanes at the Bal-
boa Bowling Center and the
Margarita Service Center also
are scheduled for complete over overhaul
haul overhaul this year to meet American
Bowling Congress specifications,
it was announced.
This work will be uerformerl
by contract this year Instead of
by Service Center Division
Drives Convertible
Into Utility Pole
(UP) Pitcher Don Larsen of
the New York Yankees fell
asleep at the wheel today and
drove nis car into a utility pole.
' Teh car was badly damaged
and the Dole knocked down, hit
the 26-year-old Yankee hurler
apparently was not Injured.
Police said the accident oc occurred
curred occurred shortly before dawn in a
residential section. Larsen told
officer J. E. Llddle that he doz
ed off momentarily and when he
looked up, "the pole was in
front of me." 1 j
" .Larsen was charged with fai failure
lure failure to reduce speed and driving
with an improper driver's li license.
cense. license. He said' the new conver conver-tibej
tibej conver-tibej was his own,

,,. A' i


FOR SALE: 1941 Bukk Sedan,
passed CX. inspection. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Inquire at Tug Tab Tab-ega,
ega, Tab-ega, Dredging Division, Gamboa
Monday through Friday.
FOR SALE: 1953 Vaaxhalf, low
mileage. Original owner. Call 3 3-4918,
4918, 3-4918, after 5 pjn. 3-4305.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chrysler
Windsor, 9000 miles, $2800.
Phona Nary 3675.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4-door
sedan. Mainline V-8. Undercoat
applied when new, ha heavy heavy-duty
duty heavy-duty muffler and tailpipe, 12, 12,-900
900 12,-900 mil, excallent condition
throughout, $1600. Call Balboa
WANTED: Vacation quarters.
April 15 an for 6-8 week. CaH
2-1405. Army couple

Aquatic Ballet To Be One
I : ", t'. V- .... V
Of Features At El Panama
High Diving Championships

An aquatic ballet will be one
of the numbers that will be pre presented
sented presented at the World Professional
High Diving Championship
which will take place at the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama this weekend un-
der the-sponsorship of-theCA:
Kami, n v. r n..HMJ
uaua wxu l ciiuis UUD,
Top professional high diving
specialists from the' U. S. and
Mexico i will compete in this
tournament which promises to
v be one of the best ever brought
to Panama.
Don Hapka, present title holdr
er, will defend his crown against
such well known divers as Otto
Schmidt, who was a very close
second to Don Mapka In the re recent
cent recent U.S. championship held in
uauiornia, ano Barney Cipriani
a tough to beat diver.-' J
Three other additions to this
year's champlonshiD will be
Rusty Kaheler, the. 18-year-old

Mil1 nil Anno1im atrannMl to his back, this

MeoaL 'STbotlom'otth. Gulf of Mexico
-for oil. He's one of a group pioneering in the search for oil n -this
manner. .They operate as far as 45 miles off shore. Cnymi
over the bottom of the Gulf, they look for sediment deposits sug;
gestive of possible oil pools. As they crawl along, IT takir photo- -araDhs
of the sediment structure, using a water-tight camera ai
diver ta ioinTThe oil industry is the first to put aqualung aqualung-diving
diving aqualung-diving techniques to use for industrial purposes. -A ...


NO, ITS NOT THE ALTITUDE This model's "walking cos cos-'tume
'tume cos-'tume is a flower-decorated girdle. She's strolling down the aisle
of a plane high over Miami, Fla. -And the men, all news corre correspondents,
spondents, correspondents, don't mind neglecting their food one bit to ogle at the

sight They were invited aboard
'the t-'"'--;'.'!;-. ; j 'ii.


, rvii mm: KAira largo mir- .tt
Mb til r w
case, excellent condition $15;
'. G.E. table :' model radio, large
(tx, practically new, $40. Phone
2-3284 aft 4 JO.
FOR SALE Joiner 4", chaper
wcutten, circular saw, pump,
shallow well, automatic pressor
type, :. metal shelve for parr, i
38" copper rod, about 70V
bar stools, kitchen dry cabinet,.
automatic washing machlaa,.
floor model radiorecord player
alto small radio, tawinf cabinet.
. All 25-cycte, good condition,
'' priced cheaply. 1580-A Caca
Street. Phono Balboa 1714.
FOR SALE: Horses and saddle.
Camilo A. Porras, 43rd Straer
No. 44, Bella Vista. JPhon Hit i
3-6411, residence 3-0434.
who nlnrerl fmit.h In ti roll,
lorma unampionship, and Terry
Merrill and Johnny Edmiston Edmiston-will.
will. Edmiston-will. .,.;;
The humorous part of the
tournament will he In nhnnra nf
-ithe-jiquainaniacs clown divers
wno will bring a new list of
numbers and ideas.
i The feature of the cham championship
pionship championship will be the presenta presentation
tion presentation of those two famous high
divers from Mexico Apae and
Marin, who will do some spec spectacular
tacular spectacular dives. These Mexican
divers entertain the publi
diving from the Aeapulco reefs,
which ra aver 12A rt. hlh;
' Tickets from the Champion-
snip are on sate at tne cabana
Club and all Canal Zone banks:
Prices are iS from Trlrlav anrl
Saturday, and $2.50 for Sunday.
mi a M 1 x i 7
iicKei gooa ior au we events
are priced at $4.
1 v
for a special press snowing oi
..mi. ,i 'm,,..,.,......


ATTENTION G. LI Juat baitt
. modem fwarshad apartmeats. L,
' 2 bedreama, hot, cold vta.
Phone Panam 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Tw apartment,
n famished at Via Parret Na,
64; and on chalet at Partilla,
i;, 12th Stmt No. 97. For iafor-
- matioa phono 3-1863.
FOR RENT Apartment. Parqu
Lefevra, Via Espana. Phan 3-
1209. vr-
FOR RENT: 2-bed room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water boater, an an-fumished
fumished an-fumished or partially furnished.
Are, Cuba No. 58, Apt. 9. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-1227. 3-3329.
FOR RENT r Furnished apacioew
pant house. El Cangrejo, far 5-6
month. CaH 3-3742.
FOR RENTr For thro months,
ttarting April 15, complete ty
furnished 1 Va-rem apartment, apartment,-hot
hot apartment,-hot water, linen, etc, Phon 2-
0143 r 3-0679. 7
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
at El Cangreje: 2 bad rooms, arc,
farag. Far more detail phan
3-4946 or 3-6737,
FOR RENT: Famished apart apartment
ment apartment $50. North America
neighbora, rag alar transport at mm,
Phan 3-0471.
Funeral Services
For Arthur Spence
Tomorrow At 1PM
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow 'at 1 pan. in the Coro-
sal Chapel over the body of
Arthur Spence, a Jamaican land land-lease
lease land-lease owner at Frljoles, who died!
aunaay in oorgas Hospital.
a memper oi tne seventh. Day
Adventist Church, Mr. Spence
has been on the Isthmus for over
40 years, S3 of ( which he has
spent operating his land-lease.
He is survived or his wire.
Wllhelmlna, three f daughters,
four step-daughters, one son, two
step-sons, over 19 grandchildren
ana several great-granocruiaren.
PanCanal Solicits
Baby Bath Bidding
Bids for the replacement of
baby baths and other plumbing
fixtures in wards 18 and 20 at
Oorgas Hospital are now being
solicited by the Canal Zone Gov
ernment. v
The work will Include the fa
bricatlon'of four stainless steel
baby baths; the replacement of
tne existing two baby baths; and
the replacement of several other
plumbing fixtures with fixtures
lurnisnea by tne Government.
Bids will be opened the morn.!
big of April 18 in the Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building at Balboa

i: ; "Hf '7D -HwDw;:-: (

P m F



Present your tickets
J j n

p cna ii Fredas ci vj.auLA Liiu.iticA ai.h uoiiulu uunaa


Boats & Motors
36' rally aejuipped cable) craraar.
Price low. Call Curuada 6293.
FOR SALE? Keel aailboat 24,
Fibr-fllaa hIL
"Zombie." Coco Sol 609.
Position Off ered
WANTEDS Person with ac accounting
counting accounting axperienc. Writ F F-Kx
Kx F-Kx B. Madura, S.A., Box 107$ -Panama,
fiving each experience
and salary N telephone calls,
please. AU replies wiU be errktry
WANTED. Competent raletyp
r rsdie BMchanic Phan 2-0670
Fof intrviw.
FOR SALE: 1947 Indian Chif.
Good conditiott. Oiick sale Tei Tei-phene
phene Tei-phene 84-2159 Kobb.
FOR RENTr AttracHve affice
id commarclal row to treat H H-11
11 H-11 Panama. Appfy For Hakan,
am vicinity. Phan 3-1179,
Ke Ifusl OX lUjhsr
Farm Price Support
To Gel GOP Bscktg
A Republican v congressional
source said today President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower will have to accept
higher support prices for 1956 1956-erop
erop 1956-erop corn and wheat to get max maximum
imum maximum OOP support for revamp revamping
ing revamping the Democratic "catch-all"
farm piu.
Moreover, the source said. Mr.
Elsenhower also will have to let
it be known before the show showdown
down showdown vote that unless the Dem
ocratic bill is revamped he dell'
nitely will veto it
A Senate-House conference
committee still is working on
the catch-all bill and hopes to
have it ready for a showdown
vote on the House floor April 11
It contains many features the
Administration finds objectlon-
Mr. Elsenhower yesterday urs;
ed Congress to produce "a good
rarm oui" ana to ao so "prompt
ly.'' He made the statement in
signing into law two measures
which he hailed as "an impor
tant step forward in our agri agricultural
cultural agricultural program."
'T T-

before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whole year
' 3 TOTAL... $1,700.00 ;

$600.00 (Accumulated) 2.- $180.00

Get them buying.

-t intfiAi a if(Airpa .. wrrrit mil .1 rrMTywiw .11


f Caai. Urn rate. Fbone
olbo 1866,
fj 4000 foot It aa xperic
Nbdy should miss. Famous far
thd (specialty: smorgaibord)
d fine accemmodatioiis. AN
tactim bar -lounge with fir.
latac. Wim twaarvati.
Baldwin' famUhad
t Santa Clara Beach. TeUpaon
Smithy Balboa 3681.
PHIUIPS Ocoemid Cattaae.
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1177, CriMa CriMa-bol
bol CriMa-bol 3-1673.
Swim and relax at ShnpnePt
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phana
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook. Must have
references. Good (alary. Albert
Navarr Srrt No, 26, El Can-
tri, -,.- .?;
WANTED: English speaking ;
housekeeper. Lire in. Cookinf.
Thr children. Referances. Aft After
er After 6 p.m. 790-D, Tavemllla,
Real Estate
FOR SALE:- l-bdreom fceus.
' 6th Av. Na. 12, San Fnncisc
d la Caleta. Information! Caml Caml-I
I Caml-I A. Perms, Phon ffic J
6411, residence 3-0434.

' VMm- II I ,Ur. ttJktia

MaJ. Gen. Lewis Hershey (USA Retired), left, national head-'
quarters director of Selective Service, pays a call on MaJ. Gen.
Lionel C. McOarr, Commanding General, US. Army Caribbean,
at Army Headquarters Monday. Hershey is a guest of the
Panama-Canal Company and la here for a tour of the selective
service system in the canal Zone.
(U.S. Army photo)


""l mTaTanamnnBnxamna
141344 444731
i U i

(Accumulated) 3 $920.00 (Accumulated) (T

- I nit Irt A


FOR RENT: Famished room,
bathroom and entrance ind ind-paudeht.
paudeht. ind-paudeht. lorwaea 6-8jp.m. TaL
3-6046. 2nd Street, PerejU (To (To-enistocle
enistocle (To-enistocle Dias St.) No. 7-189,
FOR RENTh Modem duplex -sni-chalet,
newly decorated. Tw
bodrooms, tw bathroom. Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blind. Hot water. Cedar Cedar-lined
lined Cedar-lined closets. Phon 1386, C.
lea. f .t :: --.
FOR RENTr Fumbhed chalet:
2 bedrooms, living, ref rigor ator,
tardea, farag. 18tb Street N.
10.-' -.V--. :::.: .-"Jv.-
FOR RENTr Residential hevs.
I bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living
room, d i a i n f room, kitchen,
maid' morn with bath, garage,
hot Water, spacious garden, Sit Sit-ared
ared Sit-ared 7th Street bis. Golf
Height, yfot information all
telephonet 3-2975. 2-3174.
FOR RENT: Campletery fur fur-Antthed
Antthed fur-Antthed chalet, 2 bedrooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, garden, etc Urbaniiaciaa
"MIRAFLORES." Telephone 2-
1456. -v 'Su, .-vv:
FOR RENT-Fumished B-ked-room
chalet. Slat Street N. 27.
hon 3-0925.


Keep them careraiiy


J5c. 10c
Burt Lancaster, in
- Plus:
:$c. 40e.
Jane WYMAN and Van JOHNSON, in
'Pick-up' date with a soldier a picture
of wry... very special greatness...
12:45. 1:13, 4.27.-1:41, 1:56 p.m.
DRIVE-IN Theatre
80c. i :oc.
60c. 30c.
4 Joan CRAWFORD, in
' 'J Plus:
- Also:
In Cinemascope and
Kirk Douglas, in
Tacey had been many things to
- ,-. many men..,
, and Julia ADAMS, In
..i ifj s


0 I yictohaA-


. m ttl M

'All our friends have medical expensei to deduct from
, their income taxes we're just unlucky!"

HOLLYJSffiagfy I

HOLLYWOOD v-Sf NEA1 4- Oscar!
Backstage" It was "Marty" night'
but Grace-Kelly stole the back
stage show, in what may be-hew
last pymic appearance wr Holly Hollywood,,
wood,, Hollywood,, after theth. annual ,Acad-emy-Awaids.
. -1
Ernest Borgnine bad the Oscar
for his role of the butcher boy
but Brace : had all eyes for her
real-life role of. the. .gal .healing
for Monaco to become a. princess.
For the first, time in the history
of the Academy, mere photographs
were made Of someone who gave
away an Oscar than received one:
Borgnine laughed through a' lot
of, kidding-about, "Well, what do
you think- you're going ; to do to to-nighle"
nighle" to-nighle" inspired by the lines from
the 'movie. .'.'Marty.", :
But it. was obvious what Grace
Kelly, mobbed, wanted to do.
She wanted to get out of the
nlaee. But she remained gracious--'
and cooperative until the last flash,
bulb landed ina pile of used bulbs
that looked like ine mauernorn.
JERRY LEWIS k 1 d d e d the,
show's TV commercials with that
Jine: "And now a few words from
the Academy." But it was a big
night for TV. The Oscar-winning
"ilarty"rfwaa a film version of a
one-hour TV sho..
It wasn't a big night for Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's big screen processes. For
the third year in a row a black-and-white
, movie on a standard
screen won an Oscar. Last year it
was "On th Waterfront" and the
yar before "From Here to Eter Eternity."
nity." Eternity." W'v '':
. Daring the show's afternoon re rehearsals,
hearsals, rehearsals, Jerry Lewis walked over
to the Oscar-laden table on the
sUge and yelled out to Deaa Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, sitting in the andieace:
Hey, Dean, how about a game
f chesse"
THE BEST SONG, "Love Is af
Many-Splendored Thing," marked
only the second time a whining
tune has had tne wora "iovs- in
the tiUe.- First time was in 1953.1

HITCHHIKER Tbis youhgluOroaginanvearrsIenne lags"
alone lor an improvised "slcich ride" on her father's coattails.

Her ride was across Paris ice-bound Bois de Boulogne lake. It's -great
tor the youngster but awfully tough on the topcoat, v

By CalbroithiBeulah Barraugh

when "Secret Love" was the .wM
ner. ...
Mngmg the, Oscar song irpm'
New York was a blusher for Ed-
rii Pkhpr Kishp,-, ni-n.rt thmh
down on.Uie on, ;whpn.Jtc si
He diiint had possibilities
as a good .seller. r
If ihlr IibiI hn m iforAlInf
award; Kim Novak would havej
won It. The nsual cheers turnedt
m,w.M h. l ..i,,
the theater lobbv. i
. ,., j- .. n
If "Marty" hadn't won. Burt
Lancaster and his partner, Harold
Hechtj who produced the film
were planning to run another ad of
many in jjiiune ouwin. inig ume
the caption would have read:
"Sorry, wrong number."
THE PRE-OSCAR parade fever
started at 10 a.m when the first;
spectator arrived td grab a grand-j
siana scat. v
When the big rush started at
5:30 p.m. a woman fainted outside
the theater and wa carried inside
by two policemen.
"That's one way of getting in,"
someone cracked. But after she
was revived, the woman was es escorted
corted escorted outside." J
Borgnine's acceptance of his Os Oscar
car Oscar was one of the most poignant
tnanK you" specnes in Oscar
history. And he really meant it.
Just a couple of 'years ago Borg- i
nme, who spent 10 years ir the
Navy, "was a struggling T actor
lucky to make $73 a week.
Cameraman James Wong Howe,
baa reason for nis Dig smue. He'd
faea nominated 10 times before,
never winning aa Oscar, nntil he
collected one for his photography
on "The Rose Tattoo."
Best unseen (by TV viewers)
performance: 1
Jerry Lewis dozing, with assort-i
ea yawns, auruig me snows iv
commercials. ;

Dies InVyoming

News of the death of Mrs. Beu Beu-lah
lah Beu-lah Binton Barraugh reached the
Isthmus yesterday. She was 6?
years old. She died of cancer at
the home of her older daughter,
Mrs. Ray Gallant of Sheridan, wy.,
on March 23. r
Funeral services were held
March 26 with interment in the
Sheridan Municipal Cemetery.
Mrs. Barraugh came to the
Canal Zone from Fort Peck, Mont,
in 1940 with her husband, the late
William' Barraugh, her son,- Bill,
Jr., and her younger daughter,
(Deedee),; Mrs. Lloyd B. Duggan
who now resides in Faric r ore,
HI. Following his retirement from
the Panama Canal Co., Mr. Bar Barraugh
raugh Barraugh was employed by the Air
Force until his death in .1951.
Although Mrs. Barraugh had
known for sometime that rhe had
cancer, she continued to wore in
the locater file of the usakuak usakuak-IB
IB usakuak-IB Adjutant General's Office un until
til until she was retired on diubility
and left the Isthmus Feb. fl. Mie
was met in Miami by her brother
Col. Benjamin Brinton of Cumber
land Farms, Va.t and continued to
Chicago where they were jrlncd
by the Duggm family-at the Palm
er House and proceeded to trvr
Mrs. Barraugh was a member of
the Order of the Eastern Mar,
Club 20. and Pacific Star Club.
She joined the Balboa Union Church
in 1940 and was active there until
the Curundu Community Church
was established.- She participated
in all the mmmunitv activities of
Curundu during her many years'
residence there;
In addition to her two daughter?.
son, and orotner, (ui. isrinion,
she is survtvel -Dy anotner nrotn nrotn-er
er nrotn-er and eight grandchildren. ,,
; Senior Service Scouts' and Ma.
B unci a .jjiaiiiiui faiioiif n.
Canal on a Navy destroyer April
j e reminded to bring the
Z,pd tiavv waiver and 1 the
ne Ty WaiVW W WW
signed Parent's Permission Slips
to be presented netore going a a-board
board a-board the destroyer. Mrs, Wesley
Townsend, president of the GU'1
Scout Council, also asks, tnat.tne
gins wear their em ecout uni"
I0im ; ; ; v ;
" "' ,"" emiL
A btoup of Senior Service
Scouts and Mariners visited the
J IV. n tnni.1.
Training Center and Fort San
Lorenzo. En route nome tne ioi
lowing girls stopped .in Buena
Vista to see a group or natives
carving bateas from lumber they
themselves had cut down and
dried: -:; ..'.-.
Doris Bleakley, Mary Brandon,
Celia Dorf man. Cecelia- Eggles-
ton, Virginia Mauldln, Margaret
Morgan, Barbara Parker and
(Mickey walker.
1 K
TALL TOY-Jerry the Giraffe
is one toy the kids won't be
likely to lose. He's 7-feet
tall Little Adrian 'Hindle 'Hindle-Briscili,
Briscili, 'Hindle-Briscili, 2, is giving Jerry the
once over at the British Indus Industries
tries Industries Fair to London.
Poraiso Mutual Aid
Auxiliary To Hold
Recital April 27
Two young artists will be pre presented
sented presented In a piano and vocal re recital
cital recital at Paraiso theater on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, April 17, by the Ladles'
Auxiliary of Paraiso Mutual Aid.
They are Hugh Adams, a bud budding
ding budding pianist who has appeared
in several concerts as guest art-
fctmnti- DesmoTid-Danlelsrpro-
mising young tenor from tne At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side.
. The recital Is being sponsored
Mutual Aid in line with
its aim to work for the material,
social and cultural uplif tment of
the-community. n i

Milestones' !iilSTf n,ft "r1
Starts H m.rt, Ifc. of Ut j,lf ., tWMr. :

l': 0 :- --:) ".
Enter Jimmy Gavin. He wears
a rumpled gray suit, his tie is
askew, his hair is long and unruly.
He looks like a kid you'd find
hanging around any street corner,
or maybe like a dreamy college
sophomore. But he doesn't look at
all like what he really is a singer
with a quality so strange that Epic
Records thinks he'll be one of the
sensations of'56.
- He's Johnnie Ray, Harry Bela-
fonts and Elvis Presley all rolled
into one. He has Ray s excitement,
Belafonte's style and Presley's
folksiness.,And he has a story to
rival any fiction.'"-" .-.-.-..'.'
iGavia was born m New York 21
years s ago. Rut he's lived as he
says, "all -over." His father and,
later, his step-father were 'mer
chant seamen. He went 'to 13
public schools,, He had no roots.
; "My only roots were my guitar
and my music," ho says. His
mother was a good friend of many
folk singers, like Burl Ives and
Lead Belly. Jimmy g row up hear hearing
ing hearing folk songs and, wherever he
went, he'd hear the same songs
and they were the only permanent
things in his restless life. He
learned to pick out the tunes on e
guitar. -.' 1
Nowadays his guitar case is so
battered that it's held together
with tape but the tape is attached
in such a handsome design that his
manager won't let him buy a new
case. "'
JimmyL began writing nls own
snnes. He'd sins at parties and
small-scale social events. But he
came to New yonc to siuoy com'
From the makers of

nuf story or a fabulous gut...

tne made together!

: i i t. j,

Aliens Reed

. ml fcniritli a mtU



Gavin, Rolling
With Big Song

mercial art. He got interested in
the theater and got a few small
parts in off-Broadway shows.
"I wanted to study "acting," he
says, "but I had to work. I found
I couldn't do both, so I decided to
go to sea. lor a tew years and
save up enough money to study.
While I was waiting for my papers,
Mike fciuott heard me. He s
manager1. He asked me to stick
around a week more; Td been here
three months so I figured I might
as well make it" another week."
In that extra week, Elliott ar
ranged for Jimmy to sing for
Epic's head man, Marv Holtzman.
And. Marv signed him en Wie spot,
Hifc first record, en original Gavin
song called'Johtiny Rollin' Stona
IS t OUt. ..;
iMit'hsorf oT mytheme song,
says Jimmy, "rm pretty much a
rollin Stone myself. I wanted to
call it 'Jimmy Rollin' Stone,' but
Johnny sounded more euphonious
is that the word I mesne
Jimmy, who paints' and writes
poetry on the side, has given up
thoughts of the sea. He'll devote
himself to singing, writing songs
and maybe do some acting, too.
He picked up a copy of his
record. "Let me look at that label
Another newcomer on records Is
a handsome young pianist who
calls himself, simply', Shura.1 His
first, on King; Is an intriguing item
called "One Finger Mtlody," en
which he's backed bv his own trio,
This is s single from an album due
in a weak or so. .V.
Shurs is a classieal pianist who
switched to pops for .two very good

r .tar


Newsprint Strike

Settled At Giant
Pulp, Paper Mill
The giant Bowater Pulp and
i mm iwxay resumea proauc proauc-tion
tion proauc-tion of newsnrkit -c cpttUmmt
of t-six-day strike that stopped
smpmenu 10 many newspapers in
the United .States. i:
The striked which hallml nrni1iti.
tion for the first time since the
mill hfHn nnentina in IQMt mac
settled over the weekend. Details
of the agreement were not an announced,,
nounced,, announced,, j 1.
Some 180 members of the Inter
national Union of Machinists walk walked
ed walked out after the company refused
to discharge a supervisor the u-
mon claimed was working the men
too hard.
Production was stooped when
the mill's 1.800 other employes re
fused to cross picket lines. Com Company
pany Company officials estimated the cost
of the strike in lost production at
$150,000 a day.
i. fAlIlTK.r Y&f

If you really want to be comPH-l"e"lne- Mr. d Etampes is an
mentary don't say "What a cute180,111 v L'Jjtue of his
little house. Cut Isn't ouite the!s.ervice with the United States

word to describe a house people rmv ?uf world War IIAr-ld'Etampes went to Detroit -live
in. Say, it is "attractive" oVag 'iS 5?u"try hree avs 1 the company; where he remain-

notne-nse or gracious or mat
it "fits intf the landscape beauti
But don t Tise. cute unless you
are aaminng a doll s bouse.
reasons he likas musical fretdem
and he likes fishing.
"I have much more freedom
playing pops," he says. "And, be besides,
sides, besides, I have more time to myself
time I can uta going fishing."
ing records-but, especially, copies
tt millinn.e 11 At cnnnrl o A nA nnt
Just her. own, cither. She has 125
records that have gone over the
magic figure. '..vV
. Dick's. Picks: v Resamary
Clooney's "I Could Have Danced
All Night" i Columbia) is. a joy.
Others: "Riviera' (Buddy Brag Brag-man,
man, Brag-man, RCA); "Madeira" (Mitch
Miller; Columbia); "Johnny Rollin'
Stone" (Jimmy Gavin, Epic);
"Bella Bambinella" (The Gaylords,
Mercury); "Send Me Some Money"
(Las Paul and Mary Ford, Capi
tol); "Winner -Take All" (Sunny I
Gale, RCA); "Forget Her" (Tony
Bennett, Columbia); "Walk Hand
in Hand" (Andy Williams,
Cadence). )
Tor quiet listening' these new
albums are good: "In a Romantic
Mood" (Oscar Peterson with
strings, Verve); "Tosca Opera
for Orchestra", (Kostelanett, ; Columbia)-.
"In a Casino On the
Riviera" (Van Dor Linden, Cam Camden);
den); Camden); "Manhattan Time" (Art Van
Damme Quintet, Columbia);
"Alone Together" (Joe Lilley,
jjecc&j. ... 1
Columbia 1 has three interesting
new classical aioums, leaiunng
the violin in duet with other int
strumentS; Otf' one, violinist Zino
Pranceicattl and pianist Robert
Casadesus play two Faure sonatas
for the two instruments, Another
(Mini violinist. Isaac Starn and
cellist Leonard Rose on Brahma' i
Double Concerto in A-Minor for
violin and cello. The third has. two
violins together Stem and David
Oistrakh playing Vivaldi's Con Concerto
certo Concerto in A-Minor for two violins.
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
$150X0 PRIZES!
Be one of the tacky Winners
. of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize 5100.00
i Z...... 10.00
On the Screen:
Richard Wldmark, in
"Red Sky of Montana"
- Richard Burton, in

I v. o. 60 o:m

. Air Force's new XH-17, world's
. jet, single-rotor 'copter can lift
or more. Designed and built
shown during flight test at Los
Federal Truck
Michel (Mike) Rothschild d'Et-
ampes, 31, has been appointed
export director for Federal Mo Motor
tor Motor Trucks Division of Napco In-
usirles- Inc according to Max
RaPPaPrtr President of Nap-
to. ne wui supervise sales of Fed Federal
eral Federal trucks through 112 distribu distributors
tors distributors and dealers located all over
the world except In the Iron cur curtain
tain curtain countries.
Although a Frenchman by
birth and a graduate of the Ecole
Breguet In Paris where he reeeiv-
led his decree in mechanical en-
l """..ub. rmisi,-
ifien,,n..the ; army, was, accepted
irnjUltary BUlMincev-eBrthir-4we

-im : 17, 5 w"s psiKia. wwun otner executives nf Federt.1

veart as an. intelligence: agensln
Europe. Following V-E Dayk he
worked with the general our
chasintr agency of the armyf co co-ordlnatine
ordlnatine co-ordlnatine government procure procurements
ments procurements in Europe until 194ft. -!'''
In 1946, be returned to -this
country and became export man manager
ager manager In charge of heavy machin machinery
ery machinery and construction eoulpment
for the Winter-Wolff Co.. New
York Import and export firm. He
ilater Jined Macv s Nfiw York
. r i i


Tht Story I Ad!V

v WAiiNce emoa. itmimk
airuinn pnurr.Drrrtr
. hxnikSAM R0lF.Mk DAVID
Showing AtYour Service
BALBOA -6:15-7:50
,. aiK-CONMTHiwKn"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
Wednoday "The NAKED DAWN'
1 1 I
:I5 10
M.IVE" and I
:ALiar I
CAMP BIERD S:1S -13 "Di(

This weird-looking craft is the-
largest helicopter, The pressure-
and transport cargoes of 10 tons
by Hughes Tool Co, the craft i-''
Angeles, Calif.

Export Manager
By Napco
department store. n nmh

of the executive training squad, f

" BiBuuauon irom merchan-
dising school he worked as a'
buyer for ths. firm for three,
tAfte wbrklng for Internatlon-
al News Service as night editor
of. the foreign desk In the New
York City office for several?
months, he joined the exWt hi-

vision of Federal Motors Truck

Yofk.ii (He- had previously sold
Federal trucks while working- for
the Winter-Wolff Co.) When
Napco Industries," Inc., bought.

uie r eaerai Motor Truck Co.. tr.
ecr unn: ttovemper or this year
when he i came to. Minneanolis

r'ho were transferred when the

plant was moved to Minneapolis.

A member of the Northwest
World Trade Club, his other in-,
terests include t driving sports
cars, skiing and horseback rid--
lng. He is slnele and lives In St.
Louis Park. His lamllv Is well
known throughout Europe In the
heavy metallurgical -. industry,
while In this country Its princi-
pal Interests are In department
store merchandising. (Mercurlo)""'.

reti c wu3ioso ichimsiut
bflOILI. u$ OHici(C0fnioiK
Center Theaters Tonight!:
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 1:95
day GRANT k
': Marilyn MONROE
: x A
Wandy "Cjl'rTV BEE T"
1 "i
OA MRU A 7 go
wd. wrvr.or n anokR" 1
GATCN 7-gg
: Thttndajr "NAKED OA W.N'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 :10
Katherlne HEPBURN
. .( Color-! ....
Wtd. "SINOnr ta the BAIN"
I Elroy WiracK. in
I v n c m a i n e d
That tranlnm" "Elephant Stampede"





I i

80r: flitter 7 Pieisall
! if0 rf




Outfielder" Has Five-For-Five,
Including Two Two:Baggers

seIf-conf essed .280 hitter, suddenly is blasting the
ball at a .358 clip to spark the Boston Red Sox

dreams of an American league pennanu

Five-for-five. including two dou- the Dodgers left four men behind

Dies, was .tne stunning penorm-ior more wur ami uuvmjumj
ance put on by handsome Jimmy they were in serious danger of be-
... .1... c th UTnrM rtiam. ins- airt innliHl 1 n 0- nitrhpr Karl

n i -it 1 X U I C --J 1 Dnk UriAplAfi

plOir JorOOKiyn uuogcrs iui uicioiiuuuci.'b iuu awm noiw

third utraiirht lime Yesterday

Sarasota. .Fla.. 7-4. to b ec o m

"champion of the champions.

at delighted the Senators by holding

tne xansees to live mis in seven
innings before the Seantors blew

Ifs happy turnabout for the game with four errors in the
Ln.ll tha vaunn mH wha hat linth inninr:'"

Pitrsall, the young man who has
overcome so many obstacles. He
couldn't buy a basehit at the
' start of last soason and by May
25 was down to a .172 batting

, avaraga.
That's when he went to manag manager
er manager ; Mika Hieeins : and asked "for

suggestions. Higgins replied
tint a Am hitter: vou re i

.280 hitter. Just keep right on, go

ing: You'll pull out of tms."

Higgins provea a prupuew

ore nil avnnnfl lltl IM leaSOU

Ofll airaraBa HIS IlIRUmO ffil

at ........ 0
-tm-.ioacnia averaee for three sea

sons .278. ... of Boys State,, sponsored by the

Rut PiersalL wno IS one oi me American Lemon will be manae-

M. .. a a a .a,

I ine powenui Army racuic uud

mggins provea a pcvyucs w wnicn win meet ine Army ail star

riersau wuuuu uy mc omwu nme ai jsaiooa oiaaium w eaues-
- nd ..aifi Uicr lifptim 11.1.1 J .... 1 a.L. w

AAfito- fiolHAra in the blisin

ness, is a fellow who hankers to

tho pharmed .300 circle. In the

Vhigh minors, he compiled marks
of .310, .346 and .339, and he thinks
he tfan. do. bettet Jn tho big tune
At any! rato his ,,p-r o t o
splurge has 'elirtchod his ob a
gainst the ehallengo of rookio
Ma rty Koough. And a f a s t
s start by Pitrsall could be the
spark that would put the Sox on
. fop
All told, Boston pounded out 14
hits in the win over Brooklyn with
winning pitcher Pdh Porterfield
contributing three, r
Other hitting -standouts In : yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's games were Red Schoen Schoen-dienst
dienst Schoen-dienst of the Cardinals and Jim
Finnigan of the A's, each of whom
clouted three-run homer with
two out in the ninth inning to win
a game.:".
Schedie3wt,ondecteo- off for former
mer former teammate. Howie Pollet to
beat the,xaiicago White Sox,' 6-4,
and hp owr hai im string of. 15
games In which "he hit safely for
a sprint average of .364. Finnigan
tagged Fred Waters for his blow
k..f ii. Pittatmrch Pirates. 4-3.

ut nt tha pluha now have movJ

d out of their training tmp-1(rridl

are starting tne Darnsioiniuisii

northward, me move was accuiu accuiu-panied
panied accuiu-panied in most ctse b roster roster-trimming.
trimming. roster-trimming.
Elsewhere Cincinnati manager
Birdie TebbetU said his opening opening-day
day opening-day pitcher would be Joe Nux DmnVi T-awrenre. or Pat

ScanUebury. The Yankees cut

eight players, all rookies, and lett
;nitiAl nlavpra twhind TOT

more work, including Gil McDou-

said and try woren. warren
Spahn disappointed Milwaukee by
Wiohita nina hit .411 S i X

frames, but Lou Steater-allowed

only one in three The rounes
farmed out pitchers Tommy uaj uaj-tara
tara uaj-tara and Gene Wnyder and jl-

fielder Ben Tompkins to Miami.-

Todov Encanto 2S 4
WAHOO! $11500'
Edmund Purdom, In
-, Leslie Caron, in


' Chapters 12 tt 13 r r'


Bob Leggell Named
To Manage Slrong

Army Pacific Nine

Hn in tha nnaninir crnma nf

three-game series for the Benefit

Amarinan facrinn will ka manner.

ea Dy bod Lieggen m me BDsence
of Jean Pehota who is in the hos hospital.;
pital.; hospital.;
Army Pacific will probably
' start with pitcher Bob Olson
with Pat Gallagher doing the
. In tha inftaM nrill ha Tlava Pn.

novich. Jack McDounoueh. Rivera

and Vic Haddock.' Carroll Pullen

may also see service in the game.
The outfield starting the game
should be Lee Straube, Jim King

ana bod jusyer.
The Army All-Stars will have
a strong array of talant to pick
from but their starting lint-up.
will be up to manager Jim Do Donahue.
nahue. Donahue.
Prnhnhln startara far the Armv

All-Stars will see the Albrook Bat

tery of Kisio doing the pitching

with Ellenberger catching ; at tirst
base should be Bill Woods of Kob-

Tha rpst hf tha infiplH should be

taken care of by Johnny Burnett
of Clayton and Doug Litton of Kob-
ha at third hnsa' Jnhnnv Ham.

Win at second and Arnie Lennon

both the latter players Demg irora

rioooe. : v ...

In the eutfiold will be Hal
Terry and Joe Tucker from Ar Ar-jtnn
jtnn Ar-jtnn Atlantic, Dick Haynes from
-V-UU- .J KA 1 Inn

, MHW. .I'M a. w
fart Clayton;. managar Oonahua

will nav many man re eneose
from and will bo able to switch
his line-up frequently.
Tixlrata fnr this saria. are nrippH

at one dollar for the three-game
series and-are available at all
Army Posts and American Legion

Tickets wiU be on sale at the
Balboa Stadium on the nights of

the games'.

Starting time 7:30 on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Friday and Saturday nights.

Over 100 Athletes

To Compete At


More than 100 athletes will
take part in a track and field
field meet at the Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Sunday morning begin"
nlno. at 8-5(1 .- ;

m Main purpose of the meet is
a i ... t i i.lti.i 1

to atari getting local auueies in
shane to; comrjete aeaints a

Puerto Rican team hich will,

visit Panama In June. -Entries
have been received
from Panama City, the Latin A A-metkan
metkan A-metkan Aviation School, Balboa
High School, Albrook Field Air
Force Base, Oamboa and Colon.


" CreaLWhite Fleet
" x ', -v.:-.-,.vv Xvcf'tt'f'
New Orleans Servtct 71
s.s. rvrvES"
S.S. L. H. CARL" ....... r.
S.S. "CIBAO" ....
S.S. "SIXAOLA" '-. -,i ...
S.S. -MARNA" ..4..T.
s.s. "tivives- v...'.a:
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled

...April S
...April IS
..April 13
....April tt
....April 28
...Aoril 29
.. .May 6

New York Service

S.S. "PARISMINA" .......
S.S. "JUNIOR" v.
S.S. "LIMON" ........i

...April 9
...April 16
...April 19
. ..AprU 2S
...AprU 3fl
....May 7

Weekly saibugs of twelye passenger ships to New
York, NewOrleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobat to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.
To. New York and feeturn ." 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle $365.00 ;
-'. CRrSTOBAL 2121 ;, ; LPANAJrlA-JSKH

fl: (I



SACK TO BAG Vic ; Wertz,
Cleveland's first baseman,
shows his comeback from the
sack, where he was held down
by polio, is complete as he puts
one foot on the bag at Tucson,
Ariz., training base.


Bklvn.i (N) 000 031 000 4 8 l

Boston iA) .104 000 20x 7 1 3

Klpp Darnell (3), Templeton
(6) and Walker: Porterfield and

White. HR NeaL WP Porter

field; LP -Kipp. V;; ;
Detroit, (Ai 000 000 000 0 4 1
Cin. (N) 303 010 OOx 7 11 1

Gromek, Aber (4). Black (7)

and Streuli; Nuxhall and Bailey.
HR Jablonski (Cin) 2. WP
Nuxhallj LP Gromek. J-
KC (A) 000 000 0044 4 3

Pitt. (N) 011 000 0103 10 0

Kretlow, Burtschy (8), Har

rington (9) and Astroth; King
Walters (7) and Hall. HR Flnl.
gan (KC. WP Harrington;
LP Walters. .-.

Chi. (A) 000 004 t)00 4 7 1
STL (N) 001 JOl.,003 6 3.1

Pierce. Pollet (It. and Lollac:

Battey (5), Mlzelt"klnder, (7
and sarni.''- M ; ''m '"u'i'

HR Schoendlenst (STL). WP

Kinder; LP Pollet. ;

NY. (A) 000 200 000 3 5 8 2

Wash. (A) 020 000 00 1 3 7 0

Kucks, Orlm (9), Johnson (10)

and Berra; Wiesler, Grob (8)

and Courtney. HR Berra (NY).
WP Grim; LP Grob.

Cle. (A) V.flOO 321 0008 12 2

NY. (N) T 101 200 2107 16 1

. Houtteman Mossl (4), McLlsh
(7).' Santiago (9) and Hegan.

Waragon (6), Foiles (8); Hearn,

Liddie (6), wilheim (9) and
Katt. HR Katt (NY); Mele

(Clev). WP Liddie; LP-Mc-

Lish. -., --:yx.

Cricket News
Results of the cricket matches

played In the Atlantic Cricket

League last Sunday, revealed no

changes in the positions of the
leading clubs as both Surrey C.
C. and Excelsior C.C.' emerged
victorious in their matches.

At Rainbow City where Mid

land C.C. were hosts to Surrey,

the former were dismissed for
47 runs despite some yeoman
service by batsman Stephen

xarwood Henry, whose pro

longed stay at the wickets yield yielded
ed yielded 16 runs and Cyril Hewitt's
contribution of 12. Roy Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, with 2-for-0 was the out outstanding
standing outstanding bowler, although
Critchlow, Drakes, Franklin, and
Mignott also garnered, their
share of wickets.

in turn, tne surrey camn ex

perienced some anxious moments

as four of their best wickets leu

for 12 runs, and five for 21, to

the effective trundling of H.
Haynes and V. Small. -HoweveryC
."Dimagglo" Archi Archibald,
bald, Archibald, playing his first game

displayed a surprisingly stalwart

defense as W. DeSouza tallied

22, and RN Waterman, 12 not out
The score stood at 58 for 7 when

stumps were drawn.

In the first game of the sea.

son Dlaved at Mt. Hope Excel.

sior C.C. scored 117 runs against

the bowling of R. Escaions (5

for-49), A. Lynton, (l-for-28), E.
Brown (l-for-7). and O. Atherly

(3-for-18) ; of the : wanderer's

ClUb. "''Vi'.-i -WP

Principal run-getters were S

Harwood, 10; K. Griffith, 22; A.
Hamlin, 15; T. Reece, 13, and L.

Maloney. 25. At bat,, the wan

derers Eleven lougnt a game out

losing battle as the bowling oi

O. Small.; K. Griffith and A

Campbell forced, them on the

defensive. Their fifth wicket feu

at 23 runs, as did the sixth, sev

enth and eighth. ...

A productive Btn wicm stand

by R. Escalona and the veteran

Marcus Clarice lasted nearly 30

minutes, and the score climbed
to 59 before the partnership was

disrupted with only 15 minutes

01 play remaining. The last

wicket fell quickly without anJ

otner run oemg added. Top scor

ery were R.Escalona,29 not ont.

c. coiiins, 10, and M. ClarKe, 7.

Favorite Pi

t 1





MR A 20 to 0

" Tr" it


Coco Solo Braves 8
Police Pals ....... ...7

Mutual of Omaha ....3
Coco Solito Cubs .....3
Cristobal Pirates ......3
Coca Cola Bottlers .0 :



0-; I



7 6

The Coco Solito Cubs scored
three runs in the: first Inning

and then made them stand up

to take a 3-to-2 decision irom

the Mutual of Omaha team In a

game played Thursday alter
noon. .' 1

Leslie Ellzey allowed five scat

tered hits as he picKeo up nis

second win of the season, cnuc

kie Bath was charged with his

fourth loss although ne omy ai.

lowed the Cubs a -single hit in
the three innings he worked on
the mound. But Walnio pitched
the last three Innings, for-Mu

tual, allowing no runs and only

one nit. :

In the batting department.

onlv Walnln nit safely twice and

there were no" extra base hits

in the contest which highlight

ed excellent twirling. A double

play from Bath to wainio to

Tobln, erasing Villamarao, and

standing nlav in tne lieid.

Qulnn of the Cubs, was the out-

The box scoref -'. "s-'r

Coco Solito Cubs AB R II

Patton, 3b

Ellzey, p ,.ii.ii..2 H
Qulnn. lb .;......i..:.0 1

Villamarzo, c 3 0

Fahey, 2b 3
Lugo S3 ........8 ..1
Davenport. If .2

Alley, ct .i ;..',... ..2,.

Jodlce. rf l

Drew, rf ....l 0' 0

Totals ...18 3 -2

Mutual of Omaha
Reg Lum, ss ............ 3 1
Bath, p,' lb .... ...,'..a-0'
Wainio, lb, p ...........3 1

T. Billison, ci .....3 n
Geddls, c ...............2 0
Tobin, S.b;....i...;.....20
Sanders, rf .;...J...S '10

roi. Lum 2b .......... i ) u
D. Billison, If ..........2-0
Seeley, if ......10


.23 2 5

Score by Innings -Cubr
300 000-3 2

Mutual .002 0002 5

Saturday afternoon saw the

Police Pals down the Pirates by

the biggest score of year as they
poured It on in winning 29 to 0
against' a Pirate team that

simply fell apart"

The Pirates, playing their last

game of the season, made tneir
poorest showing to date as they
made 16 errors In the field and
only five hits. Players who have
been playing good ball all sea season
son season suddenly seemed unable to
do the right thing.
Keith Kenway pitched a nice
game for the Pals in winning
his fifth victory of the season.
He was also the outstanding

sticker with three hits In four

trips to the plate. Jay Bialkow Bialkow-ski.
ski. Bialkow-ski. Walt Kleefkens and Paul

Ebdon each collected two blngles.
The box score:; ; :

C. Pirates II E H
Sanchez, lb ............3 0 1
Hulka, c J. ..2 0 0
Ebdon, ss ..3 0 2

HUty, 3b ;m...3 0 0

Herschfield. rf .....!. ..2 0 0

Hickey. 2b ..:.. f.5...l 0

n.un.cjr, u n. .... .4, v
L. Chrlstonh. If. c 3 ..0

Will If 4. ...V1 0
Scheldegg, p ...... ;,;. 0

Chin. If ......... ..iil;.:i 5 OO

Cortez, If i 0T1

Murray, 2b .10

LV J. Christoph, rf .....l 0 0


.23 0 5

Police Pals u)fr.i..x.-,s--Kenway,
p .....;,V.,V4
Smith, ss ......2
Cooper. If .;........T.;.2

MBialkowskl, c ......4

Kieeikens, ci s
Carpenter, 2b, ss ..... .4
Egger, 3b ...............4
Karplnskl rf ...........3
Coffin, lb ......... .3
Jongbloeu, rf. ...... i... .2
Brayton, 2b .,.......!
Parks, If .........., ..0

ond half contenders Gibraltar
Life by a score of two to one.

Bobby Brandon lost his first

game In six starts of the second
Police drew first blood In the

very first inning. Buddy Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey leading off was safe on an
infield ground ball and advanc advanced
ed advanced to second on a passed ball.

warren Asnton was out when

mt by a batted bail. r

Billy Brower then scored

Dempsey from second on a dou

ble to left center field. Bobby

Brandon then retired the Police

in order with the exception of a

wak issued to DougPriester in

the fourth. The other Police run
came In the bottom of lnnlmr

number five. Roy Bettis led off

witn a single to sigbt field ad

vanced to second on a single by

T. corrigan and. went to third

on the throw In from right field.
Bettis then scored on a ball that

got by the catcher, ;

oioraitar's only run came in

the second inning. Gary Hut

chinson doubled to left field
took third on a ground ball, hit

to second by Louie Lombano and

came in to score on a passed

bail. v-r '- ''. -.i

Dickie Snyder made two beatt.
tiful catches during the game.

One off the bat of Rusty Potter
In the second which Snyder pull pulled
ed pulled out of the air about one foot
from the right field fence. The
second catch being A sinking
line foul drive off the bat of

Billy Browder in the fourth.
In the top of the sixth Inning

Gibraltar tried to tie the score

and the Police out an end to

the game with a thrilling dou double
ble double play. Fraunhelm filed out to
right, Brandon hit safely to left

center, taking second on the
throw in. Jimmy Wilson hit a

sharp ground ball to deep short
Brandon breaking for third,

shortstop Ashton ; elected "to
throw to first but was not In
time to e-at Wilson nn tha nlav

nfto first Brandon tried to score

from unrd and was cut --down

at the plate as first baseman

Browder rifled the throw to Pot

ter, who In turn threw to short

stop Ashton at second to get

Wilson who had tried to take

second on the play at home.

Walter Brown was the winner
giving up one run on two hits,

walking two and striking out

three. Brandon was the loser

giving up two runs on four hits,
one walk and six strikeouts. ;
The box scorer 1 p ;

Gibraltar Ufe "-AB
Hermanny, rf ....2
D. Snyder, 3b .... .3
Fraunheim. cf ..........2
Brandon, p ,..,......, .3
Wilson, ss ....... J. J
Hutchinson, e y. .2
Lombano, 2b ....... r .... 2
Hanna 3b .....,....... 2

Ebdon 4f 1



High, If



0 0
0 0

0 0

0 0

21 12

Police '-!; rSjViAB.R
Dempsey, 3b ............3 1
Ashton, ss ......... .....3 0

Browder, lb ............2
Dehlinger, cf ....... ....2
Prlester, If 1
Brown, p ...............2
Bettis, 2ty rf L.... 2
Potter, c .........,..'...2
Catron, rf 1

T. Corrigan 2b ; ........ 1 0 1

Sterling pitching of CPO right righthander
hander righthander Russell Favorite, com combined
bined combined with his own heavy hit hitting
ting hitting and that of teammate Dave

Eberenz, yesterday gave CPO an

easy 20-to-o victory over ceuar ceuar-d
d ceuar-d welling MRA and insured the
winners at least a tie for the
second .half championship in
the Atlantic Teenage League.
! Favorite cave up only one hit

a single to Ed Marshall in the

third inning. He and oerenz
had three hits apiece. J
r ':-fh
i Tuesday afternoon M o t a a
will play Buick. and a Motta
triumph would mean that their
scheduled e-ame with CPO Fri

day would decide the second

half, .i

The box score:

Trvlng, 2b .2 0
Ed Marshall, lb, ss, 3b .2 0
Ender, c ,.............& 0
Mayo, c ........... i. 0 0
Gibson, ss, lb .....2 0
McGloin, cf, If, 3b 2 0
Phillips, 3b, c ...2 0
Hall p.,..,., 0 0
Sanders, lf.p .3 0
Barfleld.: ........0 0
Carle, rf 1 0
Leignadler, If 0 0
Wood,cf ...10
: Totals o







Diamond Diggings

By Victor Gray

(Fourteenth of I nrill of
closaupt and evaluations of Ma Major
jor Major Loagu clubs in tho MS
pormant race). i :.i
(A. LJ

House., rf ...
Karpinski, rf
Ambrose, 2b
Fberenz, 3b
Favorite, p
WUmouth, cf

McGraw, lb
Crawford, c
Bard, ss
Marshall, If
Murray, If
. Totals

..... 2




a J

, 2


,...,. .....a

..27 20 11

Totals I...,, i.. 32 29 9

Pirates ........ 000 0000 Ti 16
LPollce ,...;;iai2 394-2SV8 0


Team e W L
Police v..... 4

Gibraltar Life ....... 5
Elks 1414 ....5
Seymour Agency ... 5
Lihcoln life ......... .4
Spur Cola ....v.;. ...3

Gibraltar Life 1 Police

Last Wednesdav afternoon In

one of the most thrilling ball
games of the season which had
the spectators on their feet more
than once the Police team be-hftiw-the-twohrt
-pitching -of
Walter Brown defeated the sec-.



19 2 4

- Spur Cola 4 Lincoln Life I

In a real pitchers duel : last
Thursday afternoon which saw
one of the longest games of the

season ana prooaoiy tne longest
scoreless Innings on record -as
the Spur Cola Lads defeated i
Lincoln Life In a thrilling ten ten-inning
inning ten-inning contest which wasnot da.
elded until the top of the tenth
inning when. Spur pushed across
four runs to win by the score of
four to zero.
Louie French started for Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Life and game up just one

single, a slow ground ball to

third which was beat out by
Gordon Boswell the only Spur
player to get on base during the
six innings in which Louie
French hurled. Louie was reliev relieved
ed relieved by his big brother Worden
who proceeded to cut down the
soft drink Lads in the same
fashion until the top of the

tenth inning.- f

in the tenth Boswell leading
off doubled to center. Freddy
-Chase struck out. John Zelnick
hit safely to third, Bobby Dilfer
followed with a double to center
scoring Boswell, Zelnick scored
the second run on a passed ball,
Dilfer taking third. Bobby Boweu
beat out a bunt single taking
second on a passed ball and both
Dilfer and Bowen scored on a
double to right by Collin Brad Brad-shaw.
shaw. Brad-shaw. Zelnick was the winning pitch pitcher
er pitcher having relieved Albritton- In
the tenth, and retiring the Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Life team in order. Bobby
Dilfer started for Spur Cola glv.
ing up no runs on three hits,
two walks and 11 strikeouts. Al Albritton
britton Albritton pitched three innings al allowing
lowing allowing -no runa one hit-three
walks and three strikeouts-


To Strengthen

Cincinnati f luh.

l TAMPA, April 3 (UP) Man Manager
ager Manager Birdie Tabbets of the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Rodltgt said today that
the acquisition of Panamanian
lefthander Pat Scantlebury and
righthander Brooks Lawrence
has strengthened the 1 u b's
pitching staff and the team has
a good chance to finish in tho
first division this season if it
can obtain good pinch hitter.
Tebbots alto announced that
slugger Ted Klusiewski may be
in the lineup on' opening day.
Tangle Tonight At
Convention Hall
pott. Anwr.PHTA Anril S (UP)

The Philadelphia Warriors and

the Fort Wayne Pistons eacn
angry over losing to the other,
olach at Tonvention Hall to

night in the third game of the

best-or-seven senes.
The Warriors vowod to take a
9-1 lead m the series and claim-

ad thev were "robbed" in the

eernd game when Fort Wayne

beat them 84-83 sunoay nignt
Rnfc tha Pistons, lookine for

ward to a "soft touch" at their
home court Thursday night, fig

ured a victory here wouio put

them just about in. -'t. v
The confident Pistons had only
to look at the Philadelphia rec record
ord record of two victories and 20 -defeats
on the Fort Wayne floor
since the teams began meeting

m tne ba. ine last warrior
victory on the Pistons' floor was
in 1352 hut Rnndav nleht's set

back, was as dose as the Phil-

adelphians could get witnout

Kansas City, after having profit profited
ed profited last season from the Midas
touch of millionaire-sportsman Ar

nold Johnson, who took major

league Dasenau mere, is now look looking
ing looking forward to another thrill: that
of seeing their pets, the Athletics,
advance another notch along the
baseball ladder.
The A's wound uo an encourag

ing sixth last season, after being

picsea oy many experts to fin finish
ish finish in the cellar. The front office,
encouraged by the successes both

afield and at the gate, decided to
ride along with lady luck this
season when they acquired Sever Several
al Several high class minor league stars
to start the 1956 season.

Manager Lou Boudreau sports a

wide erin when he refers to hisl

pitching staff comprised of right righthander
hander righthander Arnold Portocarrero,
Claude Boyer, Lou Kretlow, who
last season won 20 games on the

coast, Glenn Cox, puchased from
Montreal of the International
League. At Dittmar. Gus Keria-

zakos and Tom Harrington, along

with southpaws. Bobby bhantr, Al

ex Kellner, Art Ceccarelli and

Tom La Sorda..'

The A's 1956 roster is studded

with infielders. Vic Power, last
year's first sacker. is assured of

his job. At second base a merry
fight is in progress between Jim

Finnigan, -who fuusned tne season

there, and Forrest Jacobs, : one
time; Isthmian favorite, who re returns
turns returns to the fold after a splendid
season with Columbus of the In International
ternational International League where he hit
well over .300. As a fielder he was

always sensational. v i.

Stance Pless, batting champ of
the American Association last sea
son while playing with Minneapo-'

ua u vtxu usiauea asms,
regular third baseman, forcing the
shift of Panamanian star "Hector
Lopex to the outfield. Lyle Luttrell
is making "another bid to wrest
away Joe Dimaestri's position at
short; after several futile efforts.
Manager Boudreau this year has
come up with another experiment
by shifting Hector Lopez, the best
player on the Kansas city roster
in '55, from third base to center
field. If Lopez comes through, as
we hope he wilL it will not be the
first time that such a move .has
worked out successfully. The
same Boureau was responsible for
Larry Doby being one of, the best
middle gardeners in the fame tn.

I day (Doby came to the Indians as

a second Daseman trom tne Mew Mew-ark
ark Mew-ark Eagles of the Negro League).
, Mickey Mantle of the New York
Yankees came to Casey Stengel- as

a shortstop from Joplin -of the
Western International circuit.
That year Mantle had the dubious
distinction of committing 56 errors
as a shortfielder.

Along with Lopez in the A's out
field will b.i that florious .veteran,
Enos "Country" Slaughter, Harry
"Suitcase") Simpson, the old relia reliable
ble reliable Elmer V a 1 o, the hustling
"Czech,"' and the ever dangerous
Gus Zernial. Bill Renna. and Bill
Wilson are also listed as outfield outfielders
ers outfielders on the, roster.
Astroth and Billy Shantz young-1
er brother of pitcher Bobby, wUI
handle the catching duties.
The overall rating oi the A's is,
as follows:

CATCHING: Fair. '; ,;
INFIELD: Uncertain
OUTFIELD: Lacks punch.
PITCHING: Fair. ,',
FINISH: Sixth. 1

Fastlich League

Palomas ...
Ocelots ....i. .......... .5 -4

Coneioa ... ....4 4

Macaws ..2 1
-i-i (, ,i fir--;-; t.r:Xs .':':-,.---'t:.i''';'''
: The Pumas, under Balbernle
and Charlie Hintz,. kept them themselves
selves themselves in the race for the second
half of the Fastlich League yes yesterday
terday yesterday when they nosed outxthe
Macaws by the score of 7 to 6.
Pete Corrigan and Charley
French gave up but five bits but
the Macaws made eight errors
that spelled their downfalL
Joe Trower was the leading
hitter for the Pumas with f-for-3,
while Hitchcock led the at attack
tack attack for the Macaws with a dou

ble and a single ana panea in

tnree runs.

The box' score:

Pumas AB R HPO A
Trower. 3b .......3 2 2 1 2

Kiamco. If ........ 4 2

Hele, cf ..........3
Reynolds, p ....... 3
A. Scott, lb ......4
Webb, c w..,.....3
Schwarzrock, ss ..3
Priest rf ....... ,..2
Cunningham, 2b .2


TpUls .........28 7 5 18 8

Macaws j. ;,, AB
Amatp, 3b 1
Days, cf ...r....,.3
French, p, gs .....3
P. Corrigan, p, ss .3
Durfee, o ...... 3
Hitchcock, 3b ....3
E. Corrigan, lb ...3
DesLondes, If
Dubois, rf. ........2
; Totals ....... ..23
' Score by innings:




V U 2.2

Irl. 1
S 12
0. 1 1 0
10 6
i ;j 2
0 15
0,0 0
0 0 0

6" 118 6

..4.310 120
.'...201 030

4-,- t-

v Errors: Webb, Schwarzrock,
Durfee 4 French 2 j Amato,
Hitchcock. Runs batted in: P..

Corrigan 1, Hitchcock 3, Hele 1,
A. Scott 1. Two base hits: Hitch Hitchcock
cock Hitchcock JStolen bases: Trower '3,
French 4, Kiamco 1, Amato 1..
Double p la y s: Schwarzrock.
Cunningham.- Left on bases:
Macaws S, Pumas 9. Bases on
balls off: Corrigan 5, French 1,
Reynolds 5. Struckout by: Cor Corrigan
rigan Corrigan 2, French 3, Reynolds 6."
Balk: Reynolds 2. Wild pitches"
Reynolds 2. Winning pitcher:
Reynolds. Losing pitcher:
French. Umpire: Neville and
Diaz. Scorer: Mead. Time: 1:45.

Worden French was the. loser
pitching four Innings allowing
four runs en five hits, no .walks
and nine-- strikeouts. Lonle
French having pitched the first
six Innings gave up no runs, one
hit, no walks and eight strike strikeouts.
outs. strikeouts. The box score:
Spur Cola AB R 11
Albritton, cf P ...4 ,0 0
Boswell, e ... 4 1 2
Chase, ss 0 0
Zelnick, lb, p 4k 1 1
Dilfer.. o. lb ......4 11

Bowen, 3b 4 1 1
Perantie, 2b .......... ;.4 0 ,0
C. Bradshaw, rf ...4 0 1
Whitney, If..;,. ...2 0 0
Mounts, If 2 0 0

38 4 6

Lincoln Life AB R
C. Joyner, c ...... ......2 0
Eneelke. If .............2 0

rressler, rf ; 4 0

W. French, ss, p ....... z u
ward, lb
L. French, p, ss .. ...... 3 0
Ledbetter, cf ..3 0
Beck. 3b ...... 3 0

MpRlhnne: Jhr-r-.-rr:Trrrrf

Fernandez, c ............3 0
Bowman. If ....
J. Joyner, 2bv. ....3 0


0 4

Tho f laYigalii CcinpiT



' ..... ....... ir.,wi!s... ... .April 4
...... .'. ; .. ..April 13

M.V. "REtNA DEL PACIFICO" dijm TonsT" .. ..May 14
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,006 Tons. ) ,',
(Air-Conditioncd) (
M.V. "SARMIENTO" April t
."".-r'T-r Vr
S.S. "LOCH GO WAN", April 4
SJS. "ARENSDK" ........t. .April 11
S.S. -DIEMERDYK"'..... ..........April 18
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" May 1
' All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice ."T
rnwn tw' fPANAMA Ave. Peru No. 5S Tel. 3-12578
FORD CO. INC-1BALBOA Term. Bid jr. Tel. M90S

Break, Wnh
Nonsense, Claims 'i'-BVdieltfjiMe
M to at im4

dat, afril 3, isss




You tow something? If we don't run out of cement... ana
athletes-t.the world's still got a fighting chance, for practically
every dy we read that this athlete, or that team, Is scurrying
across the ocean,i nd for why? To cement international com comity,
ity, comity, ilat's for why-'
t-n Hogan is the latest to hear the great call, and when
itomes to exhibiting his talents In golf tournaments that
rtfn't involve a great deal of money or a great deal of pres prestige,
tige, prestige, he doesnt hear very well, so this Is one that Invites a
close look.
- little Stone race is as smart and shrewd as they make "em.
You seldom find him in a commercial tournament When you
do he's either doing a friend a favor, or he's made the promoter
get it up in advancs. Why should he play for if-coming purses
money when he's the guy the fairway ferrets pay to see? .,,
. Hogan 's the only stick-out pro in the country who makes a
nrartip of elvine the back of his neck to the fantastic George

S. May giveaway program in Chicago. The scuttlebutt is that

he demands $5000 aDDearance monev. Or is it $10,000?

. Word that Hogan has agreed to go to London in June on
a cementing mission for a Canadian Industrialist who also runs
a thing called the International Golf Assn. comes, well at the
verv leasL it comes as a dpnarture from custom.

' la a good and proved cause, Hogan's as generous with his

talents as most Dig leaguers, out ne nas an unuiuve wanness
of promoters who get themselves all cluttered up with ideals,

and Just to be on the safe side, he makes his price known eariy.
Them are two asnects of Hoean'a decision that rouse the

sldeliner'a curiosity. One is that if the scale rate Is adhered to,

he's got to lose money. The other is nis statement tnai ne won i

play in British open, tnougn it iouows aunost immediately.

To play in such an obviously contrived event as the "World's
International Matches," and to -ignore the vastly more Impor Important
tant Important and tradition-entwined Open would hardly seem the most
admirable and mannerly way to go about winning F' and, in influencing
fluencing influencing p. v r-'
A call upon Fred Corcoran, who speaks for the IGA, was

plainly in order, and. accordingly the genueman was aaaresseo.
as follows: J ,'

lt Risks British Ire
"Hok much fs Hogan's cement costing?" 3
It took some time for Mr. Corcoran to pick himself off the
floor, and regain his sang froid. Then he got all. tangled up in
ambiguous footwork and equivocal blocking. He never did come
up with a direct answer. V: ..v-,f'.
Supposedly, the good-willers settled for expenses and $500.
Each country is asked to send its two top men. For representa representatives
tives representatives from Lower Slobbovia and 'such the scale entails no sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice. For the glamor-boys around whom-the publicity is built,
It's a far different story. .. ft i .:.. :'-;--!'i J
No matter how noble minded Or well intended, the promoter
of a brotherly love tournament must wind up the big winner.
He grows in prestige and respect, and if he happens to be ped peddling
dling peddling jet propelled planes and subs in the international market,
the publicity he gets and high government contacts he makes
can do hlro. very little harm, v-:;-.-- "!
So, yon see it's not that our star athletes have anything
against global fellowship. They just like to be certain It doesn't
co$t ihem too much., T1. "... .'

- NE A Sports Editor!

How's That Again?


Hogan had a brilliant 282 to win the British Open in "53

the only time he played in it. (First money is only $1250) Mr,
Corcoran admitted he had signed Hogan for the IGA, but be

yond that claimed to be unfamiliar with his wans.

"1 don't know-why he's not staying over for their Openlf

its true ne isn't. -iHogan tow me new xork Times he wouiant

piay in it.) The mere fact that he is going over there to play

at an is a tremendous contrioution to goii.
Wouldn't it be even more tremendous to o along with i
gag, if he honored the British by competing in their most cher
ished chamDionshlo? :

Mr. Corcoran said It didn't make any difference; the British
would be crazy to see him In any kind of championship, s ;
And Hogan's getting, the same as all the others $500 and

expenses. :-.. -.':. y: ,,.-?.
Mr. Corcoran said. Yes t ,At this time, he is.' t

Maybe the IDA plans to get him a spot on Break the Bank

oeiore he sans. ..-, i


, Fishing Editor
:.,-v.v,n,.:..;:,V;. J. ..,..,4..., ,-,,,1

Unlike the Atlantic salmon, each
if the five species of Pacific sal salmon
mon salmon has definite characteristics
of his own.
The king salmon is probably the
best known of all. He is one of the
two species which can be caught

in salt water the other being the

These flsa seldom .roam far out
to sea and can be caught by trot
ling with spoons or plugs in es estuaries
tuaries estuaries and bays at most any time
of year. The productive time for
such trolling, however; is when
the fish are schooling around the

mourn s or rivers in preparation
for the annual migration up the

rivers. ; s. i

nas Deen

This type of fishing

nracticed for years in such viaees

as the Campbell River region of
Vancouver Island and the Puget
Sound area in Washington. While
on the spawning migration in riv rivers,
ers, rivers, they are most commonly
caught on spoons and salmon
eggs. However, they will take flies
readily, in much the same man manner
ner manner as do the Atlantic salmon.
' The king salmon is the biggest
of the tribe, and is a tremendously
powerful and determined fighter.
The largest caught on rod a n d
reel weighed 83 pounds, but spec specimens
imens specimens weighing well over 100
poftndi have been taken by coro-
mercial fishermen.
Other names for the king sal

mon are Chinook, tyee. quinnat.

spring and Columbia River sal

mon. The runs generally begin as
e'riy as the last of March in some
r. .ts and continue until actual
sp .wning time in October or No-


. The coho, or silver, salmon can

also be cauebt while in salt water.

In appearance and fighting tactics
he reminds one very much of the
Atlantic salmon. The coho runs

trom about 8 to 30 pounds.

The other three soeelM nf Pa.

cific salmon, which are practically

never caugni wnue in salt water,
are largely .ignored by the sport

usnerman. ,( -... ,v .... ,,

The humpback is the acrobat
of the tribe. He is a small sal

mon, averaging about 4 or

pounds with a maximum weight


iu airaui io pounos.

The doe salmon fa w11

for he is a dogged and persistent

ngnier. He is not spectacular by
any stretch of the imagination.

but on fly tackle he in a mnct riif.

ncuit fish to land. He averages un

ucr iu pounos, with a maximum

weight of around 20 nounrfn.

The fifth ipecies is the am-k-ev

salmon, one of the-roost valuable
fish commercially. Like the king
salmon, he travels great distances
inland to spawn. Consequently, he
starts running early in the year.
The other three species start ud

uie nvess m ine summer and fall

He is a small salmon, averaging
just bit bigger than the hump hump-hart
hart hump-hart V

(Distributed by NEA Sarvlce)

If C -iV
X.' Jul !"."" f t

NtgMhr fro


Tebbetts is shocked at aV story
hinting that there is a brelK be

tween the Cincinnati manager ana
Ted Kluszewski.

The Strong Man hi.s bean side-v-

unco ry a aeepiy rooiea rovscie
pull high in his thigh.
"I'm not trying to break with

Kluszewski," says Tebbetts. "I'm

trying to put him together."
There is nothing disquieting a

bout Roy McMillan wearing glas

ses. The shortstopping whis .has
always worn contact lenses, the

head man reveals.

The power-laden Reds have the
same old problems pitching

and third base
. Charley Rabe. the Sally League

phenomenon, figures to be a year


But Tebbetts wishes that the im immediate
mediate immediate future of the Redlegs was

as bright as this young south southpaw's
paw's southpaw's outlook.-

disprove the almost accepted theo-
- -k .... ...II MMorn

ry lutfi a m;uci ,. uisiav
uceessfullv. r h, :! ,.

"Those who flopped just had
lousy clubs," says the new handler

of the Cardinals. t
Hutchinson's pitching know-how
is not the least reason why Frank
Lane brought him on from Seattle.
Imoroved Ditching could lift the

best seventh place club a lot of
Deople ever saw smack dab mtc

contention. There isn't too much in
between. v ;-. v -:
And with Vinegar Bend Mizell

back, the patient and personable

Hutchinson has consiaerame 10
work with. There are worse pitch pitchers
ers pitchers in the business than Harvey
Haddix, Willard Schmidt, Tom Po Po-holsky,
holsky, Po-holsky, Larry Jackson, Luis Arro Arroyo,
yo, Arroyo, Gordon Jones, Stu Miller, old
Ellis Kinder, Frank Smith, Ben
Flowers, Paul LaPalme and
Jackie Collum.
against spring training conditions

is a vauo one," i-e i

of it having to do with ; night

chinAin nlavers tn Florida to

condition under the sun and then

playing them aner aarx is uowu
UaM Little wonder the Dod

gers have an epwc rare

rciwior retrialPM a beef about the

batting background a,t Vero Beach,
where the Brooklyn, club ; does
ita earlv conditioning. The slugger

says "tie ean't see-pitched balls.
; You'd think that would be j re re-!ai
!ai re-!ai in hnrrv veL according

iiivu.w ... ...

t an tahlished star, me emu

n.rmHa valuable ivorv to run the

rA -nf hein badlv cracked be-;

lore a championship snot is iireu.

: League





Glud Agencies 'Stars" 9 2
American Legion .7 8
"Pan Llquldo" ........ S 9
26th Engineers 3
a t ptrinn -. nnn nso 3 8

Si'imal .......300 000 1-4 5 ,2

orha and Newman dueled for

six Innings in the Pacific Soft Softball
ball Softball League finals. AH hell broke

loose in the seventn witn region

crtvtnr far better than they re

ceived. Newman took a 8-4 win,

his fourth.. If Glud, Lou HU2u
trer on the mound, can beat el

ther Grba or Heary tomorrow

aeeond nlace will all be tied up.

Pan Llquldo and the Engineers
have been fussing about third

?i or is it fourth (?) place all

through the second half. Neither

seems willing to desert tne cei

Newman was a ball of fire yes

terday hitting 2-3 and scoring

twice in addition to Ditching

brilliant fi-hlt ballgame. Grba
was lifted in the seventh after

giving up his seventh hit. Ting-

ler tripled in tne iirsi inree

Signal runs.

' The box scores

Dressen B e I ie ves Senators


In First Division

ORLANDO, Via!, April 3 (UP)
Chuck Dressen today gave h I s
Washington Senators "an outside

chance" of finishing in the' -first

aivision, Dut aamiuea mat tne

road ahead is going to be a tugh

one." cs -.- : ...

"It certainly figures to be that

way when you go with a lot of

kids, Dressen- added. "And we
are going to have the youngest
club in the league. You can't tell
about kids. They may jeli this
year and then again they may

not start to click for a couple of

years. -v.'f

"But at least we have some
promising-, kids this spring and
that's more thai we had 1 r t X
year at this time. Thea he had
players like pitchers Bob Por-
terfield, Mickey McDermott.

Frank. Shea and first hasemaa-J

mickey Vernon none of whom
are with the team now..
; "They were name olayars and

now they're gone. Well, we finish

ed last .with them and we. can't

do any worse with these kids. You
have to build on youth, and what
I've seen so far this spring makes
me more hopeful than I was last

At this time

thouflh, I'm bHtr of than I was
last year. That goes' for pitch
lag. catching, Ie(t-haade4 aittiig
and everythiar else. So whila

the so-called experts are jlcking
T II f in tc W la., I 1 I.

we are going to surprise them.
"If we don't -at least we are,
better set for1 the years ahead i
than we were .this .time .lasf
year." '.; ....

Arcaro Tested
13 Candidates I
For Rose Run
Arcaro got first hand knowledge'
of 13 of the 19 candidates for the
Kentucky, Derby, May s, while
they were two-yeir-olds.
Derby .horses which Arcaro rode'
as juveniles include, in alphabeti 7"
cal erder, Alsay, Aughill, B 1 a e kr 4
Emperor, Career Boy, Fabius,'
Getthere Jack. Nalur, Nan's Mink.
Suvdam and Textile.
. Arcaro has ridden more Der .-, Y
by wmners than any other jockey,

a year ago. Dress-1' nC.

en was predicting the senators -i..iJn- ...

would finish in the first vtoioBlreSrt"X-a .. KLv,r
and Bnrirv Hairf mh. h.A m.n.l"c(rls sbow.that the Kentucky,

aged Washington 'before hi inW
back to the Detroit Tigers, com-' -t .intu.n. y U,an By oth -mented,
"I'm. afraid .lMwen--; isiw'u,,l-r!V.. ;
due for a rude awakening in 'Au-1

Fight Mob Needs Interpreter
At iV.Yi's Stillmjan's Gym

, NEA Staff Corratpondont
NEW YORK (NEA) '-Still-

man Gymnasium has done un

told work for the language of those

in sports.

that a language barrier ever. French,

wouia namsuing me ooxing mon. mystified.

In a world where "make a meet

means to have an appointment
with somebody, "points means
percentage of the net receipts and
"insurance" means paying to be

For example, the simple pluase, certain your guy wins the fight,

. win the ngnt easy,-; is an in-j they are having trouble today,
tegral part of, sporting speech. Nobody, it seems, caq .undcr-

A. manager wiu siana in i n e suna 1 rencn.

back of the gym and rasp that to
you. The fact that, he is speaking
of a bout held in Wilkes-Barre five
veara aso and the winning was

done by another person, a fighWThey. are Charley

er he cut 50 per cent, doe not
enter tha nicture. It may mystify

outsiders, but around Stillman's it

is standard. ...

Nor has anybody in the gym

been able to figure out the com'
motion caused ty Rocky G r a z

iano s famed tribute to Chicago

They trut me good out there.

The Stillman's set considered it a

nice rnmnliment to the city.

With this, it seems impossi me

Along The Fairways

A. Lffion AB R HPOK
Michaels, ss ......4 12 3 0

Green, If 3 0 0 0 0

Fuller. 2b 2 0 10

Nelson, 3b 3 11 0 0

Tindal. lb .......4 0 1 10 0

Dunn, e ........ ,.z 0 0- a u
Banner, cf : .3 0 0 2 0

Anderson, rf .....3 0 1 0 1

Newman p .......3 2,2 0

Totals ..

Signal .'
HU1, ss ...
Stewart, If

Tingler, lb
Voltatlng, rf

Mohn, e

25 7 21 1




Ellis, cf ...3

Bouk, 2b .........2
Grba, p ...........2

Heary, p o


0 5

( Totals .26 .4 5 21 i
' 3 base hits: Tinttler. Sacrifice

hits: Fuller. Bases on balls off:

Newman 2, Grba 4. Heary 1.

Struckout by: Newman 4, Grba

Heary o. innines Ditched by:

Newman 7, Grba 6 2-3, Heary

1-3. Hits off: Newman s. Grba 7.

Heary o. Umpirej Metheny.
Time: 1:10. Scorer: Thome.


Camden, N.J. (NEA) reeord reeord-br
br reeord-br easing -558 -two-yearnBldS have
been kept eligible through the

March payment for the fourth run

ning of The Garden State, the
world's richest face, at. Garden

State, f ark. next fall,


The semi-final round of the
Rodman Golf Tournament was

completed this past week-end.
In the championship flight,

Harrison defeated Wise 7 and a.

Harrison put a 38 and a 39 to

gether to beat Wise who had a
gross 83. Dale Bean had to really
put on the pressure to beat Rit Rit-ter
ter Rit-ter In the other match in the
championship flight After a 4
over par front nine Bean shot a

2 under par 34 on tne back nine
when he ,-birdied No. 15 and
eagled the 482 yard, par 5, No
In the first .flight matches Mc Mc-Ginnls
Ginnls Mc-Ginnls defeated Holt 6 and 5.

They were even at the -1 u r n
matchint stroke for stroke and

came in with 38's at the end of
9 holes. The back nine was all
McOinnls as he fired a one over

oar 37 to win easily. In the same

flieht Best bested wes young

and 4 to knock the Club Champ

out. of the competition.

In the second flight Hudson

edged Helm in a match that

caiis right down to the wire. It

was an off day for both golfers,

Chapin defeated White in the
only other match played In the

men's division. Chapin got hot

parrlng five straight holes and

took a 3 and 4 decision.

In the ladies first flight finals

Marge Hazy and Helen stempei

put, on a see-saw snow. Marge

was 5 up at tne turn but ran in

to stiff competition on the back
nine when her opponent evened

up the score at the lftn. me

came back winning 15 and 16

on pars and matched stroke for
stroke on the 17th and 18th to

emerge the winner. ?
The pairings for the finals to
be played this week-end are ad

- Championship Flight
; Bean vs Harrison v
First Flight
McGinnis vs Best s
Second Flight 1
Hudson vs Chapin
The rood scores turned In

during the past week are proof
that tha eomina- final matches

will btb.mM&t4

tuntty to see some fine golf.

Members who are interested in

watching the finals may get

the starting times by calling the
jblub Manager at. Jtavy, 3S91..

Fori trainers, matchmakers and

managers this represents a ser serious
ious serious thing. There now are f i v e

French fighters in New York.

Humer, Hoa-

clne Khalfi and Sed Khelfa. mid

dle weights; Cherif Hamia, feath

er: and AlDhonse Halimi. bantam

"I i don't know no French,"
Whitey : Bimstcin the well-known

trainer, asserts. "Fightin' is a uni universal
versal universal language ordinarily. You
know, you could say to a kid.

'Punch to the belly and he got to
go,' and he could be just off the

boat from Warsaw and ne a mi miners
ners miners tan' you. But these Frenchies
to different.' V- s

. i Jimmy August, a round little

towel-slinger, was the one- who
found out first and he spread his
tale around the gym.
August drew the assignment of
workinfl with Humez in his first

American start, against Tigtf

Jones at Madison Square Garden,
u. .... Phillin I'll

lipi, and a French second were
in the corner. Neither spoke
English. So an interpreter was put

on the-scene.:!.. ..;
, "He would have been a fine In
terpreter if there was a French

man who wanted to speak to an

Italian." Ausust says. "I try to

tell him to get something done

this Humez had a big cut ana an

he does is sDutter French ana ita

lian to me. For 10. whole rounds

wo were lost.

"But they don't care. After the

fieht thev eo in the dressing room.

pull out a quart-sized bottle of co-

loene ana oour u au over mem-

selves. They smclled good, which
is all that counts with them." -With
the large influx of Puerto

Rican lighten, Spanish has be
come part and parcel of a train trainer's
er's trainer's equipment.
"Snanish ain't too hard." train

er Freddie Brown says. "I speak
Yiddish pretty good so I twist a

couple of the words into Span

ish and the fighter knows whatI


however, has

Dan Fiorio. anot.ier

trainer, insists he knows some,
but put to a test he flopped.
"xou're just speakuT Italian
with a phoney accent," he was
told by a skeptical audience.
"We oetter "hire "an interpreter,1'
LouStiUmai aid,;,.j. -c-.-,.. Vv...
"I know how to talk it, he
says.-"You just say, 'pay mee-

eee and that s as good a French

as you want to hear.

jusi. .... v
"August, Hell," Dressen snorted
today. "I knew last April what 1
had and I didn't need anyone to
tell me.- .v- : -. -:

"And I know what we have!

pow. The picture Is a lot belter.
Dressen thinks his pitching
''will be all right" and isn't wor worried
ried worried about his .infield. But his
outfield is a question mark and
he hopes that Pete Runnels, who
has been playing short and sec second,
ond, second, will be able to make the
switch to left field.
- "That will give me some left left-handed
handed left-handed hilling which we lacked
last year," Dressen saiil.'"Wc had
too many right handed hitters in
there all the time. But if l'ele
ran make it in left, (hen I'll
hav iniinM rnnrlnov Tnul toax.

themj beret, (Herb) Pie ws and (Julio)

secquer mr len-nanded hitting.
Berberet is the catcher the Sen Senators
ators Senators got in the deal which sent
McDermott to the Yankees. Plews
is up from Denver, where he hit

.302, last year, and as of. now is

the second baseman.


menU may

back into


handed hitter,

. "No matter what happen!,






md baseman, i r J i A
if Tlcws docsn't'taalt Knin f I
nay hayetbriirmirmrs r(.....iia AL JtJ. Ai VV"
to the "..infield,' Dressen i" ,-. ".
out "and I'll lose .. left- PANAMA'

:, J ,lpf'itiM n r -min aainm k'
y UtJj.-


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A Ik





o ,o o
' j j t Jaw I i j I I
Read story on pags b
Spring H-Bpmb Tests
Opened to US .'Newsmen






WASHINGTON, April 3 (UP) -The
government announced plans
yesterday to let the public get a
I first-hand report on a bi? H-bomb
J .test in the Pacific this sprinto-

i R.thsr hi ith mifitv measures w-
i en against raoauacuvc
The Defense J)jartnient a n a
he Atomic 45nergy Commission
1 the
oorpprl to fft
ft 15 U. 5.- ewsii en
Mr Miv l at the Pniwetok
proving ground.
Some regional and state' civil
t defense leaders also will observe
the test.'
I ,- ;
1 OHiclalt believe that permit-;
tin wa-witnoit report. Will :
Drevent muunaariianum
- ----- ...
about the tests.
i. They feel the reports, will offset
Communist propaganda and reas reas-i
i reas-i sure some Free World nations that
have misgivings about the expio-
i sions.
wr barred from the
ibig 1954 H-bomb test in the Pacific-
policy that resulted in all
' sorts of rumors and reports about
) the blast.
. FREED William Pawes, sus
! pended Chicago v' policeman.
' embraces his wile, Catherine,,
after he was found not guilty.
of murdering a school teacher
who was shot and killed in a,
traffic dispute last June.
10:11 a.m. 1 4:01 a.m.
10:34 p.m. 436 p.m.
will Iht rhwwviftKd
: CFMWAr.::E"AX3
i He fought to win
. hor lovo for '.
onoriior and toll
; In love himself t ;
Sir Weft Scett'i
The Adventures
MCawuScoriMOMeatM ".

f v" V .,
"'J i



Only last month the State De Department
partment Department rejected a Japanese
plea to call off the tests. The de department
partment department said this government
is convinced the tests are "vi "vital
tal "vital to its own defense and the

Free World" -The
Japanese request was
prompted by results of the 1954
test: in which more than a score
of Japanese fishermen were spray sprayed
ed sprayed with radioactive fall-out.
One:f the fishermen later died,
although the causes of death were
disputed. 1
The Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission hat warned that -an area of
about 421,250 square miles from
the Marshall Islands proving
ground will bo a "danger area...
effective April 20." It said most
of the area should be clear by
the end of August.
In yesterday's joint announce announcement,
ment, announcement, the Defense Department and
the commission said news cover coverage
age coverage of the explosion will give
newsmen a chance to report on
events associated with the test and
to see first-hand safety measures
taken in the public interst.
The government decided to let
each of the three U. S. wire serv services
ices services send one representative to the
Other newsmen will represent
their media on a pooled basis.
Fast-Moving Reds
Stage Another
Nuclear Explosion
Russia has conducted "another
nuclear test" in recent days as
part of its accelerating atomic
weapons program, it was disclos
ed last nignt.
, .The Soviet test was announc announced
ed announced by Chairman Lewis L. Strauss
of the Atomic Energy Commis Commission.
sion. Commission.
It was the AEC's second an announcement
nouncement announcement of a Soviet atomic
test in the past 12 days and its
sixth in -the, past eight months.
The commission announced
March 21 that the Russians had
exploded "another nuclear de device"
vice" device" "within the previous few
At the time, experts herd said
Russia obviously was stepping
up the tempo of Its atomic and
hydrogen bomb tests.
The AEC's announcement- of
the new Russian test did not
indicate whether it Involved an
atomic or hydrogen bomb, or
some other nuclear weapon. It
merely said:
"The Soviet Union in recent
days has conducted another nu nuclear
clear nuclear test in their current series.
This is the sixth United States
announcement of Soviet weap weapons
ons weapons tests in the past eight
v Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D (D-Wash.),
Wash.), (D-Wash.), a member of the Senate-House
Atomic Energy Com.
mlttee, has said' he believes the
new series of Red tests means
Russia is developing "a whole
family" of nuclear weapons.
Other officials speculated that
'the new tests mean that Russia
has launched an all-out effort
to perfect atomic warheads for
long-range ballistic missiles.

Bashed Heads, Bloody Noses
Feature Orange Band Parade

LONGSTONE, Northern Ire Ireland,
land, Ireland, April 3 (UP) Heads were
cracked and noses bloodied yes yesterday
terday yesterday when one group of Irish Irishmen
men Irishmen decided to stage a parade
and another group disputed their
right of way.
At least 10 persons were In Injured,"
jured," Injured," 17 were arrested and 200
policemen were called out' from
nearby Belfast.
Tho "clash resulted from 'the
bHtornoss' which divides the na nationalists
tionalists nationalists who favor a v n 1 1 d
Ireland and tho loyalists who
favor mparation of tho Irish Re Republic
public Republic and the six counties of
Northern Ireland. ?
The trouble started when) the
IBellyvea Orange Band announced
lit would parade through the pre
dominantly nationalist Longstone
farming district.
The Longstone farmers announc
led they would not let the Orange Orange-Imen
Imen Orange-Imen pass, and set up barricades
to enforce their decision.
But the bandsmen, 12 In nunv
bar, sot out for Longstone with a
30-man police escort. When thoy
. had tootled to within 200 yards
f the roadblock the farmers at attacked.
tacked. attacked. They swarmed all over the
bandsmen, putting knots on their
I heads and holes in ther drums.
,The escorting policemen called for
I When they arrived, the steel-
helmeted cods counter attacked.
II Using their clubs, they forced the
the road to remove tho barri barri-cadet.
cadet. barri-cadet. But a aocro of farmers'
wives and daughters blocked
their way, shouting, screaming
and tiurling stonta.
Poiirp nUpmntfA tr: irrsel

"of the women. But thev werer""

"Let the people

ilst YEAR

Democrats Get Ammunition

Democrats today gathered new
statistics to use in answering
Republican charges that this
year's Demooratic controlled
Congress has been a "do-nothing"
But the GOP made it clear
that It intends to keep on be belaboring
laboring belaboring the Democrats with
the same "do nothing" label
that former President Harry
S.Truman hung on the Re-,
publican 80th Congress with
telling effect.
Two senior Democratic sena senators
tors senators replied in' separate inter
views today to the GOP charges.
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-
Ala.) said figures released last
week by Senate Democratic lead'
er Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) on
Congressional accomplishments
this year "demonstrate the iai
lacy of their statements."
And, he said, "there is a lot of
other stuff in the Congressional
Johnson said last week that
the Senate has passed 412 bills
in the .first three months of
this year, compared with ,140
in the same period last year.
Chairman Dennis Chaves (D (D-N.M.)
N.M.) (D-N.M.) of the Senate Public
Works committee said he w a s
preparing a detailed account of
his committe's progress, "lnclud
lne flood control relief for Re.
publican New England states,'? to
counter the GOP attack. :
Meanwhile political, observers
Ship Linkup Starts
MANCHESTER, England, April
3 (UP) The 2,500-ton maroon
and cream-colored Manchester
Explorer leaves here at dawn
Thursday for the first regular
service tr the Great Lakes port
of Chicago; the journey will take
22 days.
The inaugural trip will lay
the foundation for a regular
linkup of Manchester and the
Great Lakes. Two other 2,500
ton vessels operated by Man Manchester
chester Manchester Liners, Ltd., will later
enter the service, carrying a va
riety of merchandise ranging
from motor vehicles to leather
The Manchester Explorer,
Manchester Vanguard and Man Manchester
chester Manchester Adventure will operate
ia-aay service across the At
lantic via Montreal to Chicago.
forced to let them go when others
came to their rescue with fists and
It was then the,pollce arrest
ed five men and one woman a
mong the rioters. Eleven other
persons were arrested later.

WILL RUN FOR SENATE Secretary of the Interior Douglas
Milfo mhn l nnltt.lnor th fahlnsf tn coaIt th Rpnatu pat. ttt

Sen. Wayne Morse (D.. Ore.),
015 oiuce at washingtOEwln.
oncK from uncoins

know the truth and the


watched the Wisconsin primary
today to see how much strength
Sen. Estes Keiauver u-ienn.j
shows against President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower in that normally Repub-j
lican state. .:-y;:.-i-jfr:-.yi:
The results also will be close
ly analyzed to determine wheth J
er Wisconsin farmers register
major discontent with Adminis
tration farm policies ny voting
heavily Democratic. j v ;
Keiauver has no opposition in
the Democratic column, and Mr.
Elsenhower has only token op
position from an Ashland,, Wis.,
eoutor, f,:-;,'v.".'-" y ;-r'' ??:
, The President and Kefaaver
are pitted In something of ft
"popularity" contest since the
primary is "open" and voters
are not required to vote with
the party they normally sup support
port support -In
the 1952 Presidential prl
mary, 76.3 of those casting bal
lots in Wisconsin voiea ttepua
lican and 23.7 Democratic.
In the Presidential election lb
self the contest between Mr
Eisenhower and Adlal E. Steven
son 81 per ecnt voted Repub Republican
lican Republican and 39 per cent Democra
Stevenson Is unopposed in 1111
nols' April 10 primary,, but Ke Ke-fauver
fauver Ke-fauver supporters button holed
party leaders at ft Springfield:
rally seeking write-in support
for the Tennessee senator. The
Kefauver camp admitted it won
no significant new support, how however.
ever. however. ";
In speech to the rally, Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson again attacked Kefauver
tor raising a charge of "bosslsm"
against Stevenson supporters.
"Sen. Kefauver goes to great
pains to say 'I could never say
an unkind word about my friend
Governor Stevenson,' and then
Alfred Sloan, Jr.
Resigns From GM
Board Chairmsnship
NEW YORK, April S (UP)
Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., retired yes
terday as chairman of the board
of General Motors Corporation
which he built into the nation's
greatest manufacturing enterprise.
The 80-year-old industrial genius
joined General Motors as a vice
president in 1918 when only 300
automobiles were being produced
by all companies in the United
Under his guidance GM "became
the first company m the history of
the world last year to make a net
profit of more than $1 billion.
Albert Bradley, chairman of the
firm's key financial policy com
mittee and a member of its board
of directors, will succeed Sloan as
Sloan was elected honorary
chairman and will remain a mem member
ber member of the board, a member of the
financial policy committee and
chairman of the bonus and salary
Harlow H. Curtice will continue
as -president and chief executive
j officer of the corporation
packs some of his possessions in
his left Jhand he Jsoiamg i
Springfield home.


country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

he goes on to criticize my
friends," Stevenson said.
In Washington, Sen. John J.
Sparkman D-Ala.), Steven Stevenson's
son's Stevenson's 1952 vice presidential
running mate, predicted Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson will top Kefauver in Flo Florida
rida Florida but said the Tennessean
Is likely to pick np some of the
state's 28 delegate votes. .' I
Sparkman said Stevenson still
has considerable support among
Southern Democrats.
On the Republican side, Ma J.
Gen. Howard McS. Snyder, Pres
ident Eisenhower's physician.
predicted in Philadelphia that
the President will make ft formal
report to the country on his
health just before the GOP na national
tional national convention in August.
6nyder also said Mr. Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower will be able to "actively
campaign within his own dis discretion"
cretion" discretion" in his bid for a sec second
ond second term.
Democrats predicted they
would make a stronger showing
In his year's Wisconsin primary
than they did in 1952.
2 Tornadoes Rip
Through Northeast
Okla.; Two Killed
MIAMI. Okla.. April '3 (UP)
Two tornadoes ripped through
northeast Oklahoma and parts of
Kansas and Missouri today, s At
least two persons were killed and
close to 50 persons were injured.
The most lethal twister rolled
throush the Kansas towns of Gre-
nola, Howard, and Toronto. State
police reported one person dead
at both Grenola and Toronto. t
The other twister struck Miami,
injuring 30 to 40 persons. It .then
hit Baxter Springs, Kan., and Jop Jop-lin,
lin, Jop-lin, Mo.
Both twisters appeared to have
died out. but tornado warnings
were still in force for parts of Ok
lahoma, Kansas, and the southern
tip of Iowa.
Another Tornado warning was
issued for southwest Wisconsin
and northwest and west-central Il Illinois.
linois. Illinois. J
Communications were ripped
out in most of the twister-stricken
areas. Kansas state police said
roads were blocked by downed
trees, making it difficult for res rescue
cue rescue crews to get through. V
The Grenola-Howard Toronto
twister covered a 50-mile area,
while the other Tornado encom encompassed
passed encompassed a radius of 25 to 30 miles
.w two, states.
US Solon Arrives
Tomorrow On Visit
U. S. Rep. trank C. Osmers,
Jr., of New Jersey, is arriving to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on the Panama liner An An-con
con An-con for a four-day visit to the Isth Isth-must
must Isth-must accompanied by Mrs. Osmers
and their young son.
Osmers is a member of the
House Armed Services Committee
and is serving his fifth term in
Congress. He was first elected' in
1936. He left Congress and entered
the Army the day war was de
clared. He enlisted as a private
and was released from active du
ty as a Major iniantry in lavs
serving in the Pacific campaigns,
He returned to Congress in .No
vember 1951 to fill an unexpired
term from the Ninth New Jersey
District, being reelected to the
last two Consresses. He is I Re
publican and had served as May
or of Ha worth, N. J. and a mem member,
ber, member, of the New Jersev legislature
before entering the U. S. house or
He and his family plan to return
to the States on the S. S. Ancon
sailing next Saturday.
Winter Collins
To Give USCA
Report Sunday
Winter Collins announced to today
day today that he would report to the
members of the UJS. Citizens'
Association on his trip to Wash Washington
ington Washington for the committee hear
ings at a general membership
meeting Sunday at 3 o clock in
Diablo Service Center. He invit invited
ed invited all USCA members to attend
and reminded thenri they will
have ft voice and a vote in the
meeting. Admission la by membership-card.
Mrs. Pearce, financial secre secretary,
tary, secretary, said memberships will be

available at the door for eligible .downtown bar; He still carried the
Sersons who have.not.jet paid, knife .used .to .attack,. the'by'by-leir
leir'by-leir dues. slanders.

rm cents


They expected local contests tn
Milwaukee and other cities to
bring out a heavy urban Demo
cratic vote.
They expected to .gain from
farm discontent.
And they pointed to the fact
mat there was no contest in the
Republican Presidential primary
to lure voters to it.
now take your bathtub; with;
you If you, have a new light-:
weight tube like the one Cyn Cynthia
thia Cynthia Cooper is holding. Made of
a new. plastic substance,, the
tour-foot tub' weighs only nine
pounds. 'It' was shown recently ''
at the second annual Caravan :
Convention and Exhibition at
1 Brighton, England.
Iran Again Tells ;
Russia It Stays
In Baghdad Pact
TEHRAN." Iran.' Aoril S YlIP W
iran torn the Soviet Union for the
third time today that it intends to
keep its membership in the or-
western Baghdad Pact in spite of
uuug nussmo protests.
A government note to the Soviet
ambassador rejected the third So
viet note protesting this country's
adherence to the US., supported
The Iranian note told Russia a
gain that the Baghdad Pact U non
aggressive and Iran s action in
joining it conformed w i t o the
country a sovereign rights. t
, ; i,
Norbert A. Jones
Funeral Tomorrow"
Funeral services for Norbert
A. Jones, member of a promt
nent Canal Zone family who died
suddenly Friday night in Balboa,
will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock in the Elks Lodge
nail in Baiboa. The services will
be conducted by members of
ElXs UXlge NO. 1414.
The family has requested that
no flowers be sent. Friends who
wish, may contribute to the
Heart Fund. ;
Asylum Inmate Inmate-Goes
Goes Inmate-Goes Berserk
On Havana Street
HAVANA, AprU 3 (UP) A 21-year-old
fugitive from an insane
asylum ran amok with a knife in
the streets of Havana today, fa
tally stabbing four men and seri
ously wounding a fifth in a three
- hour
reign of terror.
The deranged killer, identified
as Emilio Rodriguez,- finally was.
captured as be sat quietly in a

-A. Russo, alleged top New England Communist Party, official.
w1?,' Pea.rl- with her coat after he was released in
-$2000 ball Russo pleaded innocent to violating the Smith Act
'.. j at his arraignment. .. ..,

Supreme Court

States ;Anti-Sedition Laws

The Supreme Court ruled vestep-i
day that the states do not have
the power to prosecute Commu Communists,
nists, Communists, and others for conspiring
to advocate violent overthrow ot
the Federal government.
cniet justice Earl Warren,
reading the court's 6 te 3
majority decision, said the
power to punish sedition be became
came became the exclusive right of
the Federal government in
1940 when Congress passed the
Smith anti-subversive act.
The decision upheld the Penn
sylvania Supreme Court which
reversed the conviction of Pitts
burgh, Pa. Communist leader
Steven Nelson who was found
guilty of violating Pennsylvania's
9-year-oia anti-sedition law,
, The High Court's ruling also
had the effect of striking down
simuar jaws m 41 other states,
Alaska and1 Hawaii
The only states without sedi
tion' statutes are Arizona, Mis
souri, North Dakota, south
Carolina, Oregon and. Washing
ton. ,- .' j
The language of the state sedi
tlon laws is similar to that of
the Smith Act.
Like the Federal law, they
make it a crime for anyone to
teach or advocate the overthrow
of the government by force and
The Justice Department has
used the Smith Act extensively

VANE FOR IKE This ornamental weather vane will decorate :
' President Eisenhower's farm at Gettysburg, Pa. It's shown being j
put into. a box for shipment by Bill Buller, general manager of'
' the Montague, Mich., firm that manufactured it. Buller said his
. company's York, Pa, dealer asked that the vane be carefully
(.inspected before shipment, because "wo certainly wouldn't want
, a 'beef on this order ,.

ITS A BREEZE Traveling the snow-packed streets of ParsonsJ
Kan, is a breeze with this sled equipped with an "outboard!
motor.' The "outboard' is really just an old washing machine;
motor and a 18-inch fan. Gayle Marie Coots, 4, is the happy ownetH
ot the fan-driven sled, built by her automobile-mechania ifatherj
Ht has to run to keep up with it. .rr rr rrrr rz::-

Strikes Down

in recent years in cracking down
on scores of first-string and second-string
Communist leaders.
These convictions were not af affected
fected affected by yesterday's decision.
Warren said enactment of .tht
Smith Act automatically exclud excluded
ed excluded the states from enforcing
their own sedition laws.
"The administration of state
acts would conflict with the op operation
eration operation of the Federal plan,", he
. "Without compelling reason
: to the contrary, we will not
assume that Congress intend
ed to permit the possibility pf
double punishment."
Justice Stanley F. Feed was
joined by Justices Sherman Mln Mln-ton
ton Mln-ton and Harold HL Burton In dis dissenting.
senting. dissenting. t
- Reed said that in the passage
of the Smith Act "The individual
states were not told that they
are powerless to: punish' local
acts of sedition, nominally di directed
rected directed at the United States."
Nelson, 53, native of Yugoslavia
who came to this country la
1920, was convicted of violating
the Pennsylvania state law in
1952 and was sentenced to $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 fine and 20 years imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. -.;.
He also later was' convicted of
violating the Smith Act and was
sentenced to five years impris
onment. The court has agreed
to review this conviction later
on this term,