The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01830

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TINT TOREADOR Proud but worn but poppa Luis .Miguel;
Dominguiri takes a look at his new son and heir, a five-pound
eight-ounce baby born yesterday at 2:37 p.m. at the Sah Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Clinic. Momma, Italian actress Lucia Bose, and baby
' are doing line todav. 1
k (Photo: Hindi Diamond)

f.lob Scen2 On
i s u'wliy
' NEW YORK 5 April 4 tUPT -Movie
star Grace Kelly boarded
the liner Constitution today to sail
to her royal wedding amid a clam clamor
or clamor that almost resembled a mob
scene.
She said sht was "a littl numb
... very excited... end vtry hap happy"
py" happy" as sha Uft to marry th
Prince of Menace and liva in a
U$ bvi::s SoysiK
lc:d:r$ To Res!:re
WASHINGTON, April' 4-(UP
The United states UARivtng
Russia's leaders dally invitations
. tn scraD all Dhases of Stalinism
and restore freedom in the,,8o-
vict. world.
The all-6ut campaign, to get
Soviet bosses to be "good boys"
is being waged dally by the Voice
of America. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles Joined the
drive yesterday when he told a
news conference current Russian
policies still "fall far short of
the accepted code of interna-
. tlonal conduct."
The redoubled American 'cam 'campaign
paign 'campaign is part of a strategy to
capitalize on Soviet downgrading
of Josef Stalin The United
States does not expect to accom
Irtish anv overnlsht revolutions
,beii.nd the Iron Curtain, but it
does hope the campaign may
some day induce Russian leaders
to give up their firm grasp, on
all peoples under tneir control.
Dulles has appealed to r ider
ates in Russia before. Last Feb
ruary he predicted in a speech
that the Soviet Union some day
will be governed by men "who
put the welfare of the Russian
people above world conquest."
Britain To Blast i
Third A-Bomb Test
LONDON, April 4 (UP) Brit
am will explode a test series of a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic bombs in the Monte Bello
Islands off Australia "any time
after May 1," it was officially an announced
nounced announced yesterday. ;
It will be the fliird British atom
le test-and the bombs Will be det det-onatH
onatH det-onatH at the northern end of the
islands, in the same area where
the 1952 test were conducted:

Fall-out will be Jess than thatw -personaFwtations-froffl- Rat

caused in 1932, the announcement
said
A "HURSDAY, APRIL 5
. H!GI. LOW-.-
11:33 a.m. 5:05 M.ml
11:57 p.m. 5:42 p.m.

flew York Dotlc
Sails To 'Veu

palace with mere titles than any
ether woman f Europe.
And she said there were "a few
more people than I expected" to
see her oft.
There were more than expect
ed also by American Export Lin
es officials who had issued just
two pier passes for each of the
liner's passengers.
Police pushed photographers up
the ship's gangway to clear a fiath
for the bride-to-be. 1
' And so many sightseers jrh jrh-ed
ed jrh-ed what was arranged as a quiet
press conference that a line of officii!
ficii! officii! had to stand en a chair to
plead for an end to "this riot" an
aheut: "Give the lady some air."
Miss Kelly appeared cool, calm
and collected as she sat at a
corner table of the ship's pool cafe.
miss Kelly said she hasn t talk
ed to her fiance, His Serene High
ness Prince Rainier III of Mona
co, since he left Hollywood a month
ago to go home and prepare for
their wedding.' :. KAiA. t.A
But, she s taking him a pre-.,
sent, she said. She wouldn't say
what hecuase "I want it to be
a surprise." '! A
A crowd of several hundred was
gathered at the ship's gangway as
Miss Kelly arrived on a freight
elevator from the lower level of
the pier. "':
She turned at their shouted re request,
quest, request, smiled, and waved from the
gangway.,
Her parents, sister and the niec nieces
es nieces who will be among her wed wedding
ding wedding party had boarded the ship
shortly before she arrived at 10:45
a.m.
The 26-year-old Philadelphia girl
who topped her sudden rise to
movie stardom by capturing the
32 year-old prince in a whirlwind
Christmas courtship will be mar
ried in a civil ceremony on' April
18 and a church ceremony on April
19 in the Riviera principality. ;
Two Playboy Kings
Only Royalty Yet
for Kelly Wedding,
MONTECARLO, April 4 UP UP-Two
Two UP-Two unemployed playboy kings
are the only royalty so far who
have accepted invitations to the
wedding of Prince Rainier and
Grace Kelly officials revealed to
day.' ., ...
Exiled King Farouk '-of Egypt
and former Emperor Bao Dai of
Vietnam, Indochina, 'both said
they would attend the festivities
here April 18-19. They had receiv-
nier. -j
Former King Umbrto'of Italy
aliii leccived a (personal iuviliUuu
but has not yet replied
The Royal families of Britain
and .Belgium, are tending diplo
mats, not crowned heads, to re-
present them at the wedding.

Let the people hnoie the troth mid the

President

Farm Bill's Value

. WASHINGTON, April 4 (UP) President Eisenhower
said today that it is problematical whether the farm bill
in its present shape would be of any help to farmers.
a,:. The Chief Executive said he rtill hopes Congress will
produce a sensible bill, but he thought any benefits from
the so-called toil bank would be so late as to be negligible
this year; i; ; -1 f-? ; ; y:. A y

Mr, Elsenhower in his meeting
with reporters also expressed
gratitude over the heavy "vote
cast for him In the Wisconsin
preference primary yesterday He
deennea to analyze his vote as
compared to that of Democratic
Sen. Estes Kefauver. AA-
Other highlights of the news
conference: '"x-
1. He declined to loin with his
chief assistant, Sherman Adams
in recent broad criticism of
Democratic congressional leader
ship. The President .said he be believed
lieved believed that the people in Con Congress
gress Congress in general were trying to
do what they thought best for
the United i states, although
their Performance sometimes va
ried m uio neat or panisansnio.
2. Discussing recent snirts in
Soviet policy and'f the Commu Communists'
nists' Communists' denunciation of Stalin, the
President said he thinks there
has been no basic change In the
long-time aims of Communist
leaders. -.a '..;.-
3. He noted that today Is the
seventh anniversary of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization
and said NATO has made a dis
tinct contribution to world
npBpp s i,
4. He hotly rejected as ridl-
j ..! ...... ...i. v
Kieuiierranean would be- sent
to war without Congressional
approval. He said with obvious
emotion that he would never;
be guilty of any action that :
could be Interpreted as war
without rolnr to Con tress first.
3. fie has been- In .requent
communication by mail witn
British Prime Minister Sir An
thony Eden and their exchanges
Invariably mention tne Middle
Egyp!i:nf iiv
Ticsps Cb$h iVfiix
In Gaza Strip
CAIRO. Egypt. April 4 JUP)
Egyptian, and Israeli ? troops
clashed yesterday in the Gaza
Strip and. three Israeli soldiers
are believed to have been killed
in the gun battle, an Egyptian
military spokesman reported.
The spokesman said the clash
occurred, yesterday afternoon In
the Egyptian-new uaza Strip
between an Egyptian and an Is
raeli patrol.
In Jerusalem, an Israeli mili
tary spokesman said one Israeli
soldier was killed and two oth
ers were wounded when a patrol
was ambushed by the Egyptians
near Nirira on the Gaza strip.
Reinforcements which went to
the aid of the stricken men
came under heavy Egyptian au
tomatic weapons f 1 re. the
spokesman said.
Israel said the incident oc
curred inside Israeli territory
and requested an urgent session
of the united Nations mixed
armistice commission.
.The Egyptian spokesman
charged the Israeli patrol infil
trated tne truce demarcation
line in the region of Khan
nls. south of Gaza.
Before entering the Egyptian
held area, the spokesman re
ported, the Israeli patrol opened
iut on some Arao larmers.
n;-P.TaxOince
Fcr CZ Employes
Opened Dy Arias
An office for the collection of In
come taxes from Panamanian em employes
ployes employes of the Canal Zone was in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated today by President Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Arias and members of his
cabinet. ",..'
The office, located on Francis Francisco
co Francisco de la Ossa Ave. (Automobile
Row) bss been put into operation
by the Finance Ministry to facilit facilitate
ate facilitate those Panama City residents
employed OT"the Canal Tone who
started paying iaxes on Jan. 1 in
accordance with the provisions of
the. Kcmoa-Eisenhower. treaty...
Maximo Luque, Jr. will head
the office, which will operate from
t a.m. to noon end p.m.
every day except Saturdays
Sundays.
and!

PANAMA, K. P WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1956

Doubts
East. He said, however, that to
his knowledge he has not receiv
ed any recent communication
from Eden asking for a firmer
U 8. stand on the Middle East
situation. s
: (. He had considered going
to the Pacific next month' for
the H-bomb test, but rejected
the Idea because he thought
his presence at the weapons
test might be interpreted as
. being contrary to his chief In Interest
terest Interest world peace.
Mr. Elsenhower's discussion of
the farm situation was touched
o'f by a questioner who told him
that on the basis of a heavier
Democratic vote than In 1952,
Kefauver supporters contended
that the Wisconsin outcome re reflected
flected reflected unrest among farmers.
The President was asked
whether he believed the Repub Republicans
licans Republicans should be worried about
the farm vote In the November
elections.
The President started off by
say In that he did not want to
Interpret th primary although
he thought the heavy turnout
yesterday in had weather was a
source of gratification for all
concerned.
lie .1 1 It v ou' ff-
that farmers hav no niohlmia
but ,he traced the agricultural
price! decline to surpluses built
up by rigid price supports enact enacted
ed enacted by the Democrats In the past
$:yt:!d Leaves
To Allcnd
Gov. John S. Seybold left' by
plane this morning for Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., to attend Congressional
neanngs on Budgets of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Co. and Canal Zone gov government
ernment government for the coming fiscal year.
' He will also attend the nnrtr.
ly meeting of the board of directors
of the Panama Canal Co. The bud budget
get budget hearings are scheduled for next
Monday and the Board is to meet
April 14.t,Y A vAi;:!.;Kr
Philip L. Steers. Jr.. eomntrnl.
ler. left yesterday to attend the
budget bearings with the Govern
or. He will also attend the meet-
ing of the board of directors. Also
to accompany Seybold at the bud budget
get budget hearings is LeRoy Magnuson.
chief of the company's budget
branch, who was to leave for Wash
ington Wednesday morning.
Dunne the Governor's absence.
Col. H. W. Schull. Jr.. will act as
Governor and will perform the du
ties of president of the company
which, relate to operations on the
isthmus. A
Arthur 0L e a r y. assistant
comptroller-accounting, has been
designated as -acting comptroller
during steers absence from the
Isthmus.
. ....
I!:d leaves Mcnday
WASHINGTON; April 4 (UPV
President Eisenhower hopes to fly
to Augusta, Ga. next Monday for
a week-long goinng noiiday, the
White House said today.
Presidential news secretary
James C. Hagerty said the Pres President
ident President plans to return to the capital
in time for the opening of .the
baseball season April 17. He will
be accompanied by Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower.':
hower.': Eisenhower.': "j
Hagerty said the chief executive
will leave for Georgia sometime
Monday morning if the Masters'
tournament at the Augusta Na National
tional National Golf club' winds up on
schedule Sunday.' 1
' If there Is a tie requiring a play
off on Monday, he said, Mr. Eisen
hower will delay his departure un
til Tuesday. Hagerty said the
President does not want his pres presence
ence presence on the course to interfere
with the tournament.
Mr. Eisenhower customarily vi
sits Augusta lor. a, week in
8pring. : -rr..... .V ....
He has promised to throw out
the first ball at the American
Leslie's 195 twener between- the
Washington Senators and the New
York Yankees.

country it tnfe Abraham "Lincoln.

-
- v
DEBUT Three-month-old
Mary- Jean Eisenhower,' new newest
est newest member of that family,
lave out with a big yawn
when she was photographed
for first time In Washington.
She's the daughter of Ma,
and Mrs. John Eisenhower
and granddaughter of the
President. This took place at
a family get-together at the
White House after church
services on Easter Sunday.
Dr. Ilirry Millen,
Oi$lr!tl Dcnlhl,
P!:jh l!:j:'!:l I
v -'(..:.-
ur. harry W. Millen, 5r, flis flis-tnct
tnct flis-tnct dentist in Balboa and a well well-known
known well-known resident of the Canal Zone
since construction' days, died this
morning at 7:45 o'clock in Gorgas
Hospital following a brief illness.
He was 71 years old.
A native of McDonough, Md.,
Dr. Mitton started practicing den dentistry
tistry dentistry in the Canal Zone shortly
after he'was' graduated from
Medical College in. Baltimore. He
came to the Isthmus in 1910 as a
dentist with the Isthmian Canal
Commission and was stationed in
both Empire and Gorgona.
His office was transferred n
1914 to Pedro MigueL. where : he
was district dentist for a .few
years before coming to Balboa
where he has been district -den
tist ever since. -if- ,; :
la addition to his wife, Dr. Mit Mit-ten
ten Mit-ten is survived by his son, Dr.
Harry W. Mitten. Jr.. who is an
orthodontist In Balboa; his daugh
ter, Mrs. U A. Hoy, ot Cleveland,
Ohio, and several grandchildren.
e Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
New York Gets
$1,900,000
Cleaning Bill
NEW YORK, April 4 (UP) -The
nation's biggest city re
ceived its cleaning bill today for
the mess left by the two March
blizzards. Sanitation Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Andrew MulraJn said the
cost ot clearing the streets was
11,800,000.

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i ill

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'

: 'fyWi

""TTrTXASTEK PARADE Af Easter celebrants'triecTIo move
;. there obviously was no room for traffic. Police estimated
jammed between 42nd Street and 59th Street

Qrncry Degrees
Today's hot news: 92
degrees at noon
BUT AIR FORCE
;IS TRYING FOR .'
8000 DEGREES

WASHINGTON, April 4-(UP)
The Air Force. said today it
will build a lara solar furnace
capable of producing radiation
temperatures or 7Q0O to 8uuu oe
grees fahrenhelt. ,.
U A solar furnace is a system of
mirrors capable of concentrating
the sun's energy on a single spot
The Alr Force will use the
high temperatures for research,
for testing the heat-withstanding
capacities of materials and
weapons components and : for
duplicating where possible the
thermal effects of nuclear weap weapons
ons weapons on various materials.
The Air Force said the fur
nace would be located at about
the 9000-foot level In the Sacra Sacramento
mento Sacramento mountains near Holloman
air development center, Alamo-
gorao, nm.
This Is an area known for Its
clear air and abundant sunlight.
Qualified, contractors already
have been solicited for deslen
proposals, the Air Force said. The
Air Force did not name the con
tractors.
C. z
' 4
OA lxh:iil' a
Al CA Building ;
i The iifth annual stamp exhibit
of the Caribbean Stamp Club
went on display Tuesday at the
lobby of the Civil Affairs Building
on Gaillard Highway. The exhibit,
which will be changed several
times.1 will be shown for the en
tire month of April.
The first exhibit, now being
shown; -consists of U. S. -c o m m-memorative
memorative m-memorative stamps from the col collections
lections collections of Mrs. W. E. Eldridge
and E. F. Forbes. They are histo
rically significant since they high highlight
light highlight events in the history of the
United States and commemorate
contributions of famous Americans
in the fields of arts and science.
Included In these collections are
stamps honoring George Washing Washington
ton Washington Abraham Lincoln, Walt Whit Whitman.
man. Whitman. George Washington' Carver,
Louisa May Alcott, Victor Herbert
and Thomas A. Edison.
Subsequent exhibits will Include
stamps issued by the United Na Nations;
tions; Nations; early Canal Zone and Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, stamps; stamps Issued by va various
rious various Central American repub
lics; stamps honoring the 50th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of Rotary Internation
al: and stamps issued since the
reign of Queen Elizabeth.
The stamps are being shown In
the flat lighted case of the canal,

Zone Library Museum on tneiuenerai Assemmy is organ.iea.
ground floor. At the top would be a disarms

; r T

Plan May Produce
Peaceful Power
,". A A A"?,
i '.

From I

LONDON, April .4 (UP) The five-power disarma disarmament
ment disarmament conference met today to discuss pendjirid -matters,
possibly including a new U.S. plan which would in effect
turn atomic bombs into pedceful power sources. 7
The American proposal, submitted yesterday fey "dis "disarmament
armament "disarmament secretary" Harold E, Stassen, would bring 0-
bout arms reduction in three steps: "' v
1 "v "' !' t ; : y:yX:yt '-'y::iy'L'y-z",ci.
'1. Creation of a preliminary arms regulation commls
sion to set ceilings on military manpower, work out a con control
trol control and inspection system and establish an international

communications network for

2. Preparation of a disarmament treaty, which every
potentially important military nation in the world would
be invited to sign.
a 3. Establishment of a permanent arms regulation or organization,
ganization, organization, patterned after the United Nations, to work
out final details of disarmament and oversee their execu execution.
tion. execution.
Ajn immediate step, the plan ment directer general, similar

;-4prnpor'thaS" nations repre-1
. r Utrii I. i L Il.ltH. IB Il ',
Britain, "Canada, France and Rus
siastart training disarmament
inspectors to work with designate
ed neutrals in overseeing a. n y
arms-reduction plan that may be
worked out t v
It also proposes preliminary con control
trol control drills of America and Russia
in line with the previously-pro-nosed
''nilot area" plan. A
The plan, a compromise be-!
tween the Anglo-French proposal
for banning, nuclear weapons and
the Russian plan for controlling
only conventional weapons, put to together
gether together in one framework many
old proposals and some new ones.
It includes both the "open
sky" aerial inspection plan of
President Eisenhower and So
viet' Premier Nikolai Bulganin's
ground Inspection proposal
' As presented by Stassen, the A A-merican
merican A-merican plan called for the forma formation
tion formation "without delay" of a "prepa
ratory (rmamenta- regulation com
mission. i' V
Stassen emphasized to the dele-
Sates from Britain, France, Cana Cana-a
a Cana-a and Jtussia that the plan v is
purely a' working paper and is
subject 'to. negotiation.
The American proposal is aimed
at establishing a practical working
organization, to get on the job im
mediately on a first pnase pro program
gram program leading to eventual disar disarmament
mament disarmament
The commission would lay the
groundwork, after which a com committee
mittee committee .of jurists could write a
disarmament treaty. AU nations
t would be invited to sign it.
The armaments regulation
council would be composed of all
treaty .signers, mucn as tne u.w.

n't! n't!-.

-1
4.
along Fifth Avenue In New York,
a million and a half persons were

FIVE CENTS

Horn Bombs

arms control.

10 m jwmjrv ,t r- r t r.,

Oute the tlirectKi general hj.
decided he was ready, and after
certain cuts had been made "in
conventional disarmaments a n d
controls were in operation, then
nuclear disarmament would begin;
' The American program said
nothing about dismantling exist-.
Ing stocks of nuclear weapons.
' Fissionable material ould be
graouauy convened mto peace peacetime
time peacetime uses and signatory nations
would start "progressively reduc reducing
ing reducing the amount of fissionable ma material
terial material available for nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons purposes."
international inspectors would
limit and monitor nuclear testing.
5 Die In Dixie's
Tornado Allay';
100 Others Hurt
ATLANTA. April fUP-Tw!st.
ers whirling through the 'south's
I4nm.it. Will XL..

wiufluu aucj &uicu live vr-
sons in Tennessee and Mississinnl

late yesterday and left neanylOO -persons
injured4;
The Red Cross opened emer
gency shelters and kitchens for TS
homeless families at Lexington,
Tenn., where the worst blow kil killed
led killed two persons and injured about
60, 10 critically; v .; j
Other tornadoes rafted four com
munities in Dyer County, Tenn.,
killing two persons and inJurina a
dozen, and hit localities near Tu Tupelo
pelo Tupelo and Tunica, Miss., killing the
teacner ot a jNegro scnooi. ;

, .- ...... ., v,..,
The tiny school building at Beld-,

in. Miss., "popped open like a ball
exploding," witness said. The
father of one of four hospitalized
children said, ''only-the good Lord
saved the others. w r
Lexington's Mayor Jack Hay
estimated the damage to homes
and other property in a 300-yard-wide
path across parts of the town
of 3,000 population at $1,000,000.
Fourteen of the injured were
taken to the Jackson '- Madison
County General Hospital at Jack
son, Tenn., where nurses said in
were critically hurt. Dozens of oth
ers were given first aid on the
spot.
Panama To Issue r
New Stamp Series
A series of 625,000 stamps com commemorating
memorating commemorating the sixth meeting f
the Inter-American Congress "of
Municipalities will be issued bv
Jthe Ptuama government on Aug.

The issue will include 500,000
gray three-cent stamps with 1 the
Panamanian coat of arms as the
principaUmotif; "100,000 red 25 25-cent
cent 25-cent airmail stamps with the
ruins of the Panama Chapel at

Old. Panama as.the motif, -and
000 black 50-cent air mail stamps
with the Panama City Councd
building as the main motif.



; WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, ISIS
FAG1 TWO

TCI FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY Nl EP.lTEn "V

J: THE PANAMA AMERICAN

-(WW)'

MIS eUALIAHtD AY TWt PANAMA AMRHICAN MCMk INC.
rOUNPIO T NCLSON MOUNSIVKLk IA
A HAIHADIA AAIAA. anITaa

BS7. H Strict P. O. Box 34. Panama. .".
" Ttl.tHNt 2-0740 9 HNf x
'..,'' CallC ABBItCSti PAN AMERICAN PANAMA
Omeii 11.179 centkal Avinuk irrwtiN 2th anb 13th trnni
JZT, PoeilAN RtrautHTATivi. JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
. S4S MADISON AVI, NCW VON. T N. V.
1 IMAI. "All
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IV. A4.J laa b mmmm leniai MaiiR at TaA Iimi AlMrlCOR.

UHws an nchN)4 mMwIIt fcaaaW Rolv (MiotiAl

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Mil day Uiltrt r aublitMd mi the wdt
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IahNK l IaHaa writw k ktld hi tlrlctast MattdtncA,

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sn)iis mi fawn hwi fAAw.
7 RE MAIL SOX

- : v CONTRADICTIONS AND ADMISSIONS
,,' Please convey my sincere gratitude to Mr. American Born
' lor confirming and verifying every thin I said about him and
' TWs was done by contradicting himself and by admiUlLng
'. 4 tt.tAiMantl1 watt. tniP ..,.

inone breath Mr, American Born, you said that a certain
Congressman of the east coast would be the first to uphold
Irtedom of speech for both you and me. -,.t!.

- In another instance you indicated tnai peopie
rr r" .n- ..,sia lite him he sleeted to nower because of

"th feu thaTbe ouldTtop m from hanging my tongue out
Now since you admitted that I told the truth abouthim,
thatAftuaid I U "the uneducated masses were to We
..vr" J?Sl w. .A,,otri Nm. mr an uneducated per-

roHould not be eipected "to impart "knowledge to another, I
wondeTif Tou and your kind propose to use bayonets and

imes to eauui.- 44 .,oma i m.i tt was

enacted V the. Alabama legislature

, V1"011'"? iV Ki i ueill in any respect. Bo now

rdVttedat you aTe eitheri whoUy uneducated; or

,aI,0.ulaftMshem

letter, or Wffi rt?'

. IHil

t i fher waa only one. ma nni

you make.o many ..misrepresentations?

Why then must

inltiauve reauy p

creed or cwwr2;A.tinn tn vou having to do with pre-

SLS.rrafi eilsting in many countries oi

Ihwbrld fend JZ-i tat
swered yes her pS5 Say.., you
.11 f tim directly on the u. 8. m n,r.irr1' !.,,, re a

do really hate us. floni youi- xuu campaign,
most notorious member of the someone denrh

X to wish such things on

v-u, I hope tne boiwi wu. T-vnh dlsolayin youf true

r SXl out. freed ?. 1SX 5U"

that you do not nana our wuMjr tp

see

WELCOME TO MAHOUT

, Tnu is w.""" t want to assure him that h
ymous PhuV P. as I am not downhearted about Gov.
asysaSt Sir e88heads.. pw r
,.r.. i a Democratic basKet.

eV,on,,? rtnresentJ Tthe Bepublican cult of .gionxicauon
'J8Ert$ffi. Presents like Hardmg and

Peter Edson
In
Washington

?vvSirfB However HTOver Is and was an egghead, if a rather
Coolldge.. However. y "hftut. ma, not recall how the

Chileans hareeTon
STiBVi adi by the Hoovers, mater et pat-r. Lenhower signing "unworkable"
treatise on mih."" .jir nv an nonular witnir,.. us. -nnfirpni?.

WASHINGTON (NEA) The

legislative snafu from which this

year's all-important farm bill will
have to be unsnafued would now
be regarded as ludicrous if it were

not so important.

Technically, five conferees irom

both Senate and House Agriculture

committees are supposed to work
out a comoromise between farm

bills passed by the two branches

of congress. Actually, mere aren t

any similarities.

The farm kill fiassed bv a 206-

201 House vote last May would

restore rigid SO per cent price sup

ports on basic crops; set dairy
supports at 80-90 per cent of par

ity, extend school milk and bru brucellosis
cellosis brucellosis disease eradication pro

grams for two years.

But both Senate and House have

now nassed separate legislation ex

tending school milk and brucellosis
nrnerams So all that's left of the

House, bill is' the restoration of

higher, rigid price supports. ..

Thp senate, nnwever. dv a iud

sided 93-2 vote, simply knocked out

alt of the House bill after the in

troductory enacting clause,- swiped

its number H.K. iz ana men

passed a fresh blockbuster of its

own. It. consists of 62 sections
They're so complicated that Sen.

Everett M. DirKsen ; m-uu says

nohndv knows what S in it

What finaUy emerges as the 1956
farm hill, with its tremendous ef

fect on this year's elections, will
be largely what the little group of

W conierees can Agree uu..

The full House memoersnip,wiu

eet a chance to vote only tor or

against what the tonferees report

out. There win De no cnance. ior

House committee : neanngs uu

little i-hance for floor debate.

Since the Eisenhower aamimstra aamimstra-tion
tion aamimstra-tion and Congress are both in such
an all-fired hurry to get some kind
of a tarm bill nassed before the

planting season gets any further
along, what emerges could be a
calamitous hodgepodge.

Secretary of Agriculture azra

Taft Benson is registering vigor

ous opposition to half a dozen ben ben-ate
ate ben-ate bull provisions,
He is against the sections which
would increase the reserve set-

asides of cotton and wheat.
He is aeainst allowing farmers

to receive whichever is higher of
two support prices calculated under

dual parity formula. v.
He is against the new two-price

plan for wheat.
He is against the proposed new
mandatory prjee supports for feed
grains. -.4
Secretary Benson is also against
raising dairy price supports. And
he is against all provisions which
omnlrf make more difficult the dis

posal of the existing eight-billion-dollar
stockpile mountains of sur

plus farm products.
As competent, agricultural econ-
nmictc nnur nee it. the SbOVC PfO-

visiona of the Senate-passed farm
bill would increase support prices

close to the 90 per cent parity jevei
which the House approved last

Thi would be an Incentive

tn nint and harvest bigger crops.

creating sull bigger surpluses. It
wouid work against the soil-bank
niiL- tha nne new and construc

tive provision in the Senate Wll Wll-which
which Wll-which is aimed to reduce surpluses
and get production and consump;
tion in balance again.

Secretary Benson aeciares uii

He's Raving Mad That's How I Got in Here"

It i"

WMWI-Mll'ltWW ;. v.JTTVJ' If NU WW

.. ..AAMMAMMIWA.. W .... ,,,, J- 'j.

Son& Age Qutpost
; By BOB RUARK

LAE, New Guinea The Buna caused roads to. be built., where fathers were among the more per

boys and the other Yanks who

collected fungus and fear in new
Guinea would be sort of hard put

no roads existed before.

There are new thriving towns
that "didn't txist five years ago.

to recoenize the Place these days. 1 1 know one town in the Highlands

New Guinea, a brave new worm in wnicn everjtnmg, mciuamg me
as fresh-cut from the past as tele-, airdrome, was flown in. Houses,
vision, is on the boom,. : tractors, jeeps, trucks, cars all
In the oast few davs I've talked .came in bv air. One town sees

with modern pioneers who were 650 aircraft landings a month and
the first white men to enter Stone-'has no mere than 500 white in-

Age territory. They are not old
men in years,. but they came to
the scene as Columbus or Cortez
or Balboa. f

Habitants

Agriculture m the newly-dis
covered valleys in the Highlands;
bke Wahgi, Goroka, riagen and
Kokoda. is beeinnme to leap. The

They are men who have been i settlers are growing coffee, tea,

Wounded bv ; cannibals' arrows.! touacco and coca, and the natives.

who have stood off howling mobs who only yesterday were killing
of savages, who starved and fought each other, are planting alongside
onH fnun.l rfnlH anil tftumi the white men The nM rnnm-

like Lie and Madang and MoreMrubiier-gold economy is about to

hv. which have doubled. even

, 1 ,r ,, -. &. i

Airplanes buzz over 72 approved
strins and Lord knows how many

.informal patches of landable Kunai

grass, v i ne airplane openea up

New Guinea, lust as the war

give way to agriculture and eattle

raising.

ilis 17asij!;:5To;j
Oerry-Go-Rou;!d
fy DRSW FEARSOfl :

WASHINGTON Ezra Taft Ben-i tarv who micreeHe mm

fl(Say(notknow. it'.,?lt con-';'so hd tough time sorting out
flict-of -interest political blow-up is, Hanson's phone calls. SomeUmea

cumueiuig ngni unaer ms nose, cans came in 'collect from suci
It involves Carl p. Hanson, state! people as A. P. Davies lobbyist
director of the Farmers'. Home! for the American Mt

Administration in Montana,

u The Farmers' Home Administra Administration
tion Administration is supposed to spend its entire

time On the difficult nrnhlem nf

railing we smau farmer. It is

supposed to go right into the farm

ers Domes and aid with their
economic problems. Specially, it
is supposed to help the small
farmer in time of drouffhL How.

ever, there is conclusive evidence

mai instead of neiping small farm farmers.
ers. farmers. FHA State nirertnn Hancnn

has been acting as a' wool-buyer

or me uraper company of Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, also helnine direct the Affair

of radio-TV station KOOK in Bil-

ungs, ana chargmg up pobtical

uug-uuiauce caus w ute govern government.''
ment.'' government.'' : '- r- ,4
He'was also soendine nart'nf

his time and some government
money m an abortive effort to
elect Wesley D'2wart to the Sen.

ate in violation of the Hatch Act.

uovernment officials are banned

oy me uatcn Act from engaging
in politics unless they are of Cabi Cabinet
net Cabinet or little Cabinet rank.
WHY FARMERS GRIPE
' The activities nf Mr Tari -n

Hanson are highly Important not
merely because of irregularity in
Benson's Agriculture Department
but because they throw light on
one reason why farmers are so
sore jit the secretary of agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture. They recognize that he has
very difficult crop-surplus prob problems,
lems, problems, and they -would be more
sympathetic with crop surpluses
if it-were not for the manner in

which Benson's officials have spent
their time politicking and helping
big companies rather than small
farmers.

and wool

nolds.

producer Ed McRey-

CAREER DIRECTORS FIRED
t On one occasion after Hanson
had placed about 13 long-distance
calls to various persons with whom
he discussed his wool-buying busi business,
ness, business, Mrs. Carter asked him how
he eould get away with private

uuaiuess wmie in

ice.

government serv-

t Hanson replied that his super super-iors
iors super-iors in Washington knew about his
private business and condoned it;
and that his wool-buying netted
him three, times as much as hii
government salary
Another man Hanson need tn .n

long distance was Martin Little Little-ton,
ton, Little-ton, ex-attorney, for Frankie Cos-

reuo, amg oi me gambling tinder tinder-world.
world. tinder-world. Littleton was then a radio radio-TV
TV radio-TV speaker for candidate D'Ewart.
Other calls went to Al Schlabi
D Ewart's, campaign manager and
publisher ; of the Billings Yellow-
stone news; also Bill McKay, head
of the Montana Republican com committee.
mittee. committee. f
. What makes the farmers' blood
bott is that the stat directors of
the Farmers Home Administra Administration
tion Administration under Charley Brannan," all
Career civil service men, were
ousted by Benson, They had kept
out of politics concentrated on the
problem of helping farmers.
Benson, however, removed the!

ciyil service standing which made
them open to firing. The Supreme
Court, later, ruled that this tech technique
nique technique -was illegal and Benson had
to hire these men back.

sistent eaters of men less than 30

years ago and no more than 20
miles-a way.
But 20 percent of the native
population is still fighting. I was
up at a place called Menyama;
the other dav Where a natrol is

in the Rills chasing the murderers

or seven other tribesmen, andithe
patrol was attacked with arrows.
There is one tribe which still
preserves its dead and places them
in niches on a high mountain. -1

flew past it close enough to see

me corpses.
I talked to men who wear arrow
wounds and who killed countless
natives in the old days being
the years when I was going to
college.
Things are'ehanging in this last
outpost of the Stone Age. but the

scenery remains as frightemngiy

I recently visited a vast plywood: beautiful as ever. There is still

factory in Bulolo where a tree is unexplored territory, still natives
converted to seasoned building ma-' who never have seen a white man,
terial in about 25 minutes.. Most! and there's still gold in them thar
it 1 1 1 I t.;ii .j i

oi uie empiuyes are nauves wuobo nius,

Walter Winchell

InMeivYorn

THE HEADIJNERS

v r u..i .f munifvmv now au uvuua

But W return to .ne 7 yi anv tierson who does
the JJJJ, dangHls participles
-M1 They'tppear to thlnic there Is something sinister 1 and
ahanTeful abwt speaking the American language correctfy and
' ahW W Elegant and witty
.k,SS 1, should t Ske to add intellectual honesty,,. moral
S,Se wrlence n government and the ability to apeatand
wriu8our language in a way that leaves no doubt about what
M m 1 that requires no "agonizing "apprateate the
kSSauSeal Ltaat wW make Mr. Stevenson a great President.
VWf 'Xion that the present administration in Vfash Vfash-i.t5i
i.t5i Vfash-i.t5i roSd Srofit by fewer "best business" and military brains
SttwAS Brtefly. X mean more people who know
what they are talking about.
Vcertainly' it 1 humiliating when a foreign newspaper has
-.i.a S Trritlciz Tthe English of the President of the United
SAttatenentt befor, he decided to try for a
W?nt 5t Ky case be added that aU the declarations of
tea St blmaelf tn been ambiguous. One can Interpret
JKLE-WE.,' i. verv loose. The. conditional,

and lntereiere w;tn canaor.n,i"

f example? let me L?uote frcgn the President', press

conference of March io, as xeporwo

Times.

''MERRIMAN. SMITH of WW:lfclWW

biU. At his last press conterence,
Tb. n.iioH the Senate bill un

workable.!' t
, The best chance for evasion of a
presidential veto would therefore

seem to resi wnu v r
u..-. nnfbree The may be in

a better position to do a maior
.....k.i a the Senate-Dassed Dill

than larger committees could do

In this respect awne, uie
tag legislative situation may turn
out to be an advantage.. It gWes
c....i.n Kensnn and the Wniie

House Staff a smauer w
work on in their efforts to salvage

something out oi me

mess

...... ......a- in thft New HATTlIHUllie flUliaiV WM IftMlvi

lor VanteTbut we wonder what you think of the rather large
wrtK vote tor Vice President (Richard M.) Nixon? l
' "AWeU I will make this commenU apparently there is
,Jota of'Veople in New Hampshire that agree with what I hive

ahmtt- nlrlr Klxnn.'

j v.... a uroi nam from the same conference:

"As a matter of fact, there was not long ago a decision by
trie Supreme Court of Texas to the general effect that any anything
thing anything in the laws or in the Constitution of the State of Texas
that was in defiance of the Constitution of the United States
was nuU an void."

Certainly it waa nice oi me eupreuie vumh ui Aeaa, cycu
at this late date to recognize the constitutional limits on laws
passed by State Legislatures.
Here Is another example from President Eisenhower's com comment
ment comment on the desegregation decision of the Supreme Court.
"We are not talking here about coercing, using force to,
in a general way: we are simply going to uphold the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution of the United States, see that the progress made as order ordered
ed ordered by them la carried out." j
This is probably the first time that the Supreme Court of
the United States has been referred to as fthem."
: .-. Crede Calhoun
PEN PAL IN NIGERIA

"(tic
'.;::, ,.
I ''Mi! iVi
ii ISM. i

I am a gtUdept of Alimadlyya College. My age is 17 years,
hobbles are swimming, football, track, stamp collecting, and
faring of views with Oversea students.
1 would welcome letters from students men and women.
. i J. A. Ashoroli,
Admadiyya College,.
. ',' 11 Ohlraya Road, ?
, Western Nigeria.

'i
IS
Ji

i

Amid the fiery bursts of star star-dust,
dust, star-dust, the swaying charms of mov movie
ie movie oueens and the shimmer of a

bib-and-tucker event, Ernest Borg-

nine added a down-to-eartn toucn

to the Academy Award festivities.
The Oscar-winner earnestly e

Dressed his erahtude 'lo my

mother fear giving roe tne aea ot

going uuu uus wunuenui rjuaiuesa.j
my pop for, being1 steadfast ana
my lovely wife for helping me',!

The statement, appropriately

las Marty-lute warm
.His mother had fa

decisive" influence on ,Boignine's
career. After b;rg ; dischai'ged

from the Navy he hoped to enter
the fr&tn food or air-conditioni

ine business. Told of her son s

conflicting ambitions, his mother

chuckled: "Ernie, aw you ever

think of takine up acting You

always enjoyed making a damn
fool of yourself.1 Ernest respond responded:
ed: responded: "Mem, you've got something
there," and enrolled in a drama

school. The rest, as tne saying

goes, is nappy msiory.

Is there a connection between

Hitler and the melodious delight
of a Broadway hit? Is there a link
between the terrible fury of ex

ploding bombs and the lilting tal talent
ent talent of a lovely nightingale. The
Luftwaffe was Duttina the torch

to London, a group in ah air-jraid
shelter sought to retain their mor morale
ale morale by croup singing. The singers

were joined by an 8-year-old. Her
voice 'emerged clear and beauti beautiful.
ful. beautiful. At that moment, her mother
discovered her offspring's talent,
And soon atter, she was given voice
lessons, v .Today, Julie Andrews
is enchanting One and All in the

de luxe click, "My air iay."
Anna Magnani is all fire and
fervor. 'Her acting gives off sparks.
She is a senuine. dedicated artist

Anna has stated: "The only thing

Bankhead is shaoed in the form later explained the reason: "Lau.

of a roe ktt: Nevertheless,' theirence worked too hard at the love
rocket that has brightened skies steues and wanted each Kiss to

over Broadway, Hollywood and! tie perfect, tiarbo was embar

London does not always burn fur- rsed." End of warning.

lousiy. mere is a quiet, candle

light Quality to Miss Bankhead that

the public rarely encounters: Be Before
fore Before the star makes her first en entrance
trance entrance on opening n i g h t, she

They are Mr. and Mrs. Chichi.

lhcr dwell in the clitter realm

nf untune ana trm.ne. Their

kneels beside the photographs of I lives, unfortunately, r o.t always

her mother and father in her

dressing room. She crosses her

heart and oravs: : Dear uod.

please don t let me make a

of mycclf tonight. t

At t i m e when melancholia
seems an almost slavish reflex to
the tensions and anxieties of the
world, it is heartening to see Cupid
dispelling the thunder with a surge
of moonlight. The Grace Kelly

story has inspired numerous head headlines
lines headlines and Countless i words. Her
wedding will be a major interna-1
capricious quality in human af af-tional
tional af-tional event. ; .As always, the
fairs was the motivating factor in

filled with music and laughter,

In Ak-CiJI s, the T-uchess uf Wind

sor recalls the agonies of her first

fool; marriage.. Her nusmind was an

alcoholic. The terror ano heart heartache
ache heartache she, endured is recorded with
terrible cndor. Clearly, there are
times when you can have Every Everything
thing Everything and still have Nothing.

Success is always more of i vic

tory than a gift. And thet riumph

is generally the consequence of

diligence A, cyd Charisse's rock

et to tne stars is "Meet Me m

vegas." The Journey, however.

this story. When Grace was in wasnt swift or simple. Cyd

tFor instance, Secretary Behson
himself, on Oct 9, 1954, personally
and publicly demanded the defeat
of Sen. James Murray of Montana

ana tne election of GOP Congress Congressman
man Congressman Wesley D'Ewart. Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately Benson's boys in the Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Department took the cue and
went into high gear not for the
farmer and his difficult problems,
but for candidate D'Ewart.

This was : dnrinu the traoi

drought of 1954. DesDite that, farm-L

ore, hnma Anw UnnanM ji

more thn 100 long-distance calls
for private or political purposes

ana auowea mem to De, charged
up Jo the taxpayer. This column

nas obtamed a record of Hanson's

supposedly official phone calls
at that time, and thev show that

he even phoned D'Ewart at" the

Koyai Hawauan Hotel in Honolulu
Dee. 16, 1954. Cost to the taxnav.

ers: $75( hthis .incidentally was aQ-

w jui.wan,iwas oeteatea. 4
It was also at a time when Han Hanson
son Hanson should have been working his

head off to help farmers, borrow

money to meet the drought dis

aster.
. W00L-BUYIN6
Instead, he was employina oer

sons whose services he used for
unofficial and political purposes,
including his personal and private

business. John Ccstello, appointed
by Hanson, acted as chauffeur
and errand boy, including wool wool-purchase
purchase wool-purchase duties fur Hanson. Dar Dar-rell
rell Dar-rell Cocver. appointed by Hanson
served for one month, not on FHA
business, but purely as a political
oreanizer.

Mrs. Katherme CarterHanson's
private secretary, reported that on

some days she "wrote as many

as fourteen letters not pertaining
to FHA official business."
The personal letters she wrote

for him on office time included
letters "to Mr. Malcolm Green,
president Draper Company. Bos

ton, as well as letters to Cherles

Crist, his radio business partner;

and typing wool contracts on FHA
time."
Mrs. Carter had quite a difficult

time trying to divide her boss s
legitimate government business

calls irom the personal and polit political
ical political calls and naturally took the
common-sense step of asking her
boss which was which.

This made Hanson sore and he

told her, in effect, to mind ber
own business.

Miss Krthben Roche, the secre

tin addition, Secretary Benson had
to pay $100,000 out of taxpayer taxpayer-money
money taxpayer-money to make up the back sala salaries
ries salaries of FHA state directors whom
be fired. Meanwhile, he has been
paying out government money to
his own politically minded state
directors like Carl 0. Hanson who
seems more interested in continu continu-Uig
Uig continu-Uig hi Own wool-buying and vio-
lating the Hatch Act than in help-

iiv Kin mm Tarmnra

Monaco last year; an executive
for a French periodical asked

Grace to provide the foreground
while he "holographed Prince

R aimer's palace Grace said she'd

be. willing to pose if the prince
would. He did.

The adieulogies for Fred Allen

TAKES VOWS-Boyce Brown,

once rated the nation's hottest
man on an alto saxr has given,
up the world of jazz for a life-
tim in a Cathelic monastery.
, Brown, 45, Jtook his vows as a
u lay brother iof the Servite Fa Fathers,
thers, Fathers, Order of the Servants of
St Mary at the monastery near
. Granville, "Wis. "It isn't a
gloomy life," he says.."To me,'
it's more exciting than musio
.was." He'll play his sax only
on special occasions. a

launched her ballet career when

she was 10. And "Meet Me in Las
Vegas';' marks her 23rd movie.

The course of history is not al always
ways always determined by profound so social,
cial, social, political and .economic prob problems.
lems. problems. Neither is it constants

noted that when he was a juggler,' guided by complex diplomatic,
a heckler in the balcony yelled: philosophical and military issues.
"How did you ever become a jug- Personal animosities and individ individ-glere?"
glere?" individ-glere?" Fred snapped: "1 took a ual ineptitude are often vital fac fac-course
course fac-course in baggage handling at a tors in the trend of events

railroad." It got. a laugh. Conse Khrushchev's nti-Stalin campaign

quenuy, rrea aeciaea to inject is rootea in personal bitterness,
additional humor into his act Thus For many years Stalin humiliated,
he Thushe launched his career browbeat and terrified his subur subur-as
as subur-as a comic. When, the story was dinates, including Khrushchev,
told years ago, Fred denied it He Now he is Getting Even.

edited: "I, never told a joke as j Moral: Where there are gang

caa as mat. i mignt nave repuea;

'I started tossing in my sleep. I

woxe up a juggler.'

sters. there are fiana wars

What does an Oscar mean to a

performer? Joan Crawford wrote

Incidentally. Fred once offered in her memoirs: "Oscar stands in

that means anything for me is art this astute appraisal of humor: a little .shrine at the foot of the
, l 4I'W n M.W.- ....!. 1....L.A T 4a.m. j- U

BRONZE SKYSCRAPER -This
is a sketch of the 38-story
Seagram Building to be built in
Hew York City. The skyscraper
will be the first in building
history to use bronze as the
exterior wall material. Some
153,000 square feet of bronze,
weighing 3,200,000 pounds, will
cover the building. The rest of!
iMwaU will ba .. gUaa.. Unled ;
mnlrieK tf.-v tft Klanri nth lh-

metal a it ages.

in any form, any kind. For me it
is acting. I live for this. I don't

think a person can be a great
actor if be is an incomplete in-,
dividual. He must be a strong,
powerful persof." .Signora Magn-:
ani'a strength is derived from her
devotion to her polio-crippled son.
And the intense hope that be will
walk again. "You ask me," .Magn'
ani adds, "if art is important I
say, yes. More than anything in
life, except I'd give it, all up if
my sen could have his legs again
like I made them for him."
In other words, Anna Magnani's

greatest performance is. lepresent

LiacCxicc

What makes, people laugh? I stairs in my house, with a lieht

.: A1 1. i ll t L' A

inmK u s wnen tney see someDoayroenma nun. u l naa tne money.

i a Duua a nouse around him. He,
symbolize recognition of all that

Sut m an inferior position. We like
) see others suffering as lone as

they don't suffer too much. A1 I've worked for and, coming as ft

pompous ieuow sups on a Danana ims recognition aia alter a
peel It's funny., But if he breaks) period of professional heartbreak
bis neck, it's not funny. We like i it was 'doubly dear to me."

to see those things in life squirm
which have made us squirm.
Hence, monther-in-law jokes."

m'ii I The marriage of Pat Ward rfnr.

-, As a public service, we extend mertar witness in the Jelke vice
the following admonition, to Marhicase) demonstrates, ironically, the
lyn Monroe: Sir Laurence Olivier,! power of decency. Even the mo&t
who has been inked to co-star with1 sinful always retain n intense de de-Marilyn
Marilyn de-Marilyn kr a future flicker, be-sire lor respectability. You're

ed bv being a mother, which is lieves in realism, realism realism never so bad that ycu ..annot be

wonun's. most )ir.r,oitant role.- "Tr? Some years ago. Sir Laurence forgiven or loved.' The con-
, : lost an opportunity to be Garbo'sl science may lose a battle, .but it
The public' image of Tallulah leading man. Olivjer's first wife never stops fightiag. ..

C

1. 1'"'"-

-Am



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1958

THi PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page Tnsn

First Isthmian Toastmasters Club

Gets Charter t 'Full

House

' The Isthmian Toastmasters Club,
No. 1788, formally accepted its

charter on March 27 at a "fall
house" charter party in the Fern

oom at we Hotel xivou.
The meeting opened with the in
vocation by F. D. Fury and follow

ed with welcoming remarks by
the club's president. S. D. Kelvie.
After, a brief business meeting, the
lady guests of each toastmaster
were introduced in ""toastmaster

tyle."v M ..--,
; Lively; amusing and t r i c k y
"table topics" were conducted dur

ing the course of the meal by topic topic-master
master topic-master J. D. Teays with all mem members
bers members and guests participating in

one minute extemporaneous
speeches on unannounced subjects.

The charter was formally, pre presented
sented presented by the club's only past pres

ident, i. u. Milliard and accepted
on behalf of the organization by
Kelvie." -'.V."' :"-,-.'.
- The highlight of the program be began
gan began with the introduction of the
toastmaster. of the evening, R. I.
Bowie who presented the formal
portion of the program."
The program (consisting of five
minute formal speeches) started
off with the introduction of T. F.
Ball Jr., who presented an inter interesting,
esting, interesting, and novel approach on the
inflation and deflation of the male
ego throughout, the various tages
, of life entitled "Snakes and Snails
: and Puppy Dog Tails."
H. H. Spicker contributed a stim stimulating
ulating stimulating speech entitled "America's
Greatest Waste," designed to a a-waken
waken a-waken the audience to the neces

sity of educating our voting Ameri

ca. "It Happened Yesterday," was
the title used by K. York for the
suspense story of a ficticious US
Submarine surfacing to 200 feet a-

bove sea level due to the trickery

of enemy.".".: v--..-'.

J. D White bravely, presented
before the lady guests, a humor humorous
ous humorous bit entitled 'Housewives Have

All the Fun." The final speech of

teresting "it's not all it's cracked
up to be" treatment, was present presented
ed presented by D. J. W. Hos. ? v
' In the voting for the best speak-
erf the evening, honorable men mention
tion mention went to Hos while Spicker
: was presented a tie pin and cuff
link set, ; by, Bowie, for his per performance'
formance' performance' as. best speaker of the

evening.

Kelvie resumed control of the

meeting at this point and introduc

cd the newly-elected slate of club

officers to be installed at the next
regularly scheduled meeting. After
the president's closing remarks,
benediction was given jjy'A, Boss.
The meeting was adjourned upon

the motion of R. P. Ely Jr. v
The Toastmasters Club Is an
organized group of men,' ever
. 21 years of age, who seek to Im Improve
prove Improve themselves in the arts tf
spar- t ,and leadership, 'as'
of increasing, their use use-v
v use-v fulness in business social and

The organization was founded by

Kalpn C. Smedley, of Santa Ana,
Cal. Incorporated in 1932 as a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit .noncommercial corporation,
- the movement has grows until now
there are clubs chartered through throughout
out throughout the United States and' the far

' i :- j: ?

FT? J

v : :'

Party
"l"U I

vajwa v $Ma
. : iff ..

GETS CHARTER S. D. Kelvie, president of the Isthmian
Toastmasters Club, receives the club's formal charter from past
president L D. Billiard. Looking on is R. L Bowie who served
as toastmaster of the evening.

4 V "VI
A:;,e.A f v., t-
r V' -:
.lip., Iiiifi

if

5- 'lit tern

jl n f

BEST SPEAKER H. H. Spicker Is given the "best speaker of
the evening award" by R. I. Bowie during the charter party Of
, j- the Toastmasters Club No. 1788.

corners of the world. There are at

present.2005 active clubs witn ap approximately
proximately approximately 300 clubs added each

year. -y'-ZUt :'':;;: h iv4

The Isthmian Toastmasters Club
meets everv first and third Tues

day at 6:30 o'clock' m the Fern
Room of the' TivoU ; Hotel: During
the mealtime, prior 'to the begin beginning
ning beginning of the, formal speech prog program,
ram, program, every member except those

scheduled to' maxe speecnes na
an opportunity to be on his feet.
This is insured in connection with
the business to be transacted) plus

the regular program feature,

Table' Topics," in wmcn tne men

have a chance, to speak briefly

Avianca Reports Net Income
; Of ?lf122,SS8 For f55 v

'' AVIANCA, Colombian Nation

al Airways, acmevea a net in
come, after taxes, of 2,807,417 pe

sos or $1,122,968, for .the year

ending uecemDer laso, accora-
Jne to the renort of the presi

dent at the annual stockholders
meeting held recently to Barran-

quiiia. Total revenues lor tne

year were 91,345,568 pesos, or

$36,538,000 and represented an
all-time high for. the pioneer Co Colombian
lombian Colombian airline. J
The jecent sale of its airports
' to the Colombian 'government
for $5,000,000 was hot reflected
in the AVIANCA report, 1 since
the transaction was not com completed
pleted completed until early this year.
A dividend of 14.4 cents per

snare, roughly 11 per cent per
annum of the current market
value of the stock, was voted by
the stockholders. As is the cus cus-jitom
jitom cus-jitom in Colombia, the AVIANCA

dividend will be naid on a

monthly basis. ;
Other business of the meeting
Included the election of Juan
fJntlWmn Bpst.rpDO as nresident

of the Colombian airline for two

years and ius succession to me
place on the board of directors
vacated by Gregorio. Obregon,
fftrmwr nrRslriptlt. Two COvem

men t designees, Ernesto Garcia

ana Luis LanaazaDar, were ia

elected to me ooaro.
.n'. '" '.;'- :' :'';'.'i.--"-V-';''.'i'f;..
l The nresldent'S renort to the

stockholders also noted that

AVIANCA's management 13 giv giving
ing giving high priority to the purchase
nf Ipt transnnrts. Other SUbiects

discussed were increasing com-

neution on domestic t r n n a

rnnt-.es and Increased posts rc

fiprtincr the recent government

decrees in connection with cur

rency exchange. iMercuno)

J

EICYCLE BUILT, FOR-TWO Except for wheels, there's nothing
besides the riders to this bicycle for two. An Italian acrobatic
team called "Les Gerardi," the .youngsters are readying a circus
j-t in Paris, France

and impromptu on topics of gen general
eral general interest. t

The formal program begins
when the president introduces the

memDer who is to serve as toast toast-master
master toast-master of the evenine. This mem-

ber presides over a program last lasting
ing lasting from 40 to 50 minutes including

Hum iour.'w -six snort speecnes
varying in length from three to ten
minutes, all nreoared in advance.

Following the program, of speech

es comes a period ot evaluation.

constructive criticism Is a vital
part of the toastmasters training
every speech is evaluated. Memb

ers serve as individual critics for
each of the speakers and a Gener General
al General Critic reviews the entire prog

ram, .ine individual critic is al allowed
lowed allowed 2 minutes and the Gener General
al General Critic is allowed 8 minutes.
With careful planning and each
individual required to observe the
time limit, the meeting can be ac accomplished
complished accomplished in two hours. : :
The club is limited ta 30 actlv

members With hv-law nprmitHnu

the election of associate or inactive
members. The reason for the limit
being to permit each member to

enjoy irequent opportunity to
speak, preside and evaluate."
Any ambitious man with reasnn.

able educational preparation can

mane good use of the opportunity,
afforded by the Toastmasters Club.
One of the uniaue features of the

club is a ; stipulation in the by

laws that prospective members

must attend two mwliiin nurii

before they mav make annlication

for membership, Toastmasters
want members,-who, want toast toast-masters,
masters, toast-masters, .fivsiv: :..,.
Membership inquiries are wel welcomed
comed welcomed by the club and individuals
interested should contact any
member or Keith York. (Tp.lenhmi

85-3149) chairman of the member membership
ship membership and attendance committee."
i The Isthmian flnh i an War.

national club with membership op

en 10 now Panamanian and vj.
ntl-wtm ..... ...

Gulick'sPvLRash
Wins Solo Honors
In Musical Ccnlesl

Pvt. Philip Rash, Fort Gulick's
versatile HP, won solo honors in
the recent Army-sponsored enter entertainment
tainment entertainment contest at Fort Gulick,
and PFC Melvin Larson, PFC

Wolfgang Leitner. Pvt. Roy Furch

ess and Pvt. Robert Glazier comb

ined their talents to cop- top hon

ors in barber shop quartet compe competition.
tition. competition. Winners shooting for a trip
to New York and a spot on Ed
Sullivan's TV show, will represent
Army Atlantic in Zone finals at

tort Clayton April 28.

Rash's rendition of Verdi's -La

Donna E Mobile" from "Rigoletto1

copped first place in the solo field.
In addition to vocal talents, Rash

is a member of tne Atlantic Area
baseball and basketball squads. -"Riding
Down the Canyon" and
"A Bicycle Built for Two" carried

Fort Gulick's barber shop quartet

to victory, Larson, Leaner, Furch-

ess and Glazer comprised the

foursome.

Contestants' were entered In voc vocal,
al, vocal, instrumental, and speciality
groups. Group performances were
limited to five persons.
Fort Gulick's 60th Army Band

was assured a spot in Panama
Area competition. The 18-man a-

cappela choir won by default at

the t ort Uulick know.
Members of the choral group
are-John B. Jenkins, Sp3 James
M. Bryant, PFC Billy Gregg, Sp3
Norman J. Lenhardt, PFC Curtis
Winkle. Pvt. James Macalush. Pvt.

Alvin Manack, Sp3 Charles McLai

PFC John Nardin. pvt. James w

Rice. Jr.." Sp2 James Burk, Sp3

Jesse McBryde, Sp3 Howard Sch-

mock. Pvt. John Spraba. PFC Da

vid CarroL PFC Richard Crouse,

PFC RandaU Glouge. PFC Otto

W. Henry, Jr., and PFC Larry

Col. Harold J., Pearson, USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB School, presented awards
to the winners., v

Iron Curfain Heads
Honored In Lalesl
Anll-Slalin Action
VIENNA. Anrll 4 fUPi Bulsa-

ylan nrf Uuntfairiaii rVimmiinifttft

have rehabilitated a Jailed former

president 01 Hungary ana exoner-

of Bulgaria as part of the current

anu-siann campaign, u was re

ported here today, l
RnlUPhla(nnnrps aaM the Rill

garian regime posthumously re restored
stored restored to honor Premier Tralcho

Kostoff and at tne same ume
Bkmlu irtiriiA pun-put nramlpr

waipy .v...ulu g--
IVulko Tchervenkoff for following

tne diaiin personauijr cuii uuc.
TTuncrorv T0loari fnritlfr PrRi-

dent Arpad Szakasits from prison

witn aDoui au omer oocui .demo .democrats,
crats, .democrats, sources said. Georgi Mato Mato-san,
san, Mato-san, former Socialist cabinet min minister,
ister, minister, also is reported to have been

treeo. .-.. :.
Kostoff was the first major Bul-
laajar niirtrsH in h Stalin

era to be rehabilitated following

tne Kxemiin s new program 01
down-grading Stalin. ..

-V EASY WAY
DES MOINES. la. (UP) A

tavern operator put out a March
of Dimes card for his customers
to fill with dimes, but they didn't

cooperate, Then he put up a sign

reading: : "A s k bartender for
punchboard." When the "punch "punch-board"
board" "punch-board" was produced, it was the
March of Dimes card, and-it was
filled in a short time, :

Coming Fri, APRIL 13
ELSA MIRANDA
the "Chiquita Ranamt
' girl.

IJSaV4

:W

Bella Vista
: Room

2 shows
nightly

si

Panama

f .-fv'.1

-.. id

sow

-
S.Hm aaBMaana.t .-.
i i X

v.

LtucCiiCG

k An

si!
1

-rntg.ii. -j

FOR ISRAELI HALL OF FAMFFnrnW Priji n,M c

iTruman stands beside th unfinkhtvi hucf t him win

iplaced when comdeted in th Hall nf Tama f r, v.h..j. i-.

li. : --- --. uwa 1

uuubi jnuseum m Jerusalem, it u being sculptured in Truman's
Kanut Pitv lf nffU .. A

t 'v ",
v. in l net' m fmmu if mty """ J""'"! ? J"'HU'

.1'

ts fy

''WALLFLOWERS" These men are actuaUy sUnding on thai
walls" of an Egyptian temple. Of course, the "temple" Is Just;
Dart of tha rnmnlav cat ranillral far ".Tulina "bmmI trMrl):

- f- M..V W mt
opera being staged in Rome, Italy. And the men are technicians
preparing the "temple" as it lies on the floor before being set
upright. The opera previously was given only as a concert because
of the difficulty in staging it. The production requires 11 changes
of scene. -:

VfW Poll 3875,

ladies To Install
Officers Saturday

New officers of the Lt G," H.
Moumblow memorial post No. 38 38-76.
76. 38-76. VFW. and Auxiliary will be

installed Saturday at Jhe P o s t
Home in Cristobal.
E. S. Coe, cnaplain of the de department
partment department of the Panama Canal
Zone, will be the installing offic officer.
er. officer. E. J. Eslinton. national repre

sentative of the council of admin

istration, district No. 18, will be
the guest speaker. The installing
officer for the Ladies Auxiliary

will be Mrs. Mary Rupple.
The following will be installed:

post commander, G. Bonzoumet;
Sr. vice. R. Johnson: Jr. vice com

mander, V. Shoemaker quarter quartermaster,
master, quartermaster, W. Woodruff; post advo advocate,
cate, advocate, R. Robinson; chaplain, W.

Rowland; post surgeon, T. Mc Mc-Gann;
Gann; Mc-Gann; 3-year trustee, W. Huff Huffman:
man: Huffman: 1-year trustee. W. Ney.

The following will be installed
for the Ladies Auxiliary: president

Gladys Bonzoumet; tr. vice, i.
McDade; Jr. vice, R. Robinson;

Policeman Hurt
Bandit Killed In
Bank Burglary Try

NEW WESTMINISTER, B. C,
April 4 (UP) Four men tried to
hold up a branch of the Royal
Bank of Canada in Coquitlam, B.
C, yesterday. One bandit was shot
and killed during an exchange of
gunfire with two RCMP consta

bles..
; One RCMP constable was shot
and wounded. He was taken to a
hospital suffering from three or
four bullet Wounds.
: The holdup occurred shortly aft

er J p.m. Three men, armed and
masked with stockings, entered
the bank while a fourth stayed be behind
hind behind in the getaway car. They
forced two tellers to open the
vault, and started scooping up
some money.
Another member of the staff

touched off the bank's burglar a a-larm,
larm, a-larm, and the two RCMP consta constables
bles constables arrived outside the bank just
as the bandits were leaving.

V.J

-. -; v.

..... TT-fT-
: II it
' II ll

FINE WATCHES SINCE 1933

. 1 'i

i ...
n-ni 4

treasurer, H. Fogel; chaplain,- M.

hhoemake; conductress, K. Wood Woodruff;
ruff; Woodruff; guard, A. Ellzey; 3-year
B. Micek; 3-year trustee, N.
Brownlee;. 1-year trustee, U,.M5-

uaugney; patriotic instructor, M,
Livingston.
A buffet will be served afterihe
installation, followed by dantmg.
Members and guests are incited
to attend.

' this istheway -'. i
. you press ; -i:
NORTHCOOL;
lMOta IV SAONtt .:.
WEAR WASH NO PRESS

(they dry pressed!)

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theyra dryAmf fresh.!
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of modern ingenuity, made
possible by DuPont aery- ',
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:.H,:,i.,i,i; ,.,1. .1

pm;e rout
TSI PANAMA AMERICAN AS EfDEPENDEXI DAILT NETTSPAFEK
ttlDXESDAY, AFEIL 4, 13:1

Junior College

Activities
, ., .; .-.
. With mid term exams over, JC
students started their recuperative

Easter vacation on March 23. A

number of students decided that I

they could recuperate and study

better by leaving eivOi i a 1 1 o a

therefore' they invaded Santa Cla Clara
ra Clara Th spent their days studying
on tho beach and at night they
participated in educational quizzes
and Saiging tantalizing songs. Jim
1 want a, horse" McKeown, Joe
"I want girl" Wood and Jack
"I want some plasm" Corrigan

were among the wandering schoi schoi-ars.
ars. schoi-ars. BiD Edwards and Sid Stevensoa
the Teni twins" commuted daily
between El Valle and Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. JC'ers were easily recognized
on the beach by their fed noses
they didn't bave' any sua tan lo lotion."
tion." lotion." ;.-": V ...
Greatest thing that happend to
me during Easter was becoming
ait uncle. Baby boy weighed a
ouarter of an ounce more than I

did, but was a quarter of an inchi

shorter.- I ve already enrolled him
i'4C with the class tlfto.
;r BasketballVseason is almost
here, JC as usual will have a
imali but valiant sqiiad on the
loor. Prospects Ifor victory look
'OOd.
The spring formal sponsored by
(he freshman class is scheduled
for April 20. So get your dates in
time. i
' Next Wednesday at eight o'clock
the curtain wilKjise on JC's pre presentation
sentation presentation of "The People versus
Alaxine Lowe,"- a three-act drama.
This play has all the elements of
antertainmcnt and you'll really be
sorry if you miss it. Admission is
flee to all SA members so don't
forget to come on April 11 to the
Diablo Theater.
Flash i Yours truly has just
frund an "eligible eligible" in the
form of one human being, Charles
A. McGlade. He docsn'U want all
vou lucky women to come running
to his door, just form a line out out-sjde.
sjde. out-sjde. r

Ex-Soviel Jleulh ;
Invited To Testify t
Before Senate Group
WASHINGTON, April 4 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A former Soviet secret policeman
hc hffn invitpd in come from

AimtniiB in toctifv hpfnrp the Sen

ate Internal Security subcommit

tee about two turncoat tsnusnaip tsnusnaip-lomats,
lomats, tsnusnaip-lomats, a spokesman said today.

. The spokesman said the suDcom-
mittp sent the invitation to Vlad

imir Potmv fnrmpr rhipf of the

Soviet secret police in Australia,
who defected, to the West in April

1954. .- i

Th armm want anv informa

tion Petrov may have about Gky
Rurirpc nH Donald MacLean.

The two British diplomats popped
up iin Moscow recently five years
after they vanished from London.
Burgess and MacLean were sta stationed
tioned stationed in Washington for a period
during World War II, and later
had access to information about

the United States io the tinusfl

Foreign Office. ,;'

tTka euKMmmiitM ho hfpn trv-

J,11Q' PUHVVIUUUIIVV ""J- W
ing to learn whether Burgess and
MacLean took American defense
secrets with them through the
Iron Curtain in 1951.
1 After Petrov belted from the
Cnviat prt nnlipp hp wrote an

article for an American magazine

which quoted tne second secretary
nl l Rnoian smhassv in Can-

VI H19 iiMuimiii J
berra, Australia as saying that

the pair had oeen soviet agents
for years.
Walla Walla Guard
Discovers Tunnel

WALLA WALLA, Wash.. April
4 (UP) A guard today discover

ed a 25-toot tunnel leaning irom
the basement of a cell wing al almost
most almost to the wall of. the state oris

on here. Nine convicts were being

questioned.
One convict was found in the
tunnel.
Warden Lawrence Delmore Jr.
said four of the convicts were a a-mong
mong a-mong the 10 who broke out of the
penitentiary through a 60 foot
tunnel last year.

j ffltf True Life Adventures

TTSKI AD TUX fTXATXS

tj GEOBGE irCVPE

One pay in rue pim, risTANr ;
WELT? THE TIF' OP HIS TK0NK OUT Or THE WATER TO
. BREATHE W H 1 U & SUBMERSED.

;:TOYS

TWUS WAS BE6UN f
TUK IDEA OP THE

1 SNORKEL. ;

I
Faltering Philip
rhii'ipl Uf i (Uled with bruises,
(PeD-worn tteps and ruga ha uses.
Repairs would leave hla home like aew
A. Classifieds, tott the rirht chie

;( Zl AW- WE CDNT KEEP OUR
Alt CUK CONTACT AT THE J APFOfffTMENT ON TIME, WE
OTHER ENP CANT Vk, iocE TJiu
iraSTAltlORAIKIlJ Jlj" CZT

I'VERSURFUTWP Rviuctiuc uieN,'r

,)k it
7D LEAV IDNtMT Ann kc ttfr ncminl

i nw i- fc'-w. vtrci

St

n

-5V

1

N't afcv i

W?X?URVVOMAyTUrriON-PlU5AWr
T THE PEACH WITH HIM SHOUIP K E-JCXJSH lr

t'b rwi (vviw ice;

c t

rUCOS Aff BIS nami x Going Overboard

Mr MERRILL bLOSSU

i i
"V A SHooLDufr ;
I MOST COMPLIMENT YOU I I. 66i j
ON BE1M6 SO AITEMTWE; SU6AR?
TO ME TMIS EVENW6, nrkj
fWf

Dip You
THE 6IRL
LlMCOLM
YOUM6T

LlNCOtNl
YDUN6
UMCOU4

YOUUer

XlsvTMeI SAr T OH.TOe IUSQOUS

r7;r-lAI"-t I WIIH A REP
NtXTTO OURS PRESS AND SOLD

'SHUfcS, ANPWORE
MEB UAIQ 1 1KB

AUDREVMEPBURtJ?

v

WDlSAYr

U

.a' svo i

Aixn oor

On the Job

By V' T. BABCLIS

E AID

ALMOST

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STARTS TODAY

AIRPLANES, HORNS, ROLLER SKATES, GAMES,

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Stop at'

MORRISON'S'!-

Opposite the Ancon P. 0-

V t.
J k.!

LucCxios ; "SV
t v 'ft
bottler.

; V- VJ

4

WELL, I TOLD

NOLI NOT TO,

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THIS STARTED THEY PIDNT

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NUTHIM TO

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ATE ME

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HAFTA KEEP 1
UP WITH THE
times, y
VYkNOwrr

BOOTS AMD UK BQDDUf

. .; ... .. .... .: i I i'

Aterace Arguments

njRTVlfeRWOR'E. I W0tNV

Gcmuo.

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UVL1 lOOX UKE

CUV UHO

TOR, C3ELV...VL

pen

VET WE

SOU,

OK) SOUK UPtf, OUWOK

GET

1 1H by NtA ferric. W

.T.M. B.t. H.i .t. Off. I WIS 1

CAPTAIN KASt

Just Ahead of Hint'

LBSUI TVKNBI

flu; STOET Or MARTHA WAT

CLNTS CESEM8LANCEJ l$NT
TDM LATE HUSBAND ff JUST.

JM.IS UNONNV; CUV. A SUPEU-

MR I nrfc,

tl ALMOST TIW raNrffH

( CABNADOMi

Challenged

Bj WnSQN SCRCGGS

S n, ''k tW'WHEEEfHEBE,S
q LOV5,THE17FS
y y V, HOSTVANn
, r J f I BESPECT.OMCE
I lVr -t BETOBEIASVED
JX'i-s- I WHETHET? JM
Mso,BUTvr ,v VWfoe-
cwErsrrwAnn: Vf.Lf
WHVAWOMAM V ( lAAWFFV
LOVES SO LONG I W CAOPEAC I
ASMWIOVEIS ,rJs-
!1MH

rcuv.MAesuMEMris

wrwrrwcoiwiCTiONS.'J

DID MRS. kELL

KArxnitr msk 4';

CAR.TOP NEAK

T DOOR-JkMP

'-RUMBCKM

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tTKXIEDAY, ATKIL 4, 131

THE PAXA5L1 AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V
PACI
I and
Box 134, P
mm
JlUO
J4ancL iAre (Better Itan Qne
anama
waa
lenvide

' B' Staff.

IS Jt LJJ If tijS

FOREIGN MINISTER HONORS .1 ;
COMMAND E& OF "ESMERALDA
The Foreign Minister, Alberto Boyd, held' reception to today
day today at noon mt the Ministry of Foreign Affairs for the Com Commander
mander Commander and Officer of the Chilean Naval training ship, the
"Esmeralda. : -.V.

rtinnar kt Fred Madura I
Mr. Fred Maduro gave a fare-
veil dinner in honor of Miss Hen-
riette Eisenmann who has been in

Panama visiting i a m 1 1 y ana
, friends,: and is now returning to
' the United States.
T at French Emhass'

Mme. Julienne Vasse.' 'wife of

the French Ambassadof, will hold
her regular Wednesday "at home'
for wives of diplomats accredited
to Panama, at 5:00 p.m. at the
' French Embassy. j
Returns From El Valle
Minister of Government and Jus Justice,'
tice,' Justice,' Alejandro Remon and Mrs.
Remon have returned from a va vacation,
cation, vacation, spent in El Valle, ..
i
..' Reception At i
Chilean Embassy
The Chilean Ambassdor and
Mrs. Enrique Lagreze were hosts
at a large reception Tuesday eve evening
ning evening for the Commander and Offi Offi-cers
cers Offi-cers of the Chilean training ship
"Esmeralda."
' Mr. And Mrs. Abraham D, ; ;
Melhado Celebrate
Golden Wedding Anniversary
''. A double ceremony was perform-;
ed yesterday at the KoT Shearith
icraot TAmnln in Panama to com

memorate the 50th wedding anni
versary f Mr- and Mrs. Abranam
D. Melhado. Both Rabbi Witkin of
the .Canal Zone and Rabbi Rosen Rosenthal
thal Rosenthal of New 'York officiated. Mr.
Jacob Robles gave a movmg ad address
dress address during the proceedings and,
at the end of the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs, Abrams left, the Tem Temple
ple Temple to the strains of the wedding
, march.
Following the Temple ceremony
Aver thine hundred oeople attend
ed a ctxmtaneous "onen house" at
th. hniriA nf Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Fidannne. niece and nephew of
Mrs. Melhado. '' .'.'' '..
r.npstji who arrived from Jamai
ca to be on hand for the occasion
were Mr. and Mrs.. Frank Melha

do, son and daughter-in-law-of the
couple, Mr. Clifford M-elhado
, hmther of Mr. Abraham Melhado,

, and Mrs. Vera Delgado a friend of
long standing..
WaiMInar Annnunrpmpflt i
Mr. and MrSWW. Spencer ot
Los Rios, snhoimce.th maniage
of their daughter, Lois Attri; to Mr.
Richard Dillman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. Dillman of Balboa. The
- wedding will take place on April
. 14, at 5:30 p.m,,at the Balboa U U-nion
nion U-nion Church. J
A reception at the Elks Club
will follow the ceremony, t
All friends of the couple are in in-.
. in-. vited.
Mrs. J. Ji. Garrett Leaves;
i For Home
Mrs. i, N. Garrett who has been
the house guest of her uncle and
aunt. Mr and Mrs. Stanley Kidd,
of Brazos Heights for the past two
. and a half months, sailed early

, Tuesday morning on the SS "Sala
manca" for her home in England

Return To Panama v'
Mr. and Mrr.' Andy Wright re returned
turned returned to Panama after spending
a few days at their "finca in Al Alto
to Alto Lino. 1
Birthday Celebrated .'"'
To celebrate Mrs. John Albrit-
ton's birthday on Sunday-evening,
Mr. and Mrs. John Albritton were

"BETTER" MOUSETRAP This intriguing mousetrap hasn't
, caught any mice yet, but it has captured the attention of Mrs. Mary
I Kirkland of Keller, Tex. Mouse enters through the base on the
-right. A trap door shuts it in, forcing it to climb the wire tube,
! center, In sevsh frdomrBui another trap door closes when
the mouse reaches the top, so tt must enter the compartment at
left, through which it falls into a square tlri Container.- The
mouse's last fall triggers a spring which opens the first trap door
for other curious mice. .:.

I

'm P-Ls 3-0740 3-0741
hosts at a dinner party at' their
home. i; ..
Cristobal Emblem Crab Hold v
Social Meeting
The Cristobal Emblem Club No,
52 held its regular social meeting
at the Elks Home in B. raios
Heights. ;. ,v
Prizes for games played were
won by Doth Cougner. Alberta
Roth, Jean Van Der flayden, Ger
trude Aiugaier, Jeanne uensen
Billie Crump: n
Hostesses who served refresh
ments for the evening were Jane
HuldQUisL and Fanny KanuiC ine
decoration theme was carried out
in St, Patricks colors,
Those present were Millie Rec-
cia, Uottia tougner, Alberta' Kotn,
Jeanne Bensen, Jean Van Hayden
Mary Livingston, Gertrude alliH
gaier, Billie Crump, Jane Huid
iUistt and f anny Kaplan.
j tint fliuy ju.
Newcomer's Club To Celebrate
Second Birthaay Anniversary
At Washington Hotel
'On Thursday noon April 12,
members of tne Newcomer's duo
wul hold a Birthday luncheon to
celebrate tne Second .Year of its
organization. -ine
Uud was organized by Mrs
John L. Sugar, a newcomer Jo
the Isthmus. Having been Presi
dent of a Newcomer s Club in
Westfield N.J. she saw the need
for a similar organization on the
Atlantic side, an organization that
could welcome new employes to
new country, help them settle in
their new nomes, and adjust to
tropical living. Tne slogan of this
new club was "No Complaining."
it also was a' club that welcomed
only tnose women who were adult
enough to belong to a women's or organization
ganization organization without trying to be
constantly starting trouoie among
its memeers. The Club first, per
sonalities last was tne idea. Tnose
not complying would not be a
member for tong. m?
Field trips, ; monthly meetings,
and social evenings with the hus husbands,
bands, husbands, have kept this group very
busy. Programs are patterned aft aft-'er
'er aft-'er Unitea States Newcomer's
Clubs.
Four of the original members
will "graduate" to -"old timer sta
tus" at this birthday meeting.
These charter members' are
Mpsdaraes. John L". Sugar1,' Henry
Tiyiier, LVE. orier; and Bichara
Hogan. Membership in tne ciuo is
for two years only.
There will be ad installation of
new officers at this meeting. Mrs.
Moses Hartman will take the of
fice of President, held by Mrs
Howell Wynne, Mrs. Ed Donohoe
will replace Mrs. Lorenz Gerspach
as first Vice-President; Mrs. John
.Campbell will replace Mrs. Nor
man Hutchinson as second a Vice-
President; Mrs. C. W Langdorf
wiH replace Mrs. Chas. Chadd as
Treasurer; Mrs. Orville Jones will
replace Mrs. Moses Hartman as
Secretary.
There have been three p f e s 1-
dents to date. Mrs. DuKe wuson,
Mrs. Robert Micek, and Mrs. How
ell Wynne. The Officers change
every six months to enable mem members
bers members to have a chance to help in
the Pleasant task of making the
Club move m to be one of high
standme in the Community.
The speaker for the luncheon
will be Mrs. Eustace Lee of Colon
well known as the owner of a
beautiful garden, and knowing just
how to make wonderful displays
of flowers. She has asked that

Of

'A
5037;
tj b LummL Jumm.
9.40 mi Jm. 'mlf.
each member bring any container
also Brasses, shrubs or flowers, so
that each Newcomer might learn
the art of flower arranging.
The most recent endeavor that
the Newcomer's Club is undertak-j
ine. as a birthday gift for, the
Community, is the Atlantic side;
Art Exhibit to be held under New
comer 'sponsorship, at the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Red Cross directly behind the!
Cristobal Post Office, March 31'
throuch Anril 8.'
Paintings, exhibited will be con confined
fined confined to the Atlantic siders artists.
. There is no admission to t h e
Art Exhibit and it is hoped that
it may become an annual affair
for the Atlantic side families .to
look forward to.
Reservations will 'be taken i for
the luncheon no later than Sunday
night April 8. by Mrs. John Snod-
grass or Mrs. Orville Jones.
Aboa Saad Shrine Temple
To Hold Sorine Dinner Dance
Aboa Saad Shrine Temple will
hold its Soring dinner dance Sat
urday night starting at 6:30 at
Ancon Masonic Temple according
to an announcement by Robert T.
Russell. Potentate. The a f f a i r,
which will run to midnight, is be be-ins
ins be-ins arranged by Earl Engel, di
rector of activities of the Tem
ple. Dinner is scheduled for 7:30
with dancing later. Tickets may
be purchased from any member
of the Director's Staff or at the
door. All Abou Saad members are
cordially invited to attend as well
as visiting Shriners from any of
the ather 166 Temples.
However, Russell and Engel will
not be able to attend the dinner
as they are leaving that after
noon to attend the Shrine Direct
or's Association Convention in Sa
cramento. California, on Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday.- In
charge of actmtes on aaiuruay
night will be Vance Howard, wal
ter Reif and Russell Jones, -:
Third Anniversary Sale 1
Of Fort Gul ck Thrift snoft
Third Anniversary saw ot ine
Fort Gulick Thrift Shop, located
in the Library building, will pe
held on Friday. The Shop will be
oDen all dav between nine and
four. A wide variety of attractive
items will be available, --y-r
Since its inception in 1953,.- the
Shop has been staffed on a volun
teer basis by the women of Fort
Gulick, Fort Davis and coco boil-
to. The profits realized through
the sale of its merchandise has
helped support the Boy Scout,
Cub, and Brownie activities, Sum
mers Recreation Programs. Fort
Gulick Chaplains Fund and yari-
See Lanolin Plus Liquid
Do Wonders:
for lour Skin
Overnight!
I anolin Pint Liquid li the pitentel
form of concentrated lanolin that pti.
otrotu yonr akin. Used a a cleanser
before retirln.-then a few more drops
cjuicUymampdta.andyen'Uawaken
next momin( U discover that a very
definite miracle has happened. No
feeling of akin drTnesa at all-na an
extra softness and extra smoothness
that is new. But morel
As your akin becomes softer and
Softer and smoother and smoother,
those 'disturbing, premature, dry-skis)
crow's-feet and wrinkles really fade..
Get your bottle of Lanolin Pins
Liquid today. Use it tonight. Tool!
' be a happier woman tomorrow
morning.
Am far Mieoe other i i-loasees
loasees i-loasees tuolla flea asodettn
. tanotlRrivs Hand lotion
' lanofia Pigs Shampoo :-",r-"-,
lanolin Plus far the Hair
UnoDs Plus lismid Cleoms ''.
i a site I Cia-. Lida
f IS Box 212 Tel.

a

JL

m

ft.
: Liquid

Each Botk tor tncteto hi thh
(luaw thMM rahmiued la typ typ-wrlUca
wrlUca typ-wrlUca form aaS miit ww
tin box lumbers lfcterf daily hi "So "Social
cial "Social and Otanwk, t aUnre4
by. hane tm Um afflca. Notice t

icctiocs canM ko twocftoe hjp tslo-
Seciety of American Military
Enginoors Canal Zone Post
To Meat
The Canal Zone Post Society of
American unitary ngmers, will
noiq ns regular monuuy meeting
iHonoay evening, April at the
Albrook Air Force Base Officer's
Mess. A social hour will be held
at 6 p.m., followed by dinner at
6:30 p.m. Following the dinner.
Major General R. C. Hood. Jr..
Commander. Caribbean Air Com
mand, will speak.. Reservations
may be made with Captain Law
rence W. Norton, office 85 2233 or
Colonel Edward M. Browder. Jr.,
vc lies., oiuce uz-ati. s
Officer Wives Club of
Fort Gulick To Hold
Installation Dance
An Installation Dance honoring
the newly elected officers of the
Fort Gulick Officers' Wives Club
will be held Saturday, at the Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club. Beginning at 7 : p.m.
the evening will be the Cocktail
House and Buffet Dinner followed
by dancing till one.
Reservations For
Newcomer's Luncheon i
Reservations, for the Newcom
er's Luncheon at Hotel Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, April 12, should be mad r.o
later than April 8 Sunday night.
All Newcomer's members
please note. Cancellations Will be
received no later than April 1L
ous special children's parties !: in
tne tnree areas. i
' It has filled a unique service to
its customers by providing an out outlet
let outlet for the sale of still usable i i-tems
tems i-tems at very low prices. To mark
this special day, Mrs. L. M. Glod-
ell. President ;of the Thrift' Shop
Council,, has announced the dona donation
tion donation of door prizes by leading
stores of Colon. While a purchase
is not necessary to qualify for the
drawing of these prizes, all visit
ors may register their name in
person at the Shop on the Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary date. 1
Catholic Women's Club
Monthly Meeting
The Catholic Women's Club will
hold their monthly meeting Thurs
day, at ,7:30 p.m.. at the Officers'
Clurn Ft.- Claytons The speaker
will be Sister Rose Damien, moth mother
er mother superior of the MaryknoU Com Community
munity Community at Balboa.
Monday Duplicate -Bridie
Winners
Winners of Duplicate Bridge
Games, played each Monday eve eve-ding
ding eve-ding at the Tivoli Guest House, at
t n.m. were Mrs. K. E. Frauen-
heim with Mrs, G. Long; Mr. and.
Mr' r.. orui-K,v ipr.- nu airs.-
E. Kohn and Cel.'- C. W.i Kouns
with Mr, T. Wilber, ? t
irrutb s "iSofVSJt
, wntw you turn to explain
something to your wile or answer
a adestion. don't "talk down" to
her as though you were talking to
child.
- i A
' Even if you sometimes are guilty
of tins offense m private dm t
for cuodness' sake, embarrass herl
and make-yourself sound pompons J
in tront of otners. I
i sw-
ooe -c'lP'
tro
ifu" r.in
ore" .M"
t"' -Art"' ,.-
oo
.nasM hi'"
gt w
'

eXS -..tit

X1C3C3

BY KAY SHERWOOD
NEA. Staff Writer .1
Two hands better than once

Most definitely, when there's J
monotonous household chore to be
finished as quickly as possible.
conclusions ox ume ana mouon
studies by the experts prove (to
their satisfaction anyhow) that
ambidexterity increases efficiency
and reduces worktime.
The hitch is that is takes prac
tice to develop the speed, strength
and skill o; the less-favored hand
to approach that of work time.i
I can count enough tasks com
ing up this spring washing walls,
woodwork and windows, waxing
table tops and stair Tails to en
courage preliminary practice ltn
my clumsy old leftie. Besides,
find it serves to liven up a ton
tine job. ;
Efficiency is gained first, in jobs
where it's possible for both
hands to be doing the same thing
at the same time, and, second, in
jobs where you use only one hand
at a tune but where the dominant
hand is able to rest while the oth other
er other takea over for a while.-
In the first category are jobs
requiring rhythmical motion. The
second category includes inose
that require more strength or ac
tuate ibow grease. y
. Give your unskilled nana ;
workout next time you clean a
large area. This might be a mir
ror or window, or. in my case.
washing down the shower enclo
sure.
If you clean glass with scouring
powder paste, use two cloths, one
in each band, to swirl it over the
glass and. later, to wipe oft the
dry coating to let the clean spar-
For the shower enclosure, which
I clean with a solution of condi conditioned
tioned conditioned .water and detergent, I use
two sponges. For corners and
floor. I add scouring powder. Per
haps you'll notice, as I do, that
the dominant hand keeps going
briskly about the scrubp-, work
while the less well-trained hand
tends, to slow down and ; finally
stop unless you make a ton-
L
V
t
I
f
)
Lii
LsJ
BACHELOR'S CH6ICE The
Bachelor Society of America-
S00O strong- has selected their
Bachelorette Queen of 1956.
She's lovely Betty George, New
.York musical comedy singer.
Actress Zsa Zsa Gabor was
last year's bachelors' choice.
DDDQ
-eA
JO

I S
i i

seious effort to prevent such loaf-

mg.
when you wash down wood
work, give the stronger hand the
soapy sponge and the weaker one
the follow up rinsing sponge.
When the baseboards require the
aamp-doth wiping, try the- two-
handed approach.
it i eaiiy wul go raster ana re reduce
duce reduce the number of turns and
movements you make.
Take turns with your hands on
the chores that require energetic
attention to smaller areas,; such
as wasing and polishing a table
top. This it particularly recom recommended
mended recommended if you paste wax your
tables.
After the old wax has been
cleaned off (probably with mild
soap and water) and the new coat
has been spread thinly and even
ly over tne surtace, begin polish
ing with your dominant hand.
THESE QUALITIES MAKE WIPE
A 'GOOD COMPANION
Qualities that make- a woman
companionable with a man
The ability to listen with an of
her mind instead of a little part
of it A.
A knack fof seeing the funnvi
side ot mo uuteaa oi taking u too
seriously.
Acceptance of people as they are
instead of love of picking people
to pieces and 'pointing out their'
shortcomings, absurdities and irri irritating
tating irritating qualities.
A willingness to do things on the
spur of the moment instead of
having to plan every detail of
living.
A light-hearted manner.
A seeing .eye that notices the
things a man might miss and so
makes the world a more fasci fascinating
nating fascinating place.
A genuine kindness of spirit that
wishes others welL
,The ability to relax and be quiet
Not Always On' The Defensive
A ffnod enough opinion of herself
so that she isn't forever either
apologising or being on the defen defensive.
sive. defensive. -A
1nva nf neonla) an that their
home is often shared with friends.
A willingness to learn something
about the things that interest her
husband. t-i--
The desire to put her husband in
as good s light aa possible. ;
. A preference for talking and
thinking about happy things in instead
stead instead of being a gloom carrier
A warm laugh that comes easily
and at unexpected moments.
The ability to make a man feel
comfortable and at ease.
The more of these qualities' a
woman has or cultivates, the more
companionable she will be to a
man.
ANITA
RAVEL-
, singing In the
Bella Vista Room
8:30 it 11:30 p.m.
through this Thursday
o LOVELY

- 'T

MEXSANAiJ
m icUsvsa ttchtni
' V.' ml

o COSTUME JEWELRY
0 BEACH HATS
i. ON
1 .. ..' f .. .' ...j1,.;- -si. ..... ...

C YRMOS

CASH SALES

i iiiiiiiiii.iiiiiii.w-Miiw iiiiiii i m
! V :: S:rVf: S
' I T V1' It?"
'. i I V
,
I1
ft
.
I ;-'-;
tilSili wont- a.r(:at;wwfiiih.WT w-1 niiwrtnttwKOTmiMWi Wi- .- -) mmimmmmmummmmmmmm

Thna and energy are awred by this riCemier nilng huOt had
'to wash iDlataer marks off the bathroom -wall Inr-llke Dynall h,

ktnltto with wide palms that cover a

First in Colon
lantic Side Res

For Atlantic

months 24 months

. INSTALLMENT PLAN
t,

. WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT! v3
IMMEDIATE DELIVERyV it
Television Radios HI-FI e Pianoa
Refrigerators Stoves e Washing Machinss T'
Air-Conditioners Hot Water Haatars ;4
Furniture
Livingroom Bedroom Dinlngrborn'yj-.C,
plus many mors fins items
RADIO CENTER, S. A..
, 7110 Bolivar at 8th Strsst, Colon 40 V

' .'-V "' i

I eri I....,

EVENING HANDBAGS

ALE

at
THE RENOVATED

(Tivoli Avenue-No.

ONLY

('
s-. :U
Side Residents
3
LucCxIgc I
8qg8o
bbaiorii
-mm
'I
-.
,.
;
16)
NO RETURN

lot of surface bain, ee.y I

4



TT2 PANAMA AMir.ICAN AX INETFEXCENT DAILY. NL ".U Lit
i
WEDNESDAY, Ai ..".L 4, 1 J
1'.Y0.U,,CANPLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
3
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57, UH" STREET, PANAMA
V,
LIBRERIA PRECIAOQ
1 Stmt No. IS
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
No. J Utter? riasa
CASA ZALDO
Central Aw.
LOURDES PHARMACY
' 183 La Carrasqullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M -B" Street 1
- 'MORRISON
" 4th el Jury Ave. J SL
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TlvoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
H9 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
Its Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Pco. 4c la OssaAvt. No. 41
N FOTO DOMY
Just Arosemena Ave tiWI 33 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS--
M Street No. U
' FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pare,M Lefevr 1 Street
- FARMACIA "SAS"
Via rma 111 :
'.'.' NOVEDADES ATHJS
. Via Cspaoa Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
I

r.GE SIX

r w 1

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
PR. C t. f ABREGA. D.D.S.
; P, R. AVIIA JR.. M.O.
Tlvdll af July) Aa '?
(opposite Aacoa School PliyrrouiMi)
i 'k Td. 1-MU Panama
'
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE It
... f .',,
- Phone Panama 1-055 ; :
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. 5 A.
: Pocket Shippers lmJl
Phone. 2-2451
Learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding ft Jumpina
3 to 5 a.m. Phone 3-0279
er by appointment.
m will relieve Vonr"
FOOT-TROUBI.K
- emu, ealtonmet, aaiU
.CHIROPODIST-
(Dr. Scholls trained)
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
58 Juslo Arosemena f -rt
Panama Line
Sailing
Rep. Frank C. Osmers, Jr., (R (R-N.J.)
N.J.) (R-N.J.) from New Jersey, is amon?
the 68 passengers scheduled to
sail from Cristobal Saturday lor
Mor vnrk Ahnnrri the Panama
Liner Ancon. .r. Accompanied by
v.i- nif m 1 1 .venr-nld son.
Osmers is making a round-trip
' """-e on the ship.
" w
Charles deHfroag is theA only,
nassenger oooKea on tue auwu
IOr rort-u-riui-o,
' -She eomplete advance nassen nassenger
ger nassenger list for New York follows;
itr nnrl Mrs rharles A. Akin;
Mr., and Mrs. John W. Anderson

Til ; Mr. ana Mrs. v inceui, twu twu-corso
corso twu-corso and son; Mr, and Mrs.;!
i B. Bowman; B. J.. Brown; Mr.
' ,and Mrs; John Z, Buckley: Mr.
1 '. Mr KHward : L. Clifford:

i Miw'nnaftlt a. Demers: Mr .and

; Mrs. Roy L. DweUei Mr. and
Mrs. Erlund Field and son; Miss

. Gertrude Grant; Dr. ana Mrs.
st utile Kahn: Anson G. Kins

man; Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Laine
. Henry A. Lederer Jr., and Mr,
and Mrs. Roy Lockwood and

; daughter.
! Miss Florence, McCormack; Mr.
I and Mrs, Walter McDonougn. and
i f on; Arthur J. McLaughlin: Mrs.
t Hilda Mercer; Allan B. Parker;
Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Powell; Dr.
I and Mrs. Martyn.C. Ratzan and
two children: -Mrs. Muriel aur
and daughterr -' Mr. and" Mrs.
k Howard J. Schwartzman; Mr and

Mrs. Paul Sidebotham and two
? children; Mr. and Mrs. Michel
- Simhon; 'Mrs. Charlotte Smet Smet-,
, Smet-, Trr; Mr. and Mrs. Stauseback:
V Mss Olive A. Turner; Mr.and
s 14-s. Francis O. Underwood; Mr.

Ur sm Mrs. Frank Weber and Geo,

w -? -- -----
j griii .linrannsjgjiisi' i iiiwiiiiiiiiii i 1 wmmmmmmmmmmmmm
I

i i IN"
v a Is v v
I QaoflG VT.-l
LbGtllor1
i y I

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Complete tat Min Minion
ion Minion china and crystal. House
5360 Diablo: Phone 2-2911.
FOR SALE: Modern furniture,
chaip. Juito Arosemena Ave.
Na. 97, Apt. 4,' from 4 p.m. onT
FOR SALE.- I sofa ft 4 chain,
3 -strand bamboo. Cheap. Phone
2-3012, Diablo..
FOR SALE 1954 Crwleyre
frigerator $225, gas Stove $100;
1 beds, 2 chettt Quartermaster, v
All $325. 50th Street, Apt. 2! ,",
Hons
.FOR SALE, 1 (as stov.l din-
ing tabl 4 chain, 1 licorera, 1
1 3-pioca livinf team eat with cot- I
fee tabl. Call Panama 3-4386.
AMERICAN FAMILY telling fur fur-nitur
nitur fur-nitur bought new 15 months
ago. Magic Chef stove, G.E. re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, living room iurniture,
, dinette set, bedroom furnishings,
etc. large reduction on all items.
3-6157, between I a.m. and 2
p.m. v ;.
' FOR SALE: Refrigerator, ex expedient
pedient expedient condition $75. Apt. II,
house 44, 46th Strt.
FOR SALE Frljidaire refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, 4 cubic feet, good condi-
tion, need charging $25. Balboa
Ave. 8057. Phone 178 Colon.
Position Offered
WANTED: Person with ac accounting
counting accounting experience. Writ Fe-
, lix fj. Madunt, S.A..' Boi 1078
Panama', giving each expedience
land Mlary No telephone calls,
pleas. All replies Will be strictly
confidential. j-
WANTED-Campeteht teletvp
or radio mechanic. Phone 2-0670
fot interview.
Thirty Featured
In Cast 01 'People
Vs. Maxine lowe1.
r The. production of The People
.versus Maxine Lowe" by the local
college, on Wednesday," April U at
the Diablo. Heights f Theatre will
present over au persons mine
cast.
Miss Mary Rose is cast in the
title role of Maxine Lowe; who is
being tried for the murder of her
husband. Two o fthe biggest roles
in the play will be the opposing
lawyers. Jerry Fox is cast as the
dynamic, forceful orosecutine at
torney while the defense attorney
is played by John F. Thomas
Miss Rose has made numerous
appearances before Isthmian au au-diences,;
diences,; au-diences,; both in stage plays and
as a member oi tne well Known
"J. C. Three, i ; t
i
Since his first college driiha
role in "Lost Horizon" back before
his days in the military service
of his country, Jerry Fox has
"trod the boards", on several oc occasions.,
casions., occasions., v
John F. Thomas, Irora Cristobal
High School before his military
service days, is new to the col
lege drama, but not to college ac
tivities. His role in "The People
versus Maxine Lowe is solidly
in keening, sine this is his first
major case, and he was Vappoiht-
ed to the defense by the court."
Tickets are now on sale for the
show and will remain on sale at
the box-office wmdow until curtain
time at 8 p.m. at the J i a b I o

Heights Theater. ', v

FOR SALE;
Automobiles

FOR SALE. 1941 Buick Sedan,
passed CI. inspection. Reason Reason-'
' Reason-' ably priced. Inquire at Tag Tab Tab-ga,
ga, Tab-ga, Dredging Division, Gamboa,
Monday through Friday.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chrysler
Windsor, 9000 miles,, $2800.
Phone Navy 3675.
TOR SALE: 1941 Oldsmobil
' in perfect condition. Set of punc-
tura-proof tires Bargain $450.
Inquire Q St., "Barberia Juan."'
FOR SALE .1 946 Dodge, good
a transportation. Priced for quick
sal. Phan 7192 Atbroek. j v
FOR SALE Ut modal Ford
, V-8 Country Squire Station Wa Wa-gon,
gon, Wa-gon, excellent condition.. 573$
Sibert Street, OUU Hti.
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac Cat-
alina, hydramatic, fully equip-
ped, 39,000 miles, in excellent
condition $750. Phone Kobe
84-2206. V---
CARIBBEAN A⁡
EXCHANGE SERVICE
v (Panama)
OFFERS USED TRUCKS
FOR SALE
Sealed Lids, for- public open opening,
ing, opening, will be received in the of-
fice of the Central Exchange
Officer, Ft. Clayton, CX, for
the following items: ,- i ,,
C panel trucks; 5 pick-ops; I
VA ton flat-bed trucks, and
one '2ton trailer. All are used,
and will be sold on. an 'as-is,
where-ls basis. -.'V.o-t:
Vehicles may be inspected at
the Ft. Clayton Exchange
Garage, BIdg. Nr. 152, near
tne Clayton Fire Dept., dur
ing normal working hours. :
Invitations and proposal
blanks may be obtained from
the Central Exchange Office,
BIdg. Nr. 154, Ft. Clayton, or
irom tne fu Clayton Ex
change Garage Manager.
Sealed Bids wiU be publicly
opened at 9:00 a.m., Thurs
day. 26 ipru J956. $wr tr.
This is an of fering'of the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean A&AF Exchange Serv
ice, and not of the V.S. Gov
eminent. ,-,
MUSIC
NEW YORK -(UP)- The Met
ropolitan Opera's new production
of Mozart's "The Magic Flute" is
a dream. But its current efforts
with Verdi's "II- Trovatore" is a
hands-in-pockets travesty.. Better
to listen to it come from a phono-
grapn with the singers invisible.
So affairs eo ab 40th street and
Broadway, but it should, in fair
ness, be noted mat u xtovatore"
was the first "turkey' of the Met's
current season. Such mockeries of
opera presentation have been in
creasingly rare under manager
ttuaou sing i regune.
X But "The Magic : Flute" was
something to behold. It was in
English, the singers were more or
less ideal for their roles and were
all Americans and so sang English
protectively, and Bruno Walter,
the conductor, .conjured, freshness
and light and love.
Sneaking of onera. Fuccine's
"The. Girl from the Golden West"
is scneouiea lor an American re-;
V .... T
vival by the Chicago Lyric Thea
ire at the opening of its next
season, on Oct. 10. Eienor bteoer
will sing the girl in the wJliTwest
cowboy-goid miner oramrner, ai ai-ian
ian ai-ian style. .. t
Noel Coward will make his only
Itew Yo'l; appearance this season
at th final "oods" concert of hte
New York .Philharmontc-Sympho-ny,
with Andre KostelaneU con-
rinct no. nn adm i. He is io recne
the satirical verses which Ogdeh
Nash wrote to go with Saint-baens
"Carnival of AnimaB.
Wilhelm Backhaus
put:reu
witht he orchestra at three con
crrts on March 15, 16, and
playing ueeinuveu a suiuui piauu
concerto. It was his first appear appearance
ance appearance in New York with an orches orchestra
tra orchestra in some 30 years. He played in
this country first in 1912,vtoured
the country annually until 1926,
and then tayed away until 1954.
READ THIS!
Are you Interested for a ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous low price, in a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful lot at Panama's closest
and finest beach resort? Xoa
can pay as you see fit. We
want nice neighbors and
money Is no object. CORO CORONADO
NADO CORONADO BEACH 49 miles from
Ferry. Call Eisenmann Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-4505 or see Castilla at
Coronado.

MISCELUNEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. C Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE
IflisccIIaneons
FOR SALE Joiner 4", thapar
wcuttrs, circular saw, pump,
shallow wall, automatia pressure
type, motal shelves for parts,
38" copper rod, about 70'.
bar stoolsT kitchen dry cabinet,,
automatic' washing machine,
fraor model radiorecord player
aba small radio, tawing cabinet
All 25-cycle, good condition,
i priced cheaply.. 1580-A Cacao
' Street. Phone Balboa 1714.
FOR SALE:- For office, clinic or
i professional use ; cornel, loather
sofa, seats 8 persons; crib with
mattress. Via Etrjaiia, ending,
beside Radi Miramar, whit
house. .f-'!.,iv, .,-'4.;.'"
FOR SALE. Beautiful 6-ft ma ma-:
: ma-: hogany bar with crystal liquor
: cabinet, mirrors, upholstered
. chairs, Indirect lighting. Original
cost $1200. Best offer will be
accepted. Tefaphon 2-4902, 3 3-O024.,:
O024.,: 3-O024.,:
; i FOR SALE: Airplan SHmon
1 1 Modal 1 08-2 Station Wagon,
excellent condition. For particu particulars
lars particulars call Cansl Zon 3-2915 or
t writ Bo 317, Margarita, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zon. 'Mi-''- .'',. .!-,
- FOR SALE: Potted plants and
breakfast table with chain, Tela-
- phn 3-1024. ,.:
; FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: House at Coronado
Beach. Far details: Captain Do-'
mingo Romero, ChorMra, Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia Nacioaal. t
Help Wanted
; WANTED: Cook. Must have
references. Good salary," Alberto
Navarro Street No. 26, El Can-
" grejo :v v..v.';:
WANTED.- Maid to liv in,
general housework, laundry, flood
with children. References necei- ;'
ary. N others need apply.
Hus 6351-B, Los Rios.
VVANTED! Experienced cook:'
and laundress to do housework,:
, English speaking. Both have to
live in. Apply Old Balboa Dis Dispensary
pensary Dispensary Building. UN
WANTED: Young girl as nurse nursemaid
maid nursemaid to help take care of little
girl. Arboix Building, Front 'and
5th St., Apt. 6. t

Generals, Admirals For-A-Day
Contests Get Going April 16.

Children from the Cana! Zone
Junior High Schools will be try.
ing again this year for the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to run the Armed
Forces In the Canal Zone, as
five-star generals of the Army,
nve-star admirals of tne Navy,,
and five-star generals of the Air
Force, during Armed Forces Day,
May 19.
The shower of stars will be a-
warded to the winners of an es
say contest sponsored by the
Veterans of Foreign Wars. Sub
Ject for the contest is, "What
Armed Forces Day Means to
Me."
The contest, opening April 16
and extending through May 7, is
limited to entries containing no
more than 25 words. Grammnr,
punctuation, and neatness will
have considerable weight in the
selection of tne winner.
The essays or slogans win be
judged by a committee selected
by the sponsors.
Six winners tnree gins, arm
three boys will be selected and
appointed Generals or Admirals
for a dav. Caps and insignia of
rank will he resented by offi
cials of the V.F.W. and will re-
k'Utaui va Mvas'.vj vi
vnnivl thn nrATftrtt 1T T.riH Will'
nerS.
- prpsentfttlon of the "commls
18,jsjons j,y a general 'officer will
he followed hv a full dav of ac
tlvlties for the winners f eaturin?
visits .to the CZ. Governor, com
mander in Chief Caribbean
Command, Commanding Gener
Samuel Pinder
Dies, Burial Set
For Tomorrow
Samuel Pinder. a long-time res

ident of Chorrillo, died yesterday
enroute to Santo Tomas Hospital.
A Barbadian, he was a member
of the United Health and Burial
Scheme. He is survived by two
daughters in the States and a son
in Panama City."
Funeral services will bo conduct conducted
ed conducted tomorrow at 4 p.m. in the Bible
Truth Church, of which he also
was member. Burial will follow in
the Herreia Cemetery.,

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION G. I.! Just built
modern furniihed apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold tiltr,
Phon Pename 3-4941.
FOR RENT: ,Tw apartments,
n famished at Via Porras No.
64; and on chalet at Paitilla,
12th Street No. 97. For Infor Information
mation Information phoa 3-1863.
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom apart-.
ments with hot water heater, un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished or partially furnished.
Ave. Cuba No. 58. Apt. 9, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-1227, 3-3329.
FOR RENT. Furnished spacious
penthouse. El- Cangrejo, for 5-6
months. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: For three months, :
farting April 1 5, completely
furnished 1 V4 -room apartment,
hot, water, linen, ate, Phon 2-
0143 or 3-0679.
FOR RENT. Modern apartment
at El Cangrejo: 2 bedrooms, etc.,
garage. For more details phonal
3-4946 or 3-6737. ;
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-merit
merit apart-merit $50. North American
neighbors, regular transportation.
Phon 3-0471. : 1
FOR RENT: Apartments (fur-
'.. Jiished and unfurnished! in front'"'
Hotel Panama, "Gloriole Bund Bunding."
ing." Bunding." Living-dinette, bedroom,
Mc' Quiet, decent neighborhood.
Rotor to Fot Halcon, tame vl-
icinrfy. Phono 3-6082, 3-1179.
FOR RENT; Army inspected
furnished one-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchenette, refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator No. 17-18 4th of Jury Ave.
Phone 2-5133,
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-,
, apart-, ment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen,'
- beautiful view, centrally located,
'.cool and quiet. Phone 3-0276;
i 3-0811. -, y:;- -.
FOR RENT: Futnishtd apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, 2 bad-
rooms, stove, refrigerates. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for 2 married couples. 43rd
. Street No. 64; nr s.i:.
FOR SALE: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bedroom, kitchen. 16th
St. No. 2-A, San Francisco, close
to SA$ Commissary. $80, gas in included.
cluded. included. Phon 3-2930 v
V ANIEO American 6 cou couple
ple couple to there kitchen and bath in
apartment with another Ameri American
can American G.I. couple. $40 a month.
BIdg, 63, Apt. 5, 4th July Ave.,
R.P.V
FOR RENT: Modern unfur nished
apartment at EL CAN CANGREJO:
GREJO: CANGREJO: 2 bedrooms, 2 fcath fcath-roms,
roms, fcath-roms, dining-liivng room, mold's
room with bath, garage and hot
water. Phone business hours 2 2-0321,
0321, 2-0321, Sundays 2-3525.'
al TJSARCARIB, Commandant
15th Naval District and to the
commander, Caribbean Air Com
mand.
The Veterans of Foreign Wars
have sponsored this contest since
the first unified Armed Forces
Day was proclaimed, in 1950.
Winners tn last years contest
Were: Thomas G. Ashton, Balboa
Junior High; Kathleen Fields,
St.. Mary Parochial .School;
Thomas Arnold, Balboa J. High;
Emily Sink, Balboa jr. High;
William Weigle, Cristobal ". Jr.
High and Betty Davis, Cristobal
Jr. High.
Previous winners-are not eli eligible
gible eligible to compete for this year's
honors.

v v by -J:b4 .K-r .-;vr..
! I
' If' 1 I

JOHN PALMER SMITH. JR-chief of the Division of Sanitation, Is shown being presented a National Civil Service League
i?rfSS6oXl Seybold. The award given in recogr dtion of
was rweiveri h Kmith in the nresence of Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull, Jr., Col. Charles O. Bruce, Health turecior, various Duieuu Duieuu-3&FiS&T&
3&FiS&T& Duieuu-3&FiS&T& Heaffieunreeau, and" membTrs of huj family Including Mrs smith Benle t GVernr
and Smith ;, his sonl John Palmer Smith in (at the far right) and his daughter-in-law (standing at Bruce i lert),

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE Keel sailboat IV,
Fiber glass h H Formerly
"Zombie." Coco Solo 609.
FOR SALE: 12-ft. boat $75;
5-hp. Johnson motor $85; also
5-hp. Scott Atwater and 7li-hp.
Elgin motors, likenewr $125;
1955 Evinrude I4ft. runabout,
excellent conditioK Make offer.
ABERNATHY SPORTING, across
'side street .Hotel El Panama.
'Phon 3-0264.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
i FOR SALE-1947 Indian Chief.
! Good condition. Quick sale TeJ-
cphon 84-2159 Kobb.
FOR SALE-On Norton motor-,
cycle 500-c.c. with racing cams,
TT carburetor. Bika and tires in
exceptionally, good shape. Many:.'
spares included. Phon 3-1858
Cristobal.

INTRICACIES of the operation of the Panama Canal Locks are
high finance, officials of the Export-Import' Bank learned this
Locks sonWoI housa with Governor and' MM. 8 eybold. In the

"usn, wue ui'iue riwiucm vt mc yuii-iuipgri, aanK, is lesung one;pi ine:ianaies on
the control board which' opens gates weighing several hundred tons. Watching, teft to right, v
are Mrs. Sey bold; Waugh; Walter Sauer, executive vice president of the Export-Jmport
Bank; Miss Marie Richardson, of the U.S. Embassy in Panama, and Seybold.

il 'Wi"f
DcriWMiWR KFVt I IVES
BEGINNING NtVW LlVtO

Suao Formos.: "TSKnrtto permanent
main Nationalist Chinese island stronghold.

ffAAV tSVtm

RESORTS

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phon Gamboa
6-441.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephen
Smith. Balboa 3681.
PHILLJPS Oceonside Cottagaa,
Santa Oara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phono Panem 1-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel' ''
beach hemes, Santa Clara. Phon
Thompson,' Balboa 1772. v
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mil
Pst Casino. Law tot. Phone
Bolboa 1866. : i
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
April IS on for 6-8 weeks. Call
2 J 405. Army couple
'i'.XjT in r'TJ"J1'T
ON FORMOSA Evacuees from the
U r' nmn
TnD rUIIIHIIIIIL!l T STOl llXUt uivrv

'.l

FOR RENT
; Houses

FOR RENT Modern duplex semi-chalet,
newly decorated.' Two
bedrooms, two bathrooms. Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds. Hot watev Cedar Cedar-lined
lined Cedar-lined closets. Phon 1386, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. .; :, ,w ..
FOR RENT. Furnished ckalet:
2 bedrooms, riving, refrigerator,
garden, garage, 18th Street No.
10.', rVu :
FOR RENT: Residential house,' j
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms; living
room, i n i a g room, kitchen,
maid's room with bath, garage,
hot water, spacious garden. Sit- ',
uated on 7th Street bis. Golf
HeighH. For information call
telephones 3-2975, 2-3174.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, chalet, 2 bedrooms, ga ga-age.
age. ga-age. garden, etc. Urbanixacion :
"MIRAFLORES." Telephone 2 2-1456.
1456. 2-1456. .-...
much different lroni those of ;
week in a visit to Miraf lores.
picture'above MrsI,.i?amuo4
0.
.
Tachen Islands, which the Chi
. ... them; a
homes sinfe their arrival on thaj
't'r'. ; -j
v V- --

.-Vs.;77
-.
'?'" 1



pacesiu:

PANAJU AJIISICAN AN IXpFFENEENT DAILX NEWSPAPER
day, Arr.'i 4, r-3
1 f
V IC T 01 a; ,2
LUX THEATRE
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Popular Night! $1.10 PERCAR!
DAN DURYEA
a' v-v .....
, -In-
THE MARAUDERS
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. : t 30c.
Joan CRAWFORD, in
QUEEN BEE
Plus:
MASTERSON OF KANSAS .:
RIO
c a f i r o l o
T V 0 L
BANK NIGHT!
THE LAST OUTPOST
' Also:
TWO TEARS
BEFORE THE MAST
CEnTOAL Theatre
75c, 40c
Musical Technicolor Weekend Release
The story of a fabuldus guy... A
wonderful girl and the exciting mu musical
sical musical they made...
THE BENNY GOODMAN STORY
Shows: 12:36, 2:38, 4:24, C:42, 9:0
25c.
Is
60c.
30c.
HARD BOILED
MAHONEY
1 WOULD BE IN
ZONE SHOT
' and
; POISON RIVER
Spanish Double!
EL TESORO DE LA
1SLA DE FINOS
V, Also:-- v'":
La Mesera Del
Cafe del Puerto
In Sranish and Technicolor!
BANK NIGHT!
$500.00
BLACKOUT
, -'Also: -.
HEAT WAVE
For the first time at the Lux Theatre!
Cesar del Campo & Lola Beltran. In
CON QUIEN ANDAN
- NUESTRAS HIJAS
Shows: 3:08 5:07 7:08 9:05

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

9 TW
mm' mi
M atw a. Ail
" m h

II t t,"Wrm "'''

"I promised I'd show them our home movies but it didn't

' work this time mey rt stay."1 ".

Nacosy en emcri.
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for ME A Strvici

NOKTH (D)
VK100I
1003
AJ34 :

WEST EAST

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. SOUTH

p
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2
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Inrth-South VUI.

r..i South wen

c... 1 Pass

Past 6 P

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North
2

Fast

Answer to Previous Puzzle i

Popular Phrases

ACROSS
1 The of
, government
5 your
handt

. profit

DOWN
1 nd
water 1
2 Sea eagle
3 Landed
1 TriM

1 pimi ...
""f'ocithTolg

li Air

I ;-"f 6, A. N V I
T I E N D E a
" IItU' t "Tl p t

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( Missive

1 Region 'i, i;"'-".
8 Mails 25 Angers
S Quoth the 26 Hangers-on

raven.

14 Australian

ostrich
15 Liqueurs
17 French wine

18 Trivial pian princeSO Singing voice W
,19 Rags and Pk ,i Poems 48 Nevada city

45 Spars : if l
40 Russian river
47 Fiddling" j-

Opening lead 4 K

MOWfS TV A0.'O

Erskint Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On Onstage,
stage, Onstage, Off stage and Upstage: Nor Nor-nan
nan Nor-nan Taurog wouldn't think of di directing
recting directing movie' like '.'The Ten
Commandments" : He 5 wouldn't
think of it, he says, because:
"Right away I'd ttirt figuring
out way for Moms to take a
comedy ftll." '...::;",.
Comedy and musicals .are, Nor Norman's
man's Norman's dish. He's been. since
Jack Webb's ,f Dragnet"), partner,
Ben Alexander, was one of his
child movie stars. Norman direct directed
ed directed Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis
in five films, including their latest,
Poi-Hnora anH Cenrafi Gobel

just listened to his how-to-do-it ad

vice tor "The Birds and xne Bees.
When, child stars were in vogue,
KWrnin riirirtp1 most 'tit them.

But without any heckling from
movie mothers. He always put up
a signi '-'No Mothers Allowed On

This et" .And enforced u.
Whv nn mcviprn versions of Shir-

Icy Temple, Jane Withers and
Jackie Coopere Norman has a sim-
. nls sTnlansHnn. He tavs: ..

"-.--'"- ... j--

"All tne Kid actors toaay or

non foot in an Air Form hallnnn

Now she's looking up "while boy
frionit Rill Hnlrlpn hpfnmps the fast

est man in the air as test pilot ion

rna Am nrna 6 kpii a rnpKpi

plane in "Toward the Unknown."

Vu-guna knitted luriousiy on a
blue sweater .while het Guy braved
mm anH she' rhurkline. I think

I xhnnlH hn tniltins an the. ame

sweater) yaras -longerionue waui

ing wr uui. aiattjitw-t;

When the Vanderbilt Cup tourna tournament
ment tournament begins in New York a week
from today) the rubber bridge
nlavem will Mm Intn thotr Autn

There is a' difference between rut

Der oridge and ordinary tourna tournament
ment tournament bridge and the experts, at
one eame don't alwavi fare well

at the other. The Vanderbilt is
scored at total points, like rubber

uiiugc, su uua la uue luiuuaiueui
that .the rubber bridge experts en-

' Curiously enough, one T small

hriH0 hih In th RrAnv tfnnitpnt.

ly turns out players who do well

ai Doin games, remaps me reason
is that the Paradise Bridge Club

holds total-point team contests!

every weekend. Today's hand is
taken from one of these team
matches.

91 nrv

23 and
1 Madam
S4 Merely
service

. 27- and
. master
29 Pulpit
32 Wipes out
34 Encroachment
36 Cylindrical
37 grained
38 Glacial ridges
32 Ham
and Japhetn
41 Worm
42 semper
tyrannls
44 Not WWW hit
. from
46 Official dress
"49 Mends
.53 Soak flax
54-- of sins
R Exist

57 Scottish ones'

S8In
- entirely)

5J. Angeles,

California
: 60 Learning
61 In on
own Juice

16 Small hole4-

20 Crown ? t
22 A bed of -24
Apollo's
mother

S3 Type stroke

25 Wanderers r
.40 Pounding j
implement
43 Shade of ted

SO Tumult

81 Short letter -'-(

M Wintrv ;

i precipitation
55 Verbal suffix

lfl ""HZ JH
T 3 1 W.. :r
T--wrw.- ji i i
j"T" 5TT" "T"-,
; 5? ar "1 1 1

Admire the bold but quite rea reasonable
sonable reasonable jump to six spades. Give
North any good club suit for his
bid of two clubs, and' the band is

a cinch for six spades.

west opened me King oi.oia-
mnnHt and rnntinued with the ace.

whereupon Sydney Hecht, playing

me oouio nnQ, ;iuui. u iuum
thnnah tbL hand wmilii rienend

on a club fme, but there was ai

chance to develop dummy s neans.
Which finessethe heart or the
club? S

the furious KNITTING, af

ter all, is better than tears or
hysterics. Virginia talked to some
.! n .t.:i. lt...lMi n.na

Air pnrrp wivrn wiirin uicuiiii wai

Ion location at Edwards Air Force' As it turned out. South took neilh-

smu... uiUftunivi'cilnut Vliihs from the dummy, and

movies about jet planes," she says, then Jed I nut the ace and I kmg of

"because tne wue 01 a puoi weui
to pieces; every time he left the
ground. ,r ",;'"'.,'..-'... Jv:.:-
1 Tk liwa Inr tha minute.

They're always prepared for any.

thing and torrmiy toucny on mo
tubjoet." .. .,

Vu-gmia, wno nrsi cucaea m we

I.,.," h. "1 o.t iM ; .ctorL M movie "Violent Saturday, jjo

,n.y'rV not. warm partonaiiti...", 5,2' TSSt she's

rha Hpciinc nf child stars start

ed, he believes, when writers start
ed giving them problems to solve.
"People stopped believing in kid
stars." he says, "when Shirley
Temple stopped a war in .."Wee
Willie Winkle."
LINDA CHRISTIAN SAYS she's
ihelving those i zippy jquotfis and
uncovered girl photos or serious
concentration on her career.1 I
think it's about time,': she says,
"for 'me to cover up the body
and show' off only whatever talent
I may. have."

Phil Silvers topped Milton Berle
by 11 points in their last head-on
TV clash. Berle took his show to
the Nellis Air Force Base near
Las Vegas but even the supersonic
boys couldn't help him. Berle, you

can be sure, is' oeneing. ..,
' Virginia Leith's career is toot
tnir nn Wnv nn!

As Guy Madison's wife in "On
the Threshold of Space," she was

looking up when ne soarea xo w

glowing. "He reminds you of Greg Gregory
ory Gregory Peck a dangerous Gregory

Peck."

uni i YwnnrjiTES are' still

thA antimovietown

blasts made by Norman Mailer in
his new novel, "The Deer Park."
But the other day Dorothy Dap Dap-dridge
dridge Dap-dridge dropped into, a Beverly

Hills booKstore ana ovei i.-u
matron ask the sales clerk as he
pointed to Mailer's book:

"Ten me, is iroi nTnmn
'Bambi'?"

wh.. Hnii nn "This Is Your

Life" said she once sang hymns

. l..h with. 4l'Mtlln

iriea u get ;
say you made a hvmg off the dead

but I won t. tne sueuco u
ir,HiatMt hiii audience was

i know I was. It was

inovruvahlv bad taste. Mr. Ed

wards, v

Best aftor-dimwr ipoach:
tr, give me both chocks."

"Wait

!' t

i

a-

hearts. When the queen of hearts

dropped, lucKUy, no iinesse was

noariiul Sniltn Pnlim BPl T1Q OI IWU

clubs on dummy's ten and nine of

hearts. :

If the queen of hearts naan t
dropped, Hecht would have tried
tha pinh finpssn later on.-His line

of play gave him two chances,

therefore, wnue eimer iuiec

would have given him only one.
!APA Preiscs II2VI

Aronl;r.3 GovU1

SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, Anrrf 4

tTPiTh inter-American Press

Association's freedom of
press committee praised Argen Argentina's
tina's Argentina's revolutionary government
today for righting the wrongs

done oy me-ousiea reiu"
rrlm -'.

rnmrnitM chairman Jules

VUUIUILUVb
I Dubois, of the Chicago Tribune,

said the revolutionists wno over

threw Juan D. peron nave res
tored "full freedom" to news
miners, radio and television sta

r-i : j l.J

Uons. Tne commuiee huik
resolution urging other Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican siovenunents to follow

suit ..

Argentina was tne nrsi nauuu
discussed by Dubois In an alpha-
k.tinni ,Um nt the nresa Sit-

UCblUCU v
uatlon In the western hemis

phere.

Tne commiucc aiso nuuu
...nintlnn mhmttted bv Costa

Dixin erPresident OtlliO Ulate.

publisher oi we uiano ao
ta Rica, declaring that free ac access
cess access for newsmen to sources of
Information is a basic require

ment for true ireeaonv oy wic

press.

'7

f A

. t- W&?m&. JLt :immmmmmmmmmk;v.. limiM.Hmtmmmmimm mill iiiii m mimnwiw

CAFS MEOW What is probably the first doorbell for cats, has
been invented by Aksel Peterhaensel, 12, of Odense, Denmarlt. Denmarlt.-!
! Denmarlt.-! Aksel designed the gadget becsuse he didn't like to see the :
family ct,."Budoli," sUnd outside In the cold waiting for some somebody
body somebody to open the door. Now Rudolf just steps drt that pad out out-"
" out-" side the door and the bell rings, announcing his readiness to
, come to. j fc ; : ;

Ccnnressicna! Farm

Experts Discuss :
Behind Closed Doors

WAfimwrvrnM anrlt a TIP

Pnntrregslnnal farm PXDPrts de

bated behind closed doors today

a proposarto increase price sup supports
ports supports of feed grains to 85 per
cent of parity, n r
Such props would compare
with the present ones of 70 per
cent of parity for barley, grain
snrfrhums. oats and rve. These

supports now are at the discre-

uon or secretary or. Agriculture
Ezra T. Benson. f 1

u Ren. W. R. Poage (D-Tex ), a

conferee, said the committee
wanted to be sure that the feed
grain props are not raised so
high that they will result in

large increases in government-

neiu surpluses, v ; -.
The conferees also were trying
to meet administration objec objections
tions objections to a senate formula for
hiking feed grain price support
Agriculture Department offi officials
cials officials said the formula would be

unworkable because it would ais.
rupt the normal market rela relationships
tionships relationships between the lour

grains and corn.

, ,, ..

Former UP Manager

Given Posthumous

Best Writer Award

kvvi vnsir Anril 4 fUP

r..n .CvmnnHs. United Press for

eign correspondent who was kill killed
ed killed bv a mob in Singapore last

year while covering Communist

riots, last nignt was given posuiu posuiu-mously
mously posuiu-mously the George' Polk Memorial
Award by the Overseas Press

Club.

1. Mlk ufAt.Ha fnr Inet war's

kltC UUW V TT I u a aw. J
Imimnlistic. "hpsts" were made at

the annual wards dinner at the!

Shcralon-Astor Hotel ;:
Svmnnrls 29. of DaVtOB.' Ohio.

ua. I in it ml Presi manaeer for

Southeast Asia at the time of his!
j' Tl. ..tMll.. knnlnM K,f

aeam. ne was unj ucaicu mj
mnh Mav 12 during riots accom-

nanvin strike., A Chinese truck!

driver was sentenced lor. death fer

the slaying but later won a reyers-t

at ot tne conviction. i
SvmnnHs was eiven the Polk A-

ward for "best reporting requiring

courage and enterprise auiuuu.
lia Mclcl Msnapers

Admit 'Accidenlar

Mutilation Murders

MFXtm CITY. Aoril 4 CUP)

Pniicp taid -two vounf Americans

have confessed to the "accident "accidental"
al" "accidental" killings of Detroit manufactur

er Everett Kennison and Ms wue
more than two weeks ago.
At the same time, police said

a third body possibly involved m

the case had been found in vic victoria,
toria, victoria, 400 miles north of Mexico
ritv where the nude and mutilat

ed bodies of the Kennisons were

found on March 17.

"r 5- 1 .l,vr

t

"Seeinsi you in church .this morning, Higsms.J thought f
' forVttartled moment I'd let Easter lip..MVa
- mo unnoticed V

PANAMA AMERICAN

:wco a joi ostD cars ra$Lf V J

la

INICO TOOLS

MAKING A BIG MOVE The old village smithy at Shel&ourne.
Vt. said to be 150 years old has come to rest at the Shelbourne
Museum. It was moved 2700 feet to the museum grounds, where
it will be preserved. Museum officials plan to fully equip it They
: even plan to hire an old-time blacksmith to show visitors how
horseshoes were made and wrought iron uas forged long ago.
The brick blacksmith shop is shown above as it was moved onto
the museum grounds. Only last winter, the same museum brought
the famous old sidewheeler, Ticonutiofca, W.o nius o.rind nd
v made it a permanent exhibit.

4l- -,J.' -"

1 UN' FILL YOUR JXEEDS!

l.n

Skowihg At Yoiir Service Center Theaters Tonight!

BALBOA 6:15 8 00 f dublo hts. 6:w

i MuaMims J "'-Jk
I at f -latou

1 11 111 i ':. T

8:00

i::::::e nrEO r::::!i

TVCHNICOLOM

Thun. "WHAT PB1CK GLOBV

oamboa reo'-
"W1NG8 OF DANGER" f
rrHayJTAKEDPAWN
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
Arthur KENNEDY f t
Betta ST. JOHN r
-THE NAKED DAWN"
. m ...... ......
Than. "Westward The Womrn"

VlO-

J .1

matic washing machine a thorough inspection as she visits the ;
Paris. Homemaking show. Amused demonstrator stands by as the
unbelieving visitor checks to make sure the automatic machine
bas all the necessary parts. ,,

Pniia aid William A Shelton

and Joseph O'Bnen, managers of

the TrcDOl motet m viciuna um
which the Kennisons disappeared
hiiniino trin triflde oral con-

w m uu...we ri
fession in which they msisted the

layings were "accidental.
Other guests at the motel said

they understood tne Kennisons ami
the two managers had left togeth-

er on tne. taiai nummg uiy. im
Kennisons also had hired a native
guide, Jostf Chriraipo Flores, Mho
bas been missing since the mur

ders. Police were trying w amt-ov-

er if the third mutustea do a y
found in Victoria was that of F;o-

res.: ...

The Kennisons- were Kiuea wiui

.knimin while nn ine nuiiuux

.;n uh i3 Their flneertins and

their facer were muuiaira m -w-
attemnt tn nrevent iden-iA.

tuicauon. :. .... ...

Shelton and O'Brien disappcareo

fier the murders. They were cap-.

tured last Sunday. .rl
Sonja, Estranged

Sociolite Spouse

Decide To Divorce

wpw vnnir Anril 4 rtTPV-jSnn-

Ja Henie and her estranged social

ite nusDano, wmtnrop oarainer

Jr., have agreed on a divorce, the
skating star's attorney said today.
The attorney! Joseph Byrne,
said Miss Henie had agreed to let
Gardiner bring suit against her
far desertion in West Palm Beach

because she was too busy touring

to ODtain a Divorce. i

' Byrne said Miss Henie visited
Palm Beach where Gardiner
maintains residence, last week
and agreed to an uncontested di divorce
vorce divorce without -property settlement
nr alimnnv She. is now in Cara

cas, Venezuela,, where she opens

in ao ice snow toaay.
Miss Henie and Gardiner were
married Sept. 15, 1949. They have
been separated for almost three
years. .'

Ala Showing THURSDAY!

CRISTOBAL 8:15

Alr-t naimonra
One KELLY
"SINGIN IN THE, RAIN"
,,:i.v,.,..vfcoi(:vi..,.i,v4'.
Thun.-rri. THE TALfMEN"

r .t. HnhlBr1nn Caatltano'i

i "ESCUELA DE MliSICA

SANTA rauz

. -irntn OF THE 1VKC.

"DANGEROUS MONEY1

:li S:M
rtlano! i "TOl
U'SICA" J

JNOLK" I I
)NEY" J

"TOUGHFST MAN ALIVE" and

'BOWERY BATTAMU.T'

CAMP BIERD 1:15 l:U

Robert HITCHUM
"NOT AS A STRANGER"

i

i 1 .7

,

IW i ii in
m i i .i n i i i ii i" I 1 1 ii I .'"Vi

I W 111 Mia nil laniiaii i '.-.-7 v" .".f

it X-

LucExics
facte

bettor

1

''

r"

M ,;

i ."V



I-

- ... n ...

Ptnw rrr.TTT

TZt FANA5IA AMISICAS AJJ 1X35 CP EXTENT DAILY NOTSPAFEK

1VEDXESDAT, APRIL 4, 13 "J

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The Big Change in styling and performance
which makes all other TV sets seeiri old-

lasnionea. a
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C .liA W F O R D A G E N C LE S

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.

.;

The Order of Vasc6 Nunez da Balboa was awarded to

i"mmi nctur vcin,f Berenice 117 Ann

; H wi.iMii wr.int ItMa acieivcj hhmivv Mrs, r. Peterson durbg a luncheon given by the Mem Mem-bers
bers Mem-bers and Board of the Pan American Institute of 'Foreign Relations and the Pan American Board of Education.
; Mrs. Peterson was selected "Woman of Jhe Year" by the International Collegia'te Sorority (Alpha Delta Phi)'
, 'during the 104tlj Annual convention. Left to right are Mrs. Angela Munoz de Lew, Representative of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Tourist Commission in Chicago, Mrs. Howard R. Peterson, President of the Hospitality Center of Greater
'Chicago for students and visitors, and Mr. Gustavo Paredes, Jr,. Consul General of Panama in Chicago.

"r

- N -1- rr:.. If

1

A.
' w""Sito..

k 1 Sf N I ....
1 ; 'f

JMM v

ICTIJIllAll UlCTrDirAI CrtrIETV 1ICCT 10 Keverena wainerr, reterson, rresiaeni ot me isinmian
iDlHMIAM nl5IUKILALOUV.lt IT fatt I Historical Society and Mrs. Amy McCormack, archjvist,

' are shown presenting Mrs. Eleanor Burnham, Librarian of the' Canal Zone Library with two scrapbooks made up ;

durinff the Dast vears. The meeting of the society took olace Wednesday nieht at the Tivoli Guest House .r : v.

f.

.1 V

t
t
1 f

: J" c;. No.!13-A-30
, 1

. .'.f".': y T uMli till 1 M.Vtl ..A..t. ...

' Tels, 2-2H2 2-3265 2-2336

UIIIOM CLUB DII"!R FOR ALU.'.'.tll OF GEORGIA TECH )tZ tl'. SSaIZi
vof Georgia Tech are, Messrs." Harry Pearl, Vice-President, James A. Brigham, Adrian Gray, John Hammond, Jr.,
Joe Eldon, Lt. Bill Crass, Julian Hearne, and Jorge M. Arias.. Also attending was Mr.' Inocencio Galindo (not
seen in picture). Host of the dinner given for the Alumni of Georgia Tech Association, was Mr. Jorge M. Arias,
: President. .. ''.:'. :



r, r- ne:dat, april 4, is;

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NITVSPAPES

FAGS

1 fnis

If -.'v

1

-.-1 ;7.

A' 1

t'AS W'k ca

0

VD AnHATCC HC Al DPAH ACQ Members of the recent Albrook Distaff first Aid Class are shown after."
VjKADUAIti Ur ALBKUUrv AM) graduating ceremonies held recently at the Albrook Officers; Club.
hKTlVc FIDCT Ain V"l ACC" training, given to all Albrook wives, is covered in 24 hours. 1n
,-.. .! Z structor is Doris Dillon (extreme left).t f

easter cu::::ies
parade deiii;;d
DAQYIADY i

Against, a background .of
palm fronds and Easter cut

outs, "T" .;:C ,:3onit i
modefc an, aqua afternoon 1
dress from a (Colon 'Fashion
Shop. .Included in.. the- sum-
mer ensemble' I a, hand I
beaded French' petite print 5
handbag., Mrs, Jones partici-
pated in the Fort Culick NCO j
Wives Easter. Fashion Show I

recently. ; N

1

H 1

r

, A man's
dream, come

true at

'1 JHen'i-'

Department

J 111.' JPh I 1 .-

' -v.- r: A beautiful harvest: of styles, colors and fabrics In
; V MEN'S FAMdfis LApEL" SPORT SHIRTS

A casual comfort! Good looks-. New. styling! Whatever yotf are'looidnK for In a
-l ..shirt v. here "it is! And each one av fabulous value. You'll want a ,dozen-to
I wear now, to tuck away for glftsj

P.S.: Of course there are
Dress Shirts of all
descriptions, too...

MAIN STORE

No.-22-06 Central Ave. '."
, TeL 2-1773 : f
BRANCH STORE
No. 1S-60 Tivoll Ave.
V Tel. 2-2126

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..... I f
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-4

.

irS DAVID HARSHAV VIEWS A FLORAL "ARRAKGEAEMT AT THIRD 8tw, DPre1?detao;
?"!! rnUir CYIIIIT tho Canal Zone Orchid Society,' views one of the floral arrangements at the
kl,.Jt JXU tAlibll THird Annual Orchid Exhibit which was held recently at the USO-JWB Ar.'

med Forces Service Center and arranged in cooperation with the Canal Zone Orchid Society. Mrs. Harshaw. is
the. wife of-.FC David Karshaw, Headquarters, Caribbean Command, Quarry Heights,.., J, L...

' s-c -. ,7

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X
' II



PAGE TEN

TEK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NLTTSPAPE3
, V WEDNESDAY, APRIL' 4, IT. J
eewee Reese
.Rated" Dodgers

Still

Veteran Shortstop Garners
Two Doubles, Single In
Bums' 6-3 Wjn Over Braves
J NEW YORK, ApriM (UP) Peewee Reese,
whose early-spring: injury made the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers hurt all over, headed for his 14th big league sea season
son season today still regarded as the world champions'
"solid man."

The briUiautobjS-year-old short shortstop
stop shortstop didnt break into a Grapefruit
League game until March 25, but
there's no longer any doubt that
"he'll be-back at toe old stancr
opening day. Nor is there any
doubt that he can be counted on
for at least 130 top-flight games
as usuaL
RmM Who auffered a back in-
jury when he slipped during in-
fiplH nractice back on March 2
and was sidelined 23 days, enjoyed
his best day of the spring yester yesterday
day yesterday as the Dodgers scored a 6-3
victory over the Milwaukee
Braves at Jacksonville, Fla. The
win squared the H-game series at
two victories for each team.
Reese came through with' two
'doublet and a single in three
trips to the plate drove in two
runs to spark Brooklyn's 10-bit
attack. The splurge brought his
Dominguin
At Macarena
-Sunday PAH
Luis Miguel Domlnguln, whose
'wife gave birth to a baby boy at
the San Fernando Clinic here
yesterday, is scheduled to per perform
form perform here Sunday in another
bullfight at La Macarena bull bull-rin".
rin". bull-rin". -.
The world famous Spanish
"matador's "rival" will be F.l
calesero Alfonso Ramirei, a.
skilled Mexican bullfighter
who has appeared with Domin Domin-ruin
ruin Domin-ruin in all of hh recent bull- ';
fights in Latin America.
. Curing their, performance here
on Match 4, Ddminguin and Ca Calesero
lesero Calesero gave many Isthmian "afi "aficionados"
cionados" "aficionados" their first look at top top-notch
notch top-notch matadors in action.
performing before a capacity
crowd Dominguin gave a color colorless
less colorless performance with the-first
bull of the afternoon, but earned
ears, tall and hoof for his work
with the second.
Calesero, on the other hand,
earned a reluctantly-granted
ear for his first bull, and two
ears for his second. Both were
paraded around the ring on
Uie shoulders of admiring afi-
cionados at the end of the co corrida.
rrida. corrida. '.i
Tickets are already on sale for
Sunday's bullfight, during which
both will be trying to better
their March 4 appearance.
Todof Fncntn, 5
: Clark Gable, In
'THE TALL MEN"
In CinemaScope!
Andre Morreir, in
"THE GOLDEN LINK
20
Todw IDEAL 25 IS
Armando Sllvestre, in
, "KID TABACO"
- Emilia Guiu; in
f'LA EXTRASA PASAJERA"

at LA MACARENA

SUNDAY
' APRIL 8
at 4:15 pjn.

n APRIL 8 t

2

D-Cy

1 t',

BRAVE MEXICAN BULLS:

MATADORS:

ALFONSO RAMIREZ CALESERO

and
LUIS MIGUEL
i
SHAHF.D N&.TION
Boxed
1st Bow ;
2nd Row
3rd Rnir
KESERVED
tnnt .....
1st Row t.
2nd Roir k
3rd Bow ..
'h lo 8fh
,.... KM
unit
Macarena
1 n

ill!

j....... it

: :::;::!::::::
mi- Ion t -r-4

. ..... L. ..... .. 4 ;KI

1

spring average op to around the
JOO-mark a figure he'i set as
his goal for the regular Nation
al League season.

. ph,
Keese nas neen playing tne last
week with a sore shoulder- re-
mmder that he .started framing so
late-but shrugs it off with the

cuuiiucui., ua uuuuug u jhihiUon same triumphs, one Dy a

throw the soreness out of it."
The St. Louis Cardinals, mean
while, continued their brilliant
showing in the Citrus Circuit when
they beat the Chicago White Sox,
7-5, for their 12th win in 14
games and 16th in 24 Grapefruit
League Games.. Rip Repulski wal walloped
loped walloped a three-run homer for the
Cardinals, who also garnered
three doubles and a triple among
their 11 hits. Dick Donovan and
Dixie Howell, two of Chicago's key
pitchers, were the victims of the
assault. f::-
Herman Wehmeier and Saul Ro Ro-govin,
govin, Ro-govin, who've been providing
good news for manager. Mavo
Smith all "spring; '" tolls oorated in
a four-hitter as the Philadelphia
Phillies beat the Detroit Tigers,
3-1. The Tigers scored an unearn
ed run off Kogovin after wet wet-meier
meier wet-meier shut them out for six in innings.
nings. innings. Rogovin hasn't allowed an
earned run all spring. Andy tem
uiick, nit two nomers tor me win
ners.
The New .York giants and
Cleveland Indians staged anoth another
er another wild slugging bee at LuIk
bock, Tex., with the National
Leaguers winning out, 14-13, on
a sacrifice ny by roster lasue lasue-man
man lasue-man in the ninth inning. Pitch Pitcher
er Pitcher Rubea Gomei, Dusty Rhodes,
Ed Bressoud and Wayne Terwil Terwil-liger
liger Terwil-liger hit homers for New York
and Earl Averill, Sam Male and
Gene Woodling homered for
Cleveland. ..' ;
Roy Sievers 'Walloped two solo
homers and rookie Hal Griggs
pitched eight-hit ball for seven in innings
nings innings as the Washington Senators
beat the Cincinnati Redlefls. 4-1,
in the opener -of aq eight 4 game
barnstorming: tour. Er 1 1 t,s" by
shortstop Roy McMillan and-first-
baseman Ted ; KlusiewsKi-, neipea
the Senators take the lead with
two unearned runs in the sixth.
Rom Brewer allowed only four
hits in seven shutout innings to
lead the Boston Red Sox to a 5-3
verdict over the New York Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. The Red Sox scored five
runs off RiD Coleman in the first
two innings and held the lead de-
soite Dinch-hittine effort ny mic
key Mantle and Elston Howard,
who returned to the Yankee line lineup
up lineup after being sidelined with inju injuries...
ries... injuries...
7,000 In MSC ,'
Intramural
Program, Setup'-'
' EAST LANSING," Mich. (NEA)
Michigan State's varsity athlet athletic
ic athletic program ranks among the larg largest
est largest at any school in the nation. It
boasts 14 teams, 400 athletes.
From the standpoint of student
participation, however, it has to
take a back seat to the intramural
set-up. The latter involves 7,000
students in 27 sports. Like the var varsity
sity varsity program, it runs from Sep
tember to June, includes basket basketball,
ball, basketball, track, swimming, touch foot
ball, Softball, badminton, handball
and bowling.
I
DOMINGUIN

41

PRICES
SIIHfUD-DNSIlADED
I Boxd Satt
I It.wr IS15.M ,.,.'..) (;.
.!. M.a

SUN
Boxrd Snti
117.M
ll.M
U.M
SEATS
i id
I of
T.M"
t.M
IH
4.M
S.M
T.M
.t
s.n
IN
S.M
Bullring Trl. i-45'.l.

Lou's Eye

On Lopez For
Center Sector-
(Reprinted from the Sporting
.' News
By ERNEST MEHL
NEW ORLEANS, La. As
the
Kansas City Athletics broke camp
at West Palm Beach and started
their meanderines northward with
me ruisDurgn riraies, we ume
arrived fnr some, revaluations.
MtBr rather ragged start) the
as had given some reason for
hope with impressive ex-
9 to 0 count over the Yankees. In
this one, Lefthander Art Ceccarel Ceccarel-li
li Ceccarel-li gave a highly interesting dem demonstration,
onstration, demonstration, indicating the possible
value of some teaching he has re received
ceived received this spring from Spud
Chandler. Art was keeping the fast
ball low and experienced virtual virtually
ly virtually no trouble. 1
Lou Boudreau, the manager,
still had some problems to dispose
of as the Athletics began the trek
through Texas : and Oklahoma,
jumping off from New Orleans.
He wanted to see more of Hec
tor, Lopx in center field after
the Panamanian infielder had
played a week in an entirely
new position for him. Loptt al already
ready already had proved an ability to
get a good lump on the ball and
had about sold himself on the
wisdom of giving this experi experiment
ment experiment a whole hearted try.
There is a possibility that when
the American League season 0-
nens. Lopez will be in center, with
Simpson in right and, Gus Zernial
in left. Elmer Valo will be avail
able for left and Enos Slaughter
for right Dave Melton, who was
out of action for several days with
an injured thumb, is still in the
contention for left. f w
Vic Power, who has few peers
among major- league first pase pase-men,
men, pase-men, is a fixture: Vie seems to be
at his best against the Yankees,
for whom he once performed. Ac Actually,,
tually,, Actually,, Vic doesn't believe that he
was as poisonous to the Yankees
last year as he would have liked
to be, but he admits that he ac acquits
quits acquits himself with more distinction
against the Detter ciuds.
Vic is an athlete who can rise to
rather fantastic heights when he
is inspired and the source of the
inspiration can be one of many
things. He may be one of the real really
ly really great natural hitters in the
sport. Actually, no one yet has dis
covered any real batting weak weakness
ness weakness in him. 1
Gifted with 'extraordinary co-or-
ination and suppleness, it can al
most be said of Power that he can
bevaa-eood as he wants to be.
Second base remains in question
between Jim Fimgan and Spook
Jacobs. Joe DeMaestri is estab
lished at short and Ranee Pless
has been given a thorough shot at
third. Pless, chosen as an all-Btar
nlaver in the American Associa
tion last year, has steadiness rath rather
er rather than flash to recommend him
and Boudreau is hoping that his
presence will benefit the attack.
There are some possiDinrm.
Lopex could be moved back to
third, a position he occupied
with distinction last year,- and
Finigan might be switched back
to the third base spot. A lot de depends
pends depends upon how Lopes accli acclimates
mates acclimates himself in center and
whether Pless can do me job at
third.
Another of Boudreau's problems
is ta select his Ditchers. Those
fimirpri almost definitely as start
ers are Art Ditmar. Alex Kellner,
Art Ceccarelli, Bobby Shanti and
possibly Lou Kretlow. JJiu a a r-
rington, a righthander w 1 1 a 1
great amount of competitive spir spirit
it spirit must be eiven consideration.
Harrincton succeeded Ceccarelli
in the tutu inning againsi uie
Yankees and hurled shutout nau
for his five rounds. He joined the
A's out of military service last
May and did rather well, although
h larked the benefit of s n r i n g
training. This spring he has been
amrtnff the most impressive in
Tommy uorman, jac urim
and Tom Lasorda are counted on
for relief. Lasorda got away to an
unimpressive start Dut improved.
Crimian came up with a sore -arm,
the result of infected teeth, t h e
1 arm soreness leaving after -. the
hnrler had been Eiven some peni
cillin shots. Then he prepared, for
some dental work which the club
had honed he would nave aone
last winter. V
' Glen Cox, Bill Bradford and
Troy Herriage are other possibi possibilities
lities possibilities and from these' Boudreau
has to make some decisions.
Shants was helping the manager
make the decision concerning him himself.
self. himself. The little lefthander, whose
arm apparently is as sound as it
ever was, was improving sieauuy
a mi the hone of his becoming a
regular starter was strengthened.
Shantx showing byoyed the)
manager as much as anything
that has happened. The lefthand lefthander,
er, lefthander, who insists that he needs
nothing but work to put him back
to the position he occupied
years ago, hurled easily and
with effectiveness.
The manner in which 'he hurled
against the Senators so exhilarat exhilarated
ed exhilarated Bobby that he paid some atten attention
tion attention to his hitting, an art he had
neglected. As a result, he -was
helping his own cause with his
smashes, j' '- ";
The A's continued to show their
neiieiant for scoring runs, an as-
set 'tfiey possessed to a cbrisidera-
b'e decree last year. With the at-

frtack likely- to- function- gausfacto gausfacto-til
til gausfacto-til nly, greater stress is being placed
oJ on the pitching. ;

, .r v -' n
f -A )- Ur

ON PARADE Luis Miguel Domlnguln and El Calesero Alfonso
the start of their first appearance at La Macarena on March
here again Sunday against four pure-bred Mexican bulls.

Buick Puts Crimp

CLEANING FLUID

Warriors' Hopes
High For First
NBA Championship,
tnm.anwTPmA Anril 4
(tip) -j- The Philadelpma war-
riors today were nursing tne
hn nf winninir their first na-
tionat basKetoaii a a ocmwuii
- aaat i a.1 :
championship since entering; tne
leacrne in 1947. .. I
f. ---'-.;- -. s J.
The Phlladelphlans, although J
cautioned against overconii
dence by coach George Senes Senes-ky,
ky, Senes-ky, were counting on a victory
In the fourth game against Ft.
Wayne at the Pistons' court to
morrow night; a triumph there
would give the Warriors a
chance to clinch the title. in
the fifth game of the best-of-seven
series here Saturday
n'fht.
SenesRy, In his freshman year
as a full-time NBA coacn. whs
pleased over the comeoacK 01 ms
Warriors in last night's 100-86
victory over the Pistons, but he
figured his work was cut out ior
him in the rourtn cattie.
"It's still a toueh series, and
even thoueh we're one un on
them now, we're a long way from
winning. It's not going to be
easy, but we'll be fighting all the
way," he said.
Pistons' coach Charlie Eck Eck-man
man Eck-man moaned that "poor foul
shooting beat us" as Fort
Wayne converted only 32 of 47
free throws. Philadelphia had
30-42 mark at the foul line.
Eckman also credited the 27-
point performance of Paul Arlzin
as a big part in the Philadelphia
Victory.-.; .;;" ;:'; y- :;
Despite the Warriors' series)
lead,-the pistons headed for Ft
Waynewith the knowledge that
Philadelphia has won only two
fames and lost 20 on the India-.

nacourt. The last Warrior victory! horses in training, he won 64 rac rac-ihere
ihere rac-ihere was in 1952. es. (

US Fib Agencbs

I

Reject Australian
Olympic Oiiicer
NEW YORK. ADru 4 tUP)
rne tour major agencies which
iuxnisn news mm to teievisiuu
in the United states have rej ect-l
u w vniinijj u.toF.i
a na nnmn arnin n a nnanTD nia u
pian ny tne Australian uiympira
Committee to sell film coverage
li., 1 vl 1 n M
bourne next November. .'
The agencies asked the Aus
tralians to accept the principles
of free access to news coverage
by television motion picture cam
eras on the same basis on which
newspaper reporters and still
picture cameramen are allowed
td cover the games.
Amagreement to take this po
sition was reached at a meeting
amonir representatives oi.Unltea
Press, Movietone News, CBS,
NBC. and INS-Telenews. A state statement
ment statement prepared at the meeting
was dispatched to representa representatives
tives representatives -of the agencies In Australia
ior presentation to the Olympics
Committee at a meeting sched scheduled
uled scheduled for today.
A spokesman for the Canadian
Broadcasting; Corporation, en
dorsed the; stand taken bv the
U.S. : agencies. The television
services in Great Britain, the
British Broadcasting Corporation
and the independent television
authority, have advised the Aus Australian
tralian Australian committee that they op
pose any rorm or exclusivity m
film coverage and insist upon
free access to cover the games as
news.
RECORD RUNNING
new nm .F.ANS- mif iTZjr-
nessee Wright is believed to have
set a record during- the 83 dav
air Grounds meeting. With 30

Ok.

L

Ramirez are shown here at
4 last. They will perform
In Motia's
The Buick team of the Atlan
tic Teenage League put crimp
in the aspirations of the Motta's
club yesterday when they scored
an easy iz-to-3 win over ti
Motta's. V"
The losers could dd hothlne
with the offerings of Buick right righthander
hander righthander George Trimble who
gave up one solitary base blow
a single to Humnnrevs in the last
inning with two out'
The final came f the season
will be played Friday afternoon
when Motta's meets league lead leading
ing leading CPO. A : Motta triumph
would create a tie In the second
half championship. r ..
1 i
Thebox scoresr
Buiclr Ah R n
w. win, cr
J. Will, If ...
Pernigott, ss
Trimble, p
2
3
& o
uonanue, Sb .V........
Palumbo. I ..?
if i -U"
Hannart, lb ..;.'.i..V.'3 0
B. Hopkins, Tt .i....... 4 1'
Morland, 2b I 1
a-Sanders i ;..4.,V.,, 10
b-Bowers ............. 1 i-a
Totals
23 12 7
Motta's
Pabon, 3b .,, S l
Fields. lf-p.rf...v, x
Hytinen ss 1 1
Humphries, c 2 0
Sanchez 2b .w.' S 0
Bruce, cf s n
i ompsms, rf-lf ...,....' 1
Weigle, lb ..v -i
Petersen, p i 0
Blevins, p-rf 2
Gougen, p 0
c-Clarke n
am-. r- m 1
Totals 17 s
a-Batted for wwill in 5th.
b-Batted -for J. win in nth
CrBatted for Tompkins in 4th.
Dcijen Trying To
Ifcrlor Bill Harris
By BILL BOEDER
(Reprinted from the Spirting
News)
Among the players relegated to!
rnn a anfn ..
guju junior varsity is a
siuDDy tanaoian pitcher named
Billy Harris, whose sin n he
1 1
regarded by some as a virtue. He
wurKs too last.
When Harris pitches a com.
ptete game, it usually takes less
than two hours. At Fort Worth
.last year. he get one over within
an hour and 28 minutts, and he
still thinks the dockers cheated
him. "They included the time it
took for Scraping .rhe fiald in the
fifth inning," he said.
Billy says he just does what
comes naturally. He gets the ball
from the catcher and fires it right
back without pausing to adjust his
Cap, hitch UD his trouser nr nnnH.
er the relative merits of the red-
neaa sitting behind the dugout
and the blonde back of the screen.
"Sometimes I have to slow rfnwn
a bit so the catcher ran been nn
l with me," he said. "I had a catch
er at Mobile, (Ray Dabek) he -used
to plead with me before every
pitch, 'Now, wait'll I get ready,
win your jue was always afraid
I would bust one in there before
he could get his glove up."
The Dodgers have been trying,
to slow Billy down. "They don't
think I take enough time to think
where I want to put the ball,"
he said. "They've been telling
me to pick up the rosin bag be between
tween between pitches or go for a walk
around the mound. But whenev whenever
er whenever I slow down I lose my control.
I wish they'd let me do it my
way.
Harris"hasTnbTEer disconcerting
habit At the top of his windup he
pushes his gloved hand out toward
the hitter, then thrusts it behind
him-as, his. pitching arm comes
forward. The whole thing is done
in a heck of a hurry.

; Editor: CON RADO SARCEANT

Gun Club Notes

The March Tlalhnn Onn rinh
NRA annroved tournament- aw
many of the Canal Zonians take
auvamage 01 tne ary season to
loosen up their shooting arms.
Thirty contestants umanv nf
them service personnel, took ad-
vaiuage m me gooa weauier to
uariajse or xne isa rniinrt tnree
gun matcn. -,;-..
A new winner. nn .Tnhri v
Merry, JNaval Station Coco Solo,
Walked Off with th tronhtr fnr
ign uim -ana men witn fits
team from Coco Solo placed sec
ond In the team match tv i.e.
Roy A, Clement, CPO F. Snyder,
james m. wooa, ana Merry were
wie -snooting memoers of the Na
val station Coco Solo team.
The Balboa finn rinh Mn i
team with Team Capt, Clarence
B. McTlvalne Vorhert v
Fred F. Wella $nd Warriner L.;
aass won iirst by two points
over the Coco Solo team with
oaa out or a 7200 possible. Al-
dxouk Ar ts was tmrd witn 6012.
Individual winners were as
follows: i
Match No, 1. 22 Caliber Time fire
' Fred E. Wells, High Gun, 195
x200.
Clarence R MrTlvalne wftrh
uipert, ion.
Warrimer Rass. Wlirh rs 101
Frederick V. Push. Hiirh Mkm
181.
Match No. i 29 raliher Ranirf
mi :
Paul Stewart, High Gunk" lfli
Ivan Krapfl, High Expert, 192.
warnmer Hass, Hlgn SS, 192.
NiCtr R: Bell Htoh Mlrm 170
Match No. 3, 22 Caliber Slow Fire
SO yards ;
Gene n: Vegna, High Gun, M4.
John Merrv. Hltrh Enrt tan
; George Manning. High SS. 172.
Nick E. Bell. Hio-h Mlrm 1A9
Match' No, 4, NaUonal Match
Course 22 Cal.'
John Merry, High Gun, 284.

Army Pacific Baseball Champs

Begin; Series

'"-a;K '!." ;:-''srv; ,,' ''v (,.'' ri f ,.'' v
At i JaJboa Stadium ; Tcninht

The thre'e-ffsme erie hefmeen
the Army Pacific Baseball cham-
ninnx nf thm Armv T ao 011. mnA an
all-star team selected from the
other teams in the loop will get
underway tonight at the Balboa
Stadium at 7:30.
.Tonight's earn will hm nrerwl.-
ed by short ceremonies, and the
Eresentation of the army Little
easrue and Paoifir T.ittle Tamie
players who will be guests of Boys
state- aunng tne series.
Prooable lineups!
. army PACIFIC .'
Bob Olson, p' '-
Pat Gallagher, e .'
Dave Popovich, lb
McDough. 2b

Eighl More Participants

Afrive For Diving Contests

Mora Fntriea Var The
World Professional High Diving
toamptonsn'p
Eight contestants arrived here
yesterday to take part In the
world's professional high diving
championship at Hotel El Pana Panama
ma Panama this weekend.-
The contestants are: Sam and
Helen Howard. Pete Latona. Rus
ty Koheler, Bobo Reilly, Berty
Seghers Clint Osborne, Barney
Cipriani, and Don Hapka, the ti title
tle title holder. Dona Lee Schmidt.
Terry Merril, Otto Schmidt and
the photographer Carol Seehers.
. Mrs. Seghers, is the roving
correspondent for Life and Sport
illustrated magazines ana sne
wilf cover the events for these
two publications.
The professional hleh divine
championship will start at 8 p.m.
on Friday and will extend

FL0TA MERCANTE
GRANC0L0,'BIAI1A, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
"i .THE ARRIVAL OF THE
SS "CIUDAD DE P0PAYAN"
AT BALBOA ON APRIL 5, 1956 FROM THE WEST
COAST U.S.A. AND WEST COAST
AMERICAN PORTS.
- ....
t 1 v
, General Cargo Will Be Accepted
SSp-vii" -v rc -"-"::'.'-'
BARRANQUILLA and CARTAGENA
APPLY:"
WILFORD & MCKAY, INC
MASONIC TEMPLE BTTLDrNG, CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
" Telephones: Cristobal: 20'JS 178J '2525

y
)

: y 1 1 )
Gene N. Vecna. wiaVi nvner
280. ...
:James M. Wood, High SS, 267
CPO Earl P. Taylor, High Mkm,
270. -'. (
Match No: 5, Aggregate of
Matches 1, 2, 3. and 4
Jonn F. Merry, High Gun, 841.
Gene N. Vesna. HiirH nvnert.
833. f i-
Warriner Bass High' SS, 793.
Earl P. Tavlor. Hich mrvm "T
Match No. 6, Time fire Cente'rfire
raui isiewart Hieh Gun. 193.
John R Merre Hirh
189. ,.a v. ". ;. ?7
Warriner Ba.s tHo-. rs i?o
Earl p. Taylor, High Mkm, 171.
Match No. 7. Ranid Fir rnii.
. V-MW-
fire : ..
LeRoy Clement, filsh Gun, 188.
John Merrv Rlorh Wnai-f
185..:... 7 ?
George Manning, High ss; 170.
He James W Uathom, TTlfvK
Mkm" 1S7":"' "'6-
Match No. 8, Slow fire Centerfir
jonn r. Merry, High Gun, 178.
Irvlno- Tfranfl Wltrh isn.
George Manning, High S3. 182.
JOSCnh Hierhnlzer HI1.1, irirm
182 T
I Match No. 9, National Match
uuurse a uai.
Paul Stewart. High Gun, 265.
Ens. LeRov riement. wio-v. v-
- UifeU M-
pert, 864. .- :."
two Ned Simmons, High S3.
Josenh TTterhnTs-er TTIivh irVm
Match No 1(1 Ao-lrretrate tntat
fired matches ;
Jonn F. Merry, High Guri, 16S0.
Paul Stewart, 2nd High, 1830.
Norbert Keller, 3rd, 1620.
Irvin KranfL Hie-h Rrnert istt
Warriner Rata mv. ck.m
shooter, 1523.
George Manning, 2nd S3, 1498,
Josenh TTlerhnlxer TTInK nrwm
1460.
Fred V. Pugh, 2nd Mkm, 1401
With : All-Stars
Vic Haddock, 3b
.Rivera, is ; -Jim
King, If -Bob
Mayer, ef
Lee Straube, rf
ALL-STARS V T
" t
Kissio, Albrook, p
Ellenberger, Albrook,' t -Woods,
Kobbe, lb
Hamblin, Kobbe, 2b
Lennon, Kobbe, ss
Burnett, Clayton, 3b
Litton, Kobbe, 3b'
Terry, Army Atlantic, cf
Lapresto, Clayton, rf
' Tucker, Army AtlanUe, If.
Tickets for the complete three three-game
game three-game series are only $1 and will
be on sale at the Stadium before
game time.
through Ratnrriav and Kiinriav
The final will start at 9 n m.
Sunday.
" Because of the arrival of Rus-
tV Koheler. a. new event ha a heen
added to. the nroeram. a. tram-.
poline act. Koheler is probably
one of the world's greatest tram trampoline
poline trampoline artists and his presence
guarantees a most tnrr-.itinir e-r-
hibition. Mrs. Schmid and her
famous husband, Otto, also have
a special trampoline act which
they have offered to present
Peta Latona will nlsn nut. nn a
special "trampolita" act from
the 30 ft board, demonstrating
its many uses both from the
stand .nnlnt nf tearhlnr a nell
as from tlje acrobatic angle.
iicicets are on sale at the Ca Cabana
bana Cabana and Tennis Club of Hotel
El Panama and the Canal Zone
bankst Prices are $2 for the first
two days and $2.50 foe Sunday.

f f t maw
' 1



rrrxisDAT, Arr.iL 4, i::t

TT2 r AX AMI AMTKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY-NEWSPAPER
FACE ELEVEI
idrs Homecoming ;liogan Again Man To Bear
isy.3;.'s is.
r

KNOCKOUT DROP--Home-rrown.Art Araeon kit nothini in

the imagination when hes tagged Danny GiovanellL Brookl ?

welterweight, in the ninth round at Hollywood, Calif.

i. i.

V'

by

.'I r

(

JOE WILLI AM ;

; Forja quarter century the St.- Louis Cards- were harder' to
beat thaii the 7-10 split in, bowling. They had nine, firsts, nine

seconas ana missea ine iirsi aivision uiuy uvea umw n
through 146 they had a 1, 1, 1, 3,1 run. ; f z j
Then aoinethina- haDtened, Specifically, the "Yankee of the

t National League ran out of personnel and directioh atthe same

wme. iney naven won now in nine yearaan a uicy iwuu
to sixth. Last year they limped home seventh, fro Card team
since 191 had fared so poorly,. Borne people shQuted'brtna; back
. the Browns.". That shows you how bad thing!' had got. :
' This season, of course, they start .out under a new ininager,
v Fred Hutchinson, this being standard procedure in such' circum circumstances;
stances; circumstances; but more 'Important, they start out under new, gen
, era! manager, Frank Lane. ... ,.-y ...'-,- "';:. u
. Nobody asks: "Do you think Hutchinson can get. ;the Cards
. going again?" Instead the fans look to Lane' and ask if he can
v do it. The fallacy that the manager made the ball team had,
long life but finally succumbed -of its own hollow pretensions.
. ; The Cards themselves hastened the demise. Six different
managers accounted for their- nine championships.' Two of them
were given the royal boot the very next season. ..Rogers Horns Horns-by
by Horns-by and- Bill McKechnie Billy Southworth won three straight,'
. record out there, but when he dropped .to second, going for. four,
the- Cards: let the Braves take him.-- 'T1 f
At t'M inquest "the Yankees gave, corroborative-testimony.
In prooi of hbwextreiriely difficult It is to. Ids with the Yan-.
kees, it, took the combined; efforts of tores' -managers: to finish
fourth with them In 1146. Winrdng with 'em Is vastly more simr
pie. Stanley Harris hadVt ;had: a winner Aince he .was with Wash Wash-ihgton..'.and
ihgton..'.and Wash-ihgton..'.and that was in the days. of the McJClnley admmlsjrar
tion. Yet, her popped -down tn .front the first year he had the
Yankees. And Stengel... well, you know his pre-.Yahk.ee record.'
The success of the field managef largely ;reflectj the tom tom-Mtmce
Mtmce tom-Mtmce nf the fronts tiff Ice.1 1,ani is a eood, front TffiCe fran.

' Io-dia-tim ke'll h6.ve-.Uie Cards-ln content., i jina. J if

Hutchinson U still around' you'll see him n. TV, -i being- asked

'"Mr. Hutchinson,

Year?"

.chinson," how -does it' 'feel Jo' iManfiget; of the

-SavedtheXl'ab'.:;":.'l
i ."Frantic' Trankie.";lflhls.s jafteant. to ,de

ecrlbe a man. wfto' cant wait- te-geti the dktand doesnt iparr
ticiilarly care .whether, they art loaded -p Botraulck

I The FranUe One rla hot jr thorough baseball' nrtr -.1hf m n '-Tnwmii
sense thatht- Yankees George, Weisa it, nor has-h -.pat jend ICrnZiiil
t i hi. nn,n iikRipkPv h" ot. to-ha action,'. no r live r"",f '! '"r""

today! Tomorrow Gen. Harry Vaughn might? be back', in- powef.
i fan' did a uniauelv -remarkable Job for the" Cnieatro" White

80 PrOoablyikep't them from ROinjt bankrtjpt'and thu waWed

the Comiskey family to; hold, on, to sr heal ticket that has -sus-1
tained'three generations.'' f v :. 1 i'-? Jfy.'t
1 In '48 the White Sox lost. 101 -gamescaptured eighth place
, with virtually bJ opposition. and;dew jonly 777,000; Frantic took
v ever next year, boosted the team 'to seventh ana the attend attend-.
. attend-. ante to 937,000. By ,51 he had them in the first division and the
gate count showed record ,l,328,00..They neyer went under
million paid.at home thereafter-. v 'X2?i. r',f'f ?S
Frantic never ,goY the White Sox higher than third; lisuajfy
a distant third. He had no farm system, not' much eash towk
with and o trades were his alternative ; If .he. (?ot lucky., he
might go all the way; even if he didn't,, he'd keep the fans com com-,
, com-, ing. And 'being ; friendly jpeople, this the (tymiskeys;liked.? best
of aH. V-:?.n: 1 yV:.:.;r;'4V'.
; 'The most; overworked bromide of the 'early1 season' is;"the

Cards are the best seventh place team in Daseoau .nutory."
' How'd they happen to fmish seventh,; then? The pitching was
bad. the handling of it worse. -; ? :, y ? t ..; v :
. The Cards have too many 'good 'playerl Xor become chronic

second divJsloners. Guys like Muslall Schoeiidienst, Moon; Virdon,

Repulskir Boyer.,Ani, vinegar .fiena Mizeu, strong-arm; ty, is
back from service. .r v
Even so;? Frantic is their sblg bright, nw addition.' If the
Cards-don move tip, he'll blow 'em up. With" the White- Box
he made over ;20O deals and trades. Got some good men, too.
Miftoso; Rivera, Fox,; Trucks, Carrasquel, Pierce, I oils r. By now
he must have his! calculating eyes on at least 10. KL'ers, with
bait all ready for the hook... Just in case. -y
i : v" ; '' -. :' ''J

- By MARtY "CMYSON
. N i A Sports 1 ttditor

AUGUSTA, Ga: (NEA) If

tne Uea iiogan-sam Sueaa era has
come to an end, you d never snow
it oy tneir scores ana pre-iiier
Championship talk in the Augus

ta iiuOut ciuuuuuke Sui oa us
magnificent course, unea by -dog-wooa
trees in moom. ..
hogn onct more is the man to;

beat ana, save in the United Mites

Open,. Mead doesn t piay for

Cwuiu feiiauiy rekui, eu iur tne u

holes ot uie itoui iHaaters, Apr. J-S,
over the mxxiei course tnat u a

monument to Bobby Jones.'

10 ; tne renowned gouer, the

Masters is noiuecuuiink. it is tne

one tournament where no one com

piains. me aeasouai cuuiae, each

nole a reuaca of a worm umous

one, is in grand shape. '1 he layout

is not tricked up as are p.b. open

sites. Tne sxeeuskeeper dpesn i i-

ron the greens. Tne Augusta Na

tional Ciub simply lets nature

taae its corse, but the. course is so

coostr ucteu mat u requires the

use ot every, eiuo and type of shot

It can rain and be cold around

Augusta in the spring. Weatner

conditions account for the tourna tournament
ment tournament having been won-all the
way -frum.iogM's;near( peneci
il of 1963 to ZSS, l- diference of
IS strokes. Par for'.' the near 7,000

varrit M .36-38.

1 Ko. f has a new tee a little farth farther
er farther to the right, which might make
the- hole a little bit more interest interesting,,
ing,, interesting,, but combatants doubt that the
scoring will be affected No 15
does, not play any harder because
of an imoroved tee arrangement

A name'golfer has to win the

Masters because only name golf

ers compete. The-oualifications
are winninc a major title, being in

the. top .eight .in the Cham

pionship er on the Ryder or wui wui-e
e wui-e Cup teams.-Two shotmakers not
otherwise eligible are nominated
by the Professional. Golfers' Asso

ciation. "' -j .-.....
The. Old Guard comes back,

the srizzled Freddie McLeod

and Jock Hutchison, who' tee off

first anil nlav only mne holes.

- The Masters .rate right behind
the U.S. and British Opens as the

mnrt envatad fit ehamoionShiPS.

Gallery-wise, it is the finesrr-i

ganized golf show. Holes do not
run parallel. There is plenty of
room for the 15,000 who take 1 n
the final found. It's :regrettable
that Augusta is.Tiot more .accessi-

bla to tn uousanas wno wuwu
like to' see a Misters and that hotel

facilities are limited. This year

militant will ace late anernoon

bits, for they are to be televisea

fMM i m an rour qjb.

nr rarr Middlecoff is the de-

faiutinv phamnion. Jimmv Dem

1

faret,- threeTume winner whs

Knaair waa in ine money in tj

winter tournament in whicb he
played.' Other highly competent

ence are Lloyd Mangrum, Jackie
Rnrke. Harvie. Ward. Julius. Boros,

Tommy Bolt Bob Hosburg, Doug
rrd. Bill Joe Patton and Mike

But. anv discussion of the 1956

Masters starts and finishes
Bam lln&mh 4-' '.'''!'-', If;

. Tt wiU be that way as long as the

Little Matt can wait 72 noiea.

VERILY, THE f.ASTERS

OUT OF DOORS with

JS:

aina

AMERICAN TERF1FR3
ARE GETTING SOFT
. By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor

So seldom are' terriers put

sporting use in this country that

it's easy to forget the reason be behind
hind behind the development of the vari various
ous various terrier breeds. ;

terrier, is an essential part of the
lefrirr makeup. ;
- A' few deces ego, we did put
terriers to some use in this coun

try, particularly -,n varmint hur.t-

to ing. They helped to ketp stables

rat-free ami ervtd a oselul pur purpose
pose purpose in reducing wood chuck pop populations
ulations populations aumr.l faims. --
With changug cooditigr.s, t h e
Verrier haJ K"-(n e a sperting Jog
in nan,e only.
ibis fading into disuse .mulls
in two Ui.ng.4. A treat oetl of pc pc-tititial
tititial pc-tititial vaim in huntini tpct in

tne prwC' of control is loa and

tne creeos m-.-eselves, zo':t vn-

tested for one, generation after!

another, are. becoming, toft. 5 In

stea 01 iinni only an. on'fifi

Al C:i3 Fi:!i$

Pairings for the seventh, annual

Gamboa Softball Tournament
sponsored by the Gamboa Civic
Council in cooperation with the
Division of Schools which will be

held Saturday, April 7 at fields 1

and 2 Gamboa, nave Been announc

ed. yr's'

Tin, nnimnffti

American Legion VS. Pan Llqul-

do-Field No, 1, t:30 a m. ; J;

Powells" vs. Signal nem o.

Unisport vt. It Gulick field
Albrook vs. Glud Agency field
No?l 10:15 a.m.'! 7
Winners of 8:30 rounds Will play
at 12 noon, and winners of 10:15

rounds will play at 1:45 p m. j
Losers of 12 noon and 1:45 rounds
ni nlav a consolation game to al-

'ow the championship participants

The deciding game wUl be play

ed between the winners 01 uie n

noon and i:u rounas ai av.

t

V

.IS

i

The Scottish, West Highland
white, cairn, fox, Norwich, Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Welsh, border Dandie Din Din-mont,
mont, Din-mont, Kerry blue, Bedlington,
Manchester, Irish and Airedale
. terriers, each was produced for a
particular purpose in the land of
their origin. Some for 'ratting,
some for bolting the fox. some for

coping wito -tlie badeer and other :ai specimen without the fierv ir.

denizens of the underground. ; frr .trMfj: rain ni-' the 11 i.!driil

The very derivaiion of the word is becoming quite c imnuHi 4
terrier from the .Latin terra.- I'nless i-Jwtion f v bred nels
meaning earth, is an indication ofbiid more carefully on true tcr-

the use tu i whU -tthese v breeds Tier characteristics, the wholes of

vere .designed. -. .- ; 1 those grand little dugs w ill be

in tneir nalivs localities they come no more than door matsi

are still used extensively. as snort- tomoletelv un1H.n2 to tark'.e the

Marv tiriaaoi

.J

ing dogs and the "terrier spirt"
- ar ahsolute' fearlessness, with with-cit,
cit, with-cit, which ko jdo .can be a true

game against which it.ts lueir her

itage to compete..- l -.i
Ui.--54.ljJXllstU.

FIREMAN Things may ge
tough for the 'New York Giants,
but Bill Rigney has Marv Gris Gris-som,
som, Gris-som, above, and Uoyt Wilhelm
la the bull pcn..,.-,. .,-,

cbsatba fun yC?aiVEj r -.'r J' rs

McCoy Ensnared By His Own
California Fight Fix Plot

By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA .Sports iditer

vestigation of boxing in California

lis that it was instigated by Balk! ..WHILE FLAHERTY, GUILTY

.' 1 1 iMcunr. who winds ud. among nu of nothing more than sound bust

A HIGHLY unusual twist to the'merous other things, accused- of ness methods, sidestepped neatly,

current governor s committee in- being involved in a dozen or so fix the wraps were removed from Mc

Rainbow City

Spoils

LEAGUE STANDING

1'

Fastlich League

w
Palomas .6
Pumas 6
Conejos ...-... 4
Ocelots 5
r Macaws 3

L
3
5
.4
S

The Palomas took a full eame

lead in the second half of the
Fastlich League Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon when they edged out Jack
Sutherland's Ocelots 8-7.

De La Pena's team had two

big Innings, the third when they
scored four runs on but one in infield
field infield hit, and again in the

fourth when they tallied four

more times,

uarDier wno won his loth

game of the season allowing but
three hits but was in trouble
every inning. Ruiz with 2-for-4
and Barbier with 2-for-3 were
the leading hitters of the day.

The box score:

Ocelots- ri; AB R HPO A
McQrift, e i ...4 10 5 1
W. Engelke. cf ...,2 1 1 0 1

J. Morris, 2b ..... .2 0 0 1 0

R. Morris, 2b .0 1 0 0 1
J. Engelke, rf ....3 110 0
Ammiratl, 3b .....1 M 0 2
Schoch, p ,.v..;..3 0 0 1 1

Thompson,' ss ....3 1 0 0 4

Laatz, lb 2 1 0 11 0

Reynolds. If ......0 0 0 0 0

Mc NalLlf 0 0 0 0 0

womble, if 2 0 0 0 1

Totals ........

Palomas-.
Ruiz, 2b ,;.L.,..;;
Pederson, ss ...
Barbier, p
Garcia, 3b

Bnodgrass, c ...
Eastman, cf ....
Allen, If

Vi.llO, iu ........

aanoer, rf ..

22 7 3 18 11
a ;'" '.i.;-"
.4 2 2 1 t
.3 2 0 2 2
.3 0 2 0 2
,.3 112 1
..3 0 10 0
,.3 01 0 0
,.2 10 0 0
,.3 0 1 5 0
..2 2 0 0 0

18 8

Totals 26 8 7

Score by Innings
Palomas ............004 400
Ocelots ........... 100 420
., ; Summary .,

Errors: Mc Griff, Schoch,
Thompson, Snodgrass, Allen,
Kline. Runs batted in: Ruiz,

warmer, uarcia i, Bcnocn, Am Ammiratl.
miratl. Ammiratl. Two base hits: J. En Engelke,
gelke, Engelke, Barbier. Stolen bases:

Pederson, Eastman, Thompson,

Ammiratl. htu on bases: Oce

lots 4, Palomas 2. Boses on balls

oft: Schoch 2. Barbier 6. Strike

outs by: Schoch 3, Ammiratl l,
Barbier 8. Wild pitches: Barbier
2. Passed balls: Snodgrass. Win.

ning pitcher: Barbier. Losing
pitcher: Schoch. Umnlres: Mow

piaz. Scorer: Mead. Time: 1:35.

Grapefruit

League

Cleve. (A)
N. Y. (N)

301 102 33013 16 4
093 000 1011415 41

Garcia, Daley (2)1 Santiago
(S), McLish (8) and AverUlrGo

mez, Grlssom (5). Wilhelm (8),
Ridzik (9) and Westrum. WP
Ridzik. LP McLish.

Brkyn (N) 101 010 030-8 10 -1

MU. (N) 101 000 0013 61

Drysdale, Labine (8) and Cam Cam-panella,
panella, Cam-panella, Walker '(8) ; Crone,
Paine (5), Cave (8) Giggle (8)
and Crandall, Roselll (7i, WP
Drysdale. LP Paine. HR
Brooklyn Drysdale. v

Detroit (A) 000 000 1001 4 0
Phila. (N) 010 010 Olx 3 8 1
Garver, Foytack (7) and House;
Wehmeier, Rogovin (7) and
Seminick. WP Wehmeier, LP
Garver. HR:V Philadelphia
Seminick 2. i
St. L..XN) ., 000 401 0207 11 tl
Chica. (A) 100 00l20l-r5 70
Poholski, F. Smith M and
Cooper, Smith (7); Donovan,
Howell (7), Dahlke (9) and Sa Sa-watskL
watskL Sa-watskL WP Poholsky LPDon LPDon-ovan.
ovan. LPDon-ovan. HR: St. Louis Repulskl.
Chicago Aparicio.
Boston (A) 230 000 0005 6 1
N. Y. (A) 000 000 0303 7 -1
' Brewer. Klely (8), Hurd tO)
and Daley; tu Coleman, Morgan v
(2), Konstanty (9) and Berra. ;
WP Brewer. LP Coleman.
Wash. "(A) 000 102 0104 8 0
Clnci (N) 000 010 0001 9 3
Griggs Ramos (8) and Berbe Berbe-ret;.
ret;. Berbe-ret;. Jeffcoat, Black (5), Acker
(8) and Burgess. WP Griggs.
LP Black. HR Washington r r-Slevers
Slevers r-Slevers 2.

ed fighU

, McCoy real name Hairy Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph 4s the onetime New York
hoodlum who. despite a police re

cord, became the cauliflower czar' ness is concerned,

of southern California.
Key operatives in the far west, "McCoy hired $60 a week front
L;ll nia that McCoy, listed as the men to pose as managers," add

Coy's soft racket. The fat, man is
up to his double chin in trouble and
a dead duck as far as future skul skulduggery
duggery skulduggery in the beak busting busi-

! (Including game of April 1)
Teams Won Lost Pel.

TJloal .....'.i. ...... 0. 1.000

Dark Millionaires ..41 .800
Agustln Cedeno 1 .2 .333
Powell Garage 0 3 s J)00

Leamie leading Dl P a 1 will!

match strength against tneir

closest rivals today at the Rata

how citv Plaveround as tne con

tinuaUen of the- Rainbow 'City

Open Classification S 0 1 ibaii
linens brine them aeainst the

Dark Millionaires who are play-

iner under Nugent "Tutu" josepn

acting for suspended managerf

Rodolfo Tifi" Tom; ff.
Dipal has been able to get on

ly one oinciai game inro we rec

ords. In their first outing they
played a 3-3 tie against Agustln
Cedeno then went on to have
their second game a winning ef

fort against Dart Millionaires.
Their third scheduled contest

was postponed. In the meantime,

their rivals nave oeen very ousy
nushine aside all' other, opposi

tion and nave now won me miwi

names in the league but are suu

out of first place because of the
solitarv defeat handed them by

Dipal. DM's tremendous success
is being attributed to the great
S itching work of Fred Sapp, who
1 four appearances covering 19
Innings, has fanned a total of

as hitters. ,-'-;v.

Sann has become Itne most

controversial figure In the
leaguev.becatfieL of his unortho-i

rto andrrt rJitchlng delivery.

The question belng'asked around
the league M whether Sapp is

pitching with a legal delivery or
not. ... '-.I- "- '.-

In the offensive department,

two hitters have been able to
maintain a perfect average1 in
two at bats Gill of Powell and

Lozano of Dipal each with

two hits in two trips to the plate.
A look further down the list of
the "ten best" reveals that Un Undo
do Undo (Dipal) is hitting a cool .625
with five hits in eight Abs. He 1
followed by John Qulnlan who

has hit safely three times In Foul Line Five;

going to bat six times.

Games scneduiea ior tne resi

matchmaker at the Olympic Au

ditorium in Los Angeles, and Jim-

my Murray. Oakland promoter.

decided to liquidate Sid Flaherty,'

the big wheel who has iiobo uison

and numerous other young sava

ges in the northern part of the

state. v I

With Cal Eaton billed as the 6 6-lympic
lympic 6-lympic Auditorium promoter, .Mc .McCoy
Coy .McCoy threw all of his 250 pounds a a-round.
round. a-round. Eaton is the father-in- law

of Gov. Goodwin Knight s daught

er.-- rv- ,,..-
McCoy, and Murray, report re

liable informants, wanted the

committee to bring out w h a t e-very-body
in boxing knows that

Flaherty, the old horse trader, not

only manages fighters,, out pro

motes. ..... ;

It is said taat McCoy decided a

year ago that Flaherty was too

much competition, inis decision
was made when the bold. Flaherty

beat McCoy to the Raton Macias Macias-Chamrern
Chamrern Macias-Chamrern Songkitrat bantam-

weieht match. McCoy used his in

fluence with the Boxing Commis Commission
sion Commission to have the bout reduced from

15 to 12 rounds and non-utle status.

Murray fronted for this one at

the San Francisco Cow Palace,
but subsequently quit playing toot

sy with Flaherty.

our agents. "Actually, he is the

manager of Don J 0 r d a i. uon
Grant, Ramon Fuentes and Billy
Peacock and has a slice of Art A A-ragon,
ragon, A-ragon, the Golden Boy, Working

with Jim Norns of the InternaUo- headauarters for
nal Boxing Club, McCoy control-! PeK u neaaquartcrs ior
led nearly every top fighter in-the pROTO quality hand
"The'califtirnl story" W "m u t h tools you will find all
Juicier reading than was Julius (oph for all uses-ffom

neuana a crusnue agamsi un iu- : 1
ternational Boxing GuUd in New, tiny screwdrivers to giant

York. The New York mess center centered
ed centered on managers and contracts. It
is a California investigation, but
it touches every state where box

ing shows are staged.

m-- mm

IN LOS ANGELES SOME years
back, McCoy was on the witness
stand in connection with charges

of conspiracy, Tobbery and receiv receiving
ing receiving stolen property. The prosecu

tor asked u. nis license as a maicn maicn-maker
maker maicn-maker hinged on good conduct and
behavior and honest dealing.
"Not necessarily," replied ( the

Babe.

"But thev wouldn't give you t

license if they thought you were
dishonest or associating with

thugs, would they?", countered
the prosecutor.
"Oh. thev make no questions a-

bout that." said Babe McCoy.

wrenches. And every one
is designed to give better,
safer, longer service.'
J I U. I

i vomcinanoiciuiiicijuu

select the ones you need, v
; PROTO means
PRDfeviona!
TDols!

iu a..ifcrf Jstatai ntia JM

isns. ANo.ibxit'-x'V5' x

j SOCKITS AND ATTACHMENTS
I izr7 W'!!'CWI q '" I
SCMWOSIVttl J I
I "'or Qrs, I i

0

Playing schedule for the 15th
Annual Panama Canal Zone
Women's Bowling Asra's Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at Diablo Clubhouse Bowl-

Team Event, Friday, Apr. t at

,, f 7:30 p.m. ".',
Allevs 1-2. Wilma Riley's Nlte

Owls vs Alfreda Zeletes' Team. I

Alleys 3-4. Pat Hunter s Team

vs Marge Hick's Team.
Alleys 5-6, Betty Robinson's

opare-ituw v&mu vjuwi

of the week: April. 6 Powell

vs Agustin Cedeno; April 0

Dark Millionaires vs Powell.

TEN LEADING HITTERS

(Game of April

Lozano, Dipal 2 12
Gill, Powell ...... 2 2 2
Lindo, Dipal .... 3 3 5
Qulnlan, J. Cedeno 6 2 3
Barrios, Cedeno ..11 4 5

Farrell, Cedeno 8 4 4
Knowles. Cedeno .034

Drayton, Dipal ...6 2 2
Charles. Dipal ... 6 1 2
Clarke, Cedeno ..13 3 ,4

LEADING PITCHERS
Won Lost Pet.

Simon, D. M. ; ; 1 0 1.000

Drayton, Dipal ... 1 0 1.000
Quinlan, Cedeno ... 1 0 1.000

app. XL M- 3.. 1 750

Alleys 7-8,- Jean Humes' Team

vs Pacers.
Four Teams from the Atlantic

Side will bowl at 0:30 pjn. Sat

urday, April 7. 1
Doubles 1:30 p.m. Saturday.
Dell Peters. Helen Blel s

2 included) I Susan Boles, Betty Coleman

Ab R H Are. K. Van Ernst, Marian Tudos

May Hall, Pauline Ray
jean Hume, Bernlce Davis r
Lillian Gunn, Alice Pierce
Betty Robinson, Dee Williams
Brownie Andrews, Helen Reyn-

.444 olds
.444' Doubles 3:30 p.m. Saturday
.333 Betty Balcer, Thelma Lowande
.333 ', Midge Morris, Maxlne Rltter .:
.303 Singles 3:30 p.m. Saturday

jeanHumeBernlce Davla,..
Lillian Gunn, Alice Piesce
Dee Williams .: .', V
Singles 8:30 p.m. Saturday ...
Susan Boles, Betty Coleman
Marge Hicks. Thelma camby
.Houbles 7:30. pjn. Saturday

1.000

1.000
.625
. .500
s.455

Marge Hicks, Thelma Camby
Doubles 7:30 p.m. Saturday
Marge Hicks, Thelma Camby
- Dee McGhee. Alfreda Zeletes
- Fran Frankenburg, Marge Rog Rogers
ers Rogers ,.
Armenia Metzger, Bea Lom Lom-broia
broia Lom-broia
Doubles 5:30 p.m. Sunday 8
sets from the Atlantic Side
Singles 6:30 p.m. Sunday 6 sets
from the Atlantic Side
Singles 7:30 p.m. Sunday
K. Van Ernst, Marian Tubbs
May Hall, Pauline Ray
Betty Robinson
1 Dee McGhee, Alfreda Zeletes
- Fran Frankenburg, Marge Rog Rogers
ers Rogers v" ''- '.''-. ''
. Armenia Metzger,. Bea Lorn Lorn-broia
broia Lorn-broia : 1
Dell, Peters. Helen Blel v
Brownie Andrews, Helen Reyn Reynolds
olds Reynolds 1 .....
Betty Balcer, Thelma Lowande
Midge Morris, Maxine Rltter.
Alonq fhef airwcvf

On Thursday, Aoril 5 there
will be no Ladies pay at Fort
Amador because the course is
being reserved for the Armed
Forces Tournament ;
Last Thursday Alyce French
won Low Gross, with, a 77 and
Bobbi Hughes won low Net with
a 70.
Bey Dllfer won the Consola Consolation
tion Consolation Round of the Amador

Spring Handicap Tournament,'
. ithjBea,F ifihiinnner-up.

KANAKA AUTO, S. A.

PANAMA

For

EXTRA

STREIIGTII,
VITALITY,
and STRONG
NERVES :
. take

T7TT7T7fT fT

mm

(( ; V

5.1, .Jsjijj
E'l ', ...
mr .'"-

T71T71T7TM7

mm

New energy and strength fof youl That
is the result of taking Phosferine ever;
day. You will have stronger nerves, a
better appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and you will enjoy
life. Get Phosferine now .1 i
A8p!oiicL.
Tonic

IS'

7



7
Slurs

iifie
.Read story on coca 70
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY KEWSPAPER

Cpiflps,

7)

Army Chief
;As!(s More

s

Airplanes

ft
1 WASHINGTON, April 4- (UP)
JGen. Maxwell p. Taylor yester yesterday
day yesterday called for a bigger Army ftir
braneh to increase the mobility
2 or the nation's (round forces In
? Taylor, Army chief of nail,
J -aid his proposed expansion
, T would be carried -out in such a
way that it would b "no-wise.
I competitive with the rnlea
and missions" t the Air Force,
J -He said the extra- mobility is
-needed in "the low-performance
1 fixed-wins ; alrnlane and the

' ti'ansnort hriicODter." rat

tan in combat aircraft in which
fthe Air Force specialized,
t Taylor told a National Press
Cluh luncheon the improved Ar-
hnv air strength would cost a-
:hra.t inn million dollars a year.
i;T he Army chiefs proposal was
'considered likely to. stir up new
nnosition from the Air Force,
which is" jealous of Its fight to
conduct the aerial phases of the
hurtlon's military activities.
-The Army and Air Force cur cur-JTe5itly
JTe5itly cur-JTe5itly are feuding over an Air
iFcrce proposal to take over
''itrVning- of Army helicopter pi pith''.
th''. pith''. .-
1 Vie Defense Department
Shich umpires such disputes,
hos not yet announced, how the
row will te settled. ."
1 rravlor"sald the army Is'devel-
wjftiff "verv destructive" fire-:
"power In new missiles and im improved
proved improved warheads but "we lag In
?tn field of mobility."
f mud. transport hell copters
J would "do for us in the air
what tracks do for ns on the
ground.?
nivlor exnlained that Army
Jpl-nes "are not formed Into an
ul fnrfm nr air r.nrox but rather
ires scattered through eight of

, our combat arms ana services,
i He said the Army .needs planes
end helicopter? to adjust Its fir fir-Jngi
Jngi fir-Jngi reconnaissance, move sup supplies
plies supplies and remove the woanded,
particularly on an atomic -battler.
, field which he- said would in involve
volve involve "great dispersion of units."
Four Distilleries
Named As Pirates
'-Jn-MonoDolv Suit

NEWl YORK, AprU 4 -UPJ
.Four major distilleries, w e r e
charged with conspiracy to mono
polize, trade in an anti-trust suit
seeking 90 million-dollars in tre treble
ble treble damages filed by Park a TU TU-ford
ford TU-ford pistilleries Corp. today in f ed ed-erarcourt.
erarcourt. ed-erarcourt. 4
Tbe suit named the Distillers
Col' Ltd. in Edinburgh, Scotland;
Seagrams and Hiram Walker in
Canada, and National Distillers,
aq American firmf as major ;de-
fendants
la this complaint, Park & Til-
ford declared that this North
Atlantic distilling combine" ', car carried
ried carried out a piratical raid and in
the., plans' to kill off 1 competition
had stripped P A T of its exclu
sive U.S. agencies by the end of i
1955 for three famous t m po rt
brands Vat 69, a scotch;
i03 and Martell's cognac.

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White

To Burning Question

WASHINGTON. Aoril 4 fUPW
A middle-aged woman who tried
to set fire to the White House and
executive office building was un
der medical observation today.
She told secret service agents
she set the fires yesterday be
cause she "had a lot of trash and
just wanted to burn, it.".
The first in a series of five
fires was set in the famed Red
Room of the White House while
President Eisenhower worked in
his office about ,80 yards away.
Howtvtr, the President never
wat in any danger. None of the
firtt caused any appreciable
-damage. '.
She told secret service agents
her name is Mrs. Julia M. Chase,
but she said she did .not known
where she came from. She. said
she was born in Hagerstown, Md.
53; years, ago...--t'..;i ;;. .;
. White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty and secret
service chief U. E. Baughman told
newsmea details of the arson at attempts
tempts attempts after police arrested the
woman in the executive office
building. ;
Hagcrty- said he' did net re regard
gard regard the woman's fire-setting ae ae-tivit)
tivit) ae-tivit) as a aerjeut attempt te
burn the White HooU. He said
he announced the detfllf to pre prevent
vent prevent the spread of alarming
rumen. : .7"'
The woman attempted to start a
fire in the White House at 10:30
a.m: while hundreds of visitors
were touring the public rooms of
the executive mansion
A total of 6676 people visited
the White House during yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's two-hour morflini ..public
iwimf ,:
jfoiice said tne woman aroppea
a folded newspaper., on a chair
just behind a rope used to channel
sight-seers ; through, -.uie puDUc
rooms.
1nldt the paper were three
. books of matches, a small cel cellophane
lophane cellophane bag, tome wadded-up
paper napkins and scrap paper.
She lighted a fourth book of
matches, threw it down in the
paper, and then moved on with
the visitors. ?
A White House policeman saw
the matches flare up. He quickly
folded the paper and snuffed out
the fire before it could reach the
accumulation, of trash and Other
matches. -.-
Another" similar blase broke out
at 11:20 a.m., m tne nearoy execu-

Bootns.uve oinces nuiming xormeny oc-

cupied by the State Department.

' ..'";.' i.
know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1956

House Faces Up

The fire, in the library on the
fourth floor, was immediately de
tected and put out.. 1
Other fires were discovered at
11:40 a jn. in the women s rest
room on the, second floor of the
building, at noon in the women's
rest rooms on the first floor and
finally at 3 p.m. in another second
floor rest room.
i,'ri,ri':m
mmi
4 I'UA l'L
YU8A CITY IS l
I t.-., r
Nvrp

:-rjtL. fvi

THATS GRATITUDE This big "Thank you sign was erect erected
ed erected by the residents of Yuba City, Calif., which was hit by
disastrous floods last Christmas. Individual notes could not be
sent to everyone who gave aid during the crisis, so the billboard
was put up to express the community's gratitude.

Kefquver Supporters Claim

Victory
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. April 4
(UP) President Eisenhower,
led today in Wisconsin's presi presidential
dential presidential primary "popularity con contest":
test": contest": but Sen. Estes Kefauver's
supporters claimed a moral vic victory.
tory. victory. The vote, with 2919 of the
state's 3325 precincts reporting,
was: ;.-"
Eisenhower 349.570. .r;;;-;
Kefauver 263,658. f r
John Chappie 21,701.
'The 'Tennessee Democrat's
boosters claimed the results were
"a Kefauver victory" and showed
a "farm revolt," because their,
party polled only 2'5 per cent of
the vote in the 1952 primary,
and but 39 per cent of the No November
vember November election vote;
' Kefauver's percentage all dur-
the counting was more man
DUNGAREE DOLL-Deflnlte-"
ty high style In blue leans are"
these mink cuffed ones, mod modeled
eled modeled by 15 year old Penny
Smith of Thornville, Ohio. They
twoBherf)rsrT5ri2e"ln:T"iiin
garee doll" contest

i ."' k... Mt
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

By this time police were comb combing
ing combing the building for the woman.
A woman detective for the Gov Government
ernment Government Services Administration
finally spotted her at the 3 o'clock
fire and police Capt, Joseph r.
Jordon took her into custody.
While GSA guards were talking
to her, the woman attempted to
start two more fires with matches
she had left over. ;
"TIP "I v I :
r-ST 6 rj 81
1 rvf
In Wisconsin
40 per cent. Iri past' presidential
years. Democrats always have
improved their primary showing
in tne laii election.
In 1940 and 1948. they came
back from trounclngs In April to
win In November.
Philleo v Nash of Wisconsin
Kapias; state Democratic chair
man, said the vote was a farm
revolt" and "should send cold
snivers down (Republican na
tional chairman) Len Hall's
back." i'.;Vf-:... ; ,-.
Kefauver. camnalenins In Flor
ida, said he did "much better
than I had expected" and "I
think it Indicates a great unrest
among farmers."
But Republican leaders nooh-
poohed the. Democratic victory
claims. -i-'
Phillln Kuenn of Milwaukee.
state GOP chairman, said the re results
sults results "don't indicate a great deal
or anytning." :
"The pattern is rather historic.
with the Republicans Dolling
more than 50 per cent," he said.
I estimated several days ago we
would get less." a
Everett yeriy of La t Crosse.
efafal VleAVthniDAii 1nk -nlSQli'man
said "Kefauver's effort to pull
Republicans over to the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic side was not the type of
politics a Presidential candidate
should use." s
"I think it Is hlttlnz below the
belt and is low ward politics,"
Yerly said. "But I don't think
they've switched over in propor
non, w uie big appeal ne maae,"
man a np npIP
' w.. SAU R0LFE- DAVID
Tor.:onnoiv

The Story I A0ViMC
1 of th.- 1 jlfKN, j
wwmWwm pnurm .'

-FIYI CENTS

Latin American
Donations Said
'Unrealistic'
WASHINGTON. Aoril 4 f UP)
a House lnvestigatmg subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee has charged that the countries
of Latin America do not actually
cuuiriuuic as muca 10 ue lecnni
cai cooperation programs as is
reported in government statistics.
The House government opera'
tions subcommittee on internation
al operations described Interna
tional Cooperation Administration
reporting of such host .country
contributions as "unrealistic and
misleading.". :'.i V... .,y.
'Specifically, it was found that
the foreign aid agencies have pre
sented inflated pieutres of contri
butions by -employing different ex
change rates, by reporting 'in
kind' amounts to include arbitrary
values on intangibles, and by list
ing third party funds which are
really payments by beneficiaries
for goods and services received,
the report said. -v, t
' "Contrary to the basic require requirement
ment requirement that only projects desired by
the host country are to be under
taken by the ICA, the subcommit
tee found that field mission, some sometimes
times sometimes under pressure generated
from Washington, had employed
selling methods to obtain host
country approvals.
"Such projects did not result
from a bona fide interest on the
part of host governments and u u-sually
sually u-sually were financed with a max maximum
imum maximum of United States funds."
The subcommittee also criticized
what it described as- a lack1 of well
defined authority for areas of re
sponsibility in the field, and said
work had often begun on projects
without sufficient planning before beforehand
hand beforehand tot determine the extend of
the problem, the availability of
essential technical personnel, and
without reasonable evidence of
host country interests. ;
- "Some projects have gone be
yond what can properly be called
tecnnical assistance and have as
sumed the characteristics of eco
nomic aid," it said. "As a result
jit appears that some of these proj
ects nave reacnea a point where
they are actually routine govern
ment operations of the host coun
try which are being financed by
ujs. tunas."
Abolition Of Slafe
Sedition Law Stirs
Conaress To Action
WASHINGTON. April 4 (UP)-
The supreme Court decision strik striking
ing striking down state sedition laws is
stirring up congressional demands
that states be empowered to helo
ognt sedition.
Rep. Thomas J. Lane (D-Hass.)
announced yesterday he will intro
duce a bill that would allow states
to maintain sedition laws..
Rep. Howard W. Smith (D-Va.)
author of one of the federal gov
ernment's principal legal weapons
against sedition said he w U
press for action on his pending
state sedition law bill. i
The Supreme Court in nullifying
Pennsylvania's sedition law Mon
day said Congress clearly has re-
served such powers to the federal1
(TAVjaramAnt
. The Pennsylvania!
J" "vertM-ow of the federal
government. .j

smith caned. tne cisioirwery'.'ni v,
yA w.,,,. Aim tk. ... or nis Tesumony.

bad because it deprives the states
of the right to protect against se
anion ana suDversion,.
Aim P CHM
' cwaitaoBoa-now swot
WOS8ART i. HARiiOfl KS y
at the lux

EASTER BLESSING On the balcony" of St. Jeter's Basilica in' Rome. Pope Plus XH blesse,
an Easter Sunday crowd of more than lOO.oOo-persons massed V Stater's Square;
PonUff called on the leaders of the world to-"end thV "nuclear -weapons race before it is too
late. ...: i ; -.

16 tlegro Children'
Denied Adrr.ilfzr.ee
To School In Ohio
HILLSBORO, Ohio, AprU 4
(UP) Sixteen Negro children
spent three hours trying to win
admittance to the predominately
white Webster elementary school
yesterday but failed.
The children', accompanied by
four Negro women, arrived at the
school when it opened, hoping to
be admitted under terms of a
Monday Supreme Court decision
calling for an immediate end to
segregation here. T h e decision
was the first on whether a school
was moving with reasonable speed
toward integration.
Princioal Harold Henry told the
group that they could not enroll.
He said the school board had not
changed policy it adopted two
years ago when it rearranged the
community s s c n o o l attendance
zones. Officials said any further
change would overcrowd the Web Webster
ster Webster school.
The four women and 16 children
remained in the school principal's
office for about three hours. There
was no disturbance. School offi
cials said the group's presence did
not interfere with the operation of
the school. No attempt was made
to remove the 20 negroes.
School officials indicated they
would ask the Supreme Court to
reconsider its decision.-A spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the board would have
25 days in which to hie a motion
for reconsideration and that once
this was disposed of, the current
school, term would be ended.
,v. w 'i .M.iv
The board said that an elemen
tary school under construction
would be completed 'by the time
classes resume next September.
ending all segregation.
David Grecnglass 01
Rosenberg Spy Ring
Is Denied Parole
;,.': 'i...
! WASHINGTON, AprU 4 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Federal Parole Board yester
day denied parole to David
Greenglass, ex-soldier who supped
atomic secrets to the Soviet spy
ringv headed by Julius and Ethel
Rosenberg.
The eight-member board gave
no reason for its denial of Green-
glass' parole petition.
Greenglass has served 5 years
of his 15 years prison i sentence
for his part in the Rosenberg spy
1-
"
The Bosenbergs were executed
,.,. 19sa Btrtltli- on th- baaia
Greenglass, a brother of Ethel
Rosenberg testified at their trial
that he wat recruited into the
ring by his brother-in-law, Julius.
He testified that while servin
as an Army sergeant at the Lo
Alamos. N.M., atomic bomb base,
he' slipped vital secrets to t h e
Rosenbergs and to Harry Gold,
Philadelphia biochemist who is
now serving a 25-year -prison
term,;....- -. .;
Greenglass also testified that
Rosenberg gave him $5000 to flee
the country when the FBI was
closing in on the ring.
He was given the 15-year prison
sentence by Federal Judge Irving
M. Kaufman, who sentenced thei
Rosenbergs to death. He began
serving his term immediately in
April 1951. !v
Under the law, he automatically
became eligible for parole this
month, when be finishes one-third
of his term. f
Greenglass' parole petition will
not be reviewed by the parole
board for at leat one year, -unless
new evidence is presented
that he warrants one.
- BINGO
Bingo sessions at the Knights of

Columbus will be resumed tomor-j
row night," it was- announced to-i
day. 7-

MEET AT CHURCH President EisenhowV and Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower left, are talking to cowboy film star Roy Rogers arid';
Mrs. Rogers (Dale Evans) at the National Presbyterian Church--in.
Washington,, after they had all attended. Easter' services. -.'
The Revl Edward 'L; R. Elson,, minister of the church,-is

Bhowit at
TODAY -,wctsi;
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CF."ivr.::::orrj;D

TWICE ASTi:"ILLII!G!
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Spsct2su!ariy brilliant! :

Filmed wheri it happened!
PacKed'with adventure;
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