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Lei le people &noic fie? truth and the country is Abraham Lincoln.
list XEAR V 1
. -. I PANAMA, R. P, THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 195& --: TTVX QXXT$
j 'vito-.w TVni : Ln,J;j Wv teSP flU,,
Dr; BARRY W. MITTEN, 6r.
. T"" 1 1 i f
Mitten Rites :
Memorii services for Df. Har
ry W. Mitteni Sr.i District Dentist
in Balboa; who died Wednesday
morning in Gorgas Hospital, will
be held at 2 o'clock Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon In the Scottish Rite Tem Temple''
ple'' Temple'' in Balboa. The services will
be conducted by the members of
the Darien Lodge, of which Dr.
Mitten was a member. ;
It lias been requested that do
flowers be sent Friends who-wish
may contribute' to the Shriners
Crippled Children's rFund. -i
i k ''i
. Dr. Mitten bad lived on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus since construction days when
he -vns first- employed with- the
Isthmian Canal Commission as a
dentist in Gorgona- and Empire.
Vor the past severs, years he had
been District. Dentist in Balboa,
a sun, Lr iry Jr.,
been District uentist in, Baltwa.
and a daughkn, Mrs L A, JHoy,
' t -' t
' A : ".
Pholsibjl C:nib$ ".
S:lvo:d From B-47
' SARASOTA, i April S 'tTjPJ A
crippled Ait Force B-4T salvoed
a load of photoflash practice bombs
off the Florida toast last night, the
kim ipavma miA triAn v thna -clear-
Ing tip the mystery of a flash and
explosion which rocked a 70-mile
stretch of the tlulf coast. :
, ( w
Officials at MacDill Air Force
Base, after hours of checking and
Investigation, issued a statement
at mid-morning; which said a B-47
from Lockbourne Air Force Base
' in Ohio was fljting over the Avon
Park, Fla., bomb range last night
; when it suffered an; "equipment
; malfunction." i ;
"The pilot asked for instruction
:- en where to release the photoflash
bombs he was carrying," spokes spokes--
- spokes-- man said.
rki oivn area to which he was
Instructed to release his bombs
was an area approximately 10 mu mu-'
' mu-' es off the Gulf coast near the gen general
eral general area of the reported explo-
Love, lienor ;
And Oh, Die
irfxmT tp Fntytnnd- Anrll ft
(UP)', : The bride had a- bee to
her bolero but ntmea w aisiuv
k. pHiinir 'services even
iiis, n .t .. i oinjTvtJi v. -----
though she was stung. ? f around the table applauded.
, Auburn-haired Margaret COi- Tnen Churchill ambled off to the
L.,u fiui 'lha ho mnvlne,. ,k ah.
around Inside .her dress as she
stood before the altar with Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Cunningham yesterday.
But she kept her secret until
after the final 1 do's."
' Then; she raced : from the
church, followed by her surprls surprls-V
V surprls-V 1 husband, to a nearby- drug
. stf'e t -. ...
The groom helped his bride to
remove the laee-trimmed, tight tight-fitting
fitting tight-fitting bolero. -y.'';
41113 cuuiu vvi iui-
Folios Berqeres, :
Tnr Wew York:
1 ..',r.;.I;r -V :.V.'.1
NEW YORK, April 5 (UP) A
road show version of the Follies
Bergeres will visit New York ear early
ly early neit year, Paul Derval, owner
and director of- the famous un-
draped jclassiclof Parisannounced
Arrivincr An iha s?ranVi IihavI
l.ihptfA nerval itA nauiimaii
" f ma fiu v- TV u ill v,u UV
ftvould bring over a comjMtnjL-irf
iiivxuuins W OIIUWWIA UU AO
had vvt been seC 1mn.JtJ,..JtlMr1'JJff.
May Go Blind
NEW YORK. -April 5 (UPV
Victor Riesel. anti-racketeerine
labor columnist, was splashed in
the face by acid thrown by an uni-
aenuuea man eany ioaiy Doctors
said he is in danger of losing his
Riesel's column has long keen
carried on Jhe- editorial page ef
the Panama American.)
, The attack was made- about 3
a.m. when Riesel and a girl as
sistant left Lindy'a restaurant at
51st Street and Broadway and pre prepared
pared prepared to enter her auto.
The two had gone to the restaur
ant after- a midnight radio broad
cast in which Riesel interviewed
two members of a Long Island
building trades union fighting the
local domination of William C de
Koning, Jr., son of a Long Island
labor czar and convicted extortion extortioner..
er.. extortioner.. ''- V. ;.V-'-.' .' '. i
In" two previous appearances on
the program, and in columns wwcn
appeared this week in 193 news
papers across the country, Riesel
had attacked labor racketeering on
a broad front, including the New
York garment industry, the
trucking industry, and. the' New
York waterfront. ,k... ?
. He also had attacked Southern
segregation moves as' they af af-.
. af-. feet the labor field.
FBI !!:b$ Kcstaai
Red Fcr Vi:!:!::.
JmCh Act Sccl;:n
' WASHINGTON, April S (UP) -The
FBI announced that its agents
today arrested John Cyril Hell Hell-man,
man, Hell-man, a leading Montana and Idaho
Communist, on charees of i viol at-
It sa l Ilellm art, 'active In Com-
munii-r Pawn ttffaira fnt lnniiAVim.
ately a decade, was taken into cus
tody without incident at his home
in ButW, Mont.
A- federal warrant Issued in
Great Falls, Mont., 'yesterday
charged Hellman with violation of
the membership section or roe
Smith Art Thin certinn makes it
yiegal to be a member of the Com
munist Party with the knowledge
that it aims at the' overthrow of
the U.S. government by force and
Maximum Denabties Jire 310,000
fine, : 10 years imprisonment ,or
both. -,rJ0 i'
'Bellmari was to be arraigned
immediately before a U.S. com com-missinnr
missinnr com-missinnr in Rutt. The FB de
scribed him as a Communist Par
ty organizer in Montana and Ida
it that Hellman has
written articles and given speech
es in' support or me lommunm
cause. His arrest brought to 139
th mimhAr nf Communist Party
officials and functionaries arrest
ed on charges of smitn A viola violations.
IVinnls Puts Dent
In T.lontc Carlo
-MONTE CARLO, April 5 (UP)
Sir Winston Churchill put a dent
; th hank nf Monte Carlo last
night He bet $2.80 and won $100
Tha Rritinh atatesman nn a ia-i
shot payoff on the roulette wheel.
after riding k wnn a conswiem
hot for 20 sDins of the wheel. Con
sequently, his i actual winnings
were below tne 3i oaos.
ChurchiU's face lighted up in a
prill and he casually lit. one
his; dears while the eroup!e'
shoved over his chips. Thi crown
ojr ior a uratci m w
Seek AsyluRT:; r
In Woct Rprlin v-
BERLIN, ApriT'5 .(UP)-ofej
tnan 4,ouu rerugees irom me &o.
viet zone sought asylum in wen
Berlin during the Easter holi holidays,
days, holidays, .West Berlin refugee offi officials
cials officials reported today. The offi officials
cials officials said it was the biggest
xodua from .Communist ast
juennauy an wuiiuu.
Establish ; Hi3h
fTTPs .Thr IT SI Armv Kulifnn.
term fniirhl'! tiniim nn thm nini.
miv oi t-'vwivv. vises reas.
tooay ana estaousnea a recoio
for high altitude helicopter
. ,v 1 : 1 t -i a :' "'
FUN ON THE WHITE HOUSE LAWN President Elsenhower
chucks youngster under the chin as he stands behind a fence
to greet the crowds gathered on the White Hquse lawn for the
traditional Easter Monday egg roll. The little girl at left takes
advantage of the situation to snap a picture of the Chief
Calm Seas Omen Of Good Fortune
As Grace Sails Towards Her Prince
ABOARD THE S.S. CONSTI
TUTION, At Sea, April S (UP) (UP)-Movie
Movie (UP)-Movie Tiueen Grace Kelly today
sailed on talm seas, an omen of
gM f-'-t"ne, to. V ..taJ?ft.'
i. Mice, v -v
1 lie Constitution, several hun hundred
dred hundred miles at sea, knifed through
mnderate-sea to Miss Kelly's
storybook weeding to Prince Ral
nier III. '. v:! : L A
Mlsa Kellv. the 70 meraDers
of' her wedding party and the
ship's other passengers welcom welcomed
ed welcomed the relaxed .atmosphere a
board the vessel in contrast to
the-actress'rantic press con conference
ference conference before sailing time.
Stewards, who recovered from
tha excitement of the departure,
remdved from Miss Kelly'a luxu
rious stateroom annfuls of flow-j
era vi umLa, uvuuaco
scores of gifts which jammed her
She departed yesterday In
tears. ( : )
' Smiling '.'and wearing a pert
mushroom-shaped hat, she, said
she felt too excited for tears at
first, but goodbyes' and the tra-
iHtlnnal "Una. 1VH frfttll flllTl-
dteds Of well-wishers overwhelm overwhelmed
ed overwhelmed hez.....i.,,?:VC- ?. ;-v;.-;.-; j'VH,
Her sister, Mrs. Lbs Ann! Le Le-vlne,
vlne, Le-vlne, of Philadelphia, cjuld not
?o to the wedding because she
Is expecting a child aoon, t
i The regular passengers paid
little attention when Miss Kelly
made her first appearance from
her stateroom at lunch. ?
But on deck, her secretary Na Na-dia
dia Na-dia Woods, wearing tight-fitting
toreador pants, created a stir
when she walked Miss Kelly's
tev French poddle. Olivier, f
Prince Jtalnler and Mlsaf Kel Kelly
ly Kelly will use members of their im immediate
mediate immediate families as official wit witnesses
nesses witnesses to their marriage, offi officials
cials officials announced In Monaco to!
dav.'-.-t '.-'-;;-;rs-.. ;'.. ,:".r
Mis Kellv. witnesses will ie
her sister. Mrs. Georee DavN Jr.
ind Princess Antoinette; Ral Ral-ois
ois Ral-ois sister. -v..
The rrlnr.e'g witnesses will tie
hi uncle. Count Charles de Po-
Jury Seeks Mercy
For Lad Who Slew
WHEELING. W. Va., April 5-1
(UP) -Tommy WUliams, 14-year J
old twin wno bludgeoned a cud
Scout to death; today was found
guilty of first degree murder but
the' jury jrecemmendea mercy,
The all-male West Virginia Jury
rejected defense arguments that
the youth, who admitted -slaying
nine-year-old David Powell last
Feb. 9was insane. The state did
not asfsthe death penalty but urg
ed life imprisonment for the young
killer, who- sat through his three
day trial nonchalantly popping bub bubble
ble bubble gum. v t f
The jury returned its verdict at
1:36 a.m., nearly 18 hours after
rehnng to deliberate the case.
Tommy- and is twin, Joseph
both were indicted for murder but
Tommy exonerated the other boy
in his confession
an issue in the trial. Defense at
torney William C. Callahan asked
nly that he be sent to a mental
institution .rather than prison.
lignao.x JohmB. Kelly Jr. Miss
Kelly's brother, and French CoL
Ardent,- Rainier's former tutor
and the only outsider to be list-
ITiiuer French and Monat a
law, the witnesses will sign the
registrations at both the civil
ceremony April 18 and the reli religious,
gious, religious, ceremony the following
MONACO.' AorU S fTTPV-LNeffn-
nauons reacned a stalemate today
en the American newsreel and
television coverage plans for, the
wedding of Prince Rainier, and
Grace Kellv.-. :, a
The prince has Insisted that Am
erican TV and newsreel coverage
be limited to two minutes, each
for the civil ceremony on April 18
and the religious ceremony April
w-,---,. -,v i-:5-v
Representatives of the conipam conipam-es
es conipam-es here objected to mis arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. -.''-r'-
Monacan press chief Jean Gas-
taud Mercury then announced that
the Prince would move negotia negotiations
tions negotiations on the coverage to New York,
where his consul would consult with
TV and newsreel company heads.
The prince made other condi
tions for allowing commercial TV
coverage of the wedding. ;
Angered by the faet that a bras
siere company is sponsoring a
radio coverage of the wedding in
the United Mates, Rainier has in
sisted that companies sign a cont
ract not to allow any advertising
for three minutes before and three
minutes after TV coverage.
Company representatives -iere
had agreed to discuss that point
- The Prince also asked the com
panies to sign contracts agreeing
to bis conditions. One of the claus clauses
es clauses was that any infractions would
be prosecuted in the courts of his
;, ;. ',,-
DENIED ADMISSION TO ALL
wnniTOiriuranreiiuuui ua nn, vici u uuc emeus ana some i meir cnuaren usien as
Harold Henry.-princlpal of Webster Elemertary School, Hillsboro, O., denies them permission
to send their children to the all-white school. Officials said the children will not be enrolled
until the Board of Education decides what to do about the Sum-em Court decision endimr
.segregation in Hillsboro,-,
. ; 500,000 Trees
About 500.000 banana trees1
were blown down yesterday on
the Chlriqui Land Company's
An estimated half of the
trees already had steins on
It was the Chirlqui Land
Company's worst blow-down
since 1954, when 1,050,000 trees
fell in one storm.
All Aboard, PRR;
Are On Their Way
NEW YORK, April S (UP) -Atomic,
locomotives can be built
now and experts predict railroads
will have them in operation bj
1960, Steelways magazine said toJ
In an article entitled
board for the Atomic Aee." Sen
John Marshall Butler (R-Md.) said
by 1970 "they should be justify
ing their existence, economically,
in long-haul, high-speed service.
: "Not long thereafter they should
be able to compete with conven conventional
tional conventional locomotives tinder all heavy
dutv operating conditions." sal
Butler, a participant in last years
atoms-for-peace conference nd
sponsor of proposed legislation to
build an atomic locomotive.
Jury Penel Of 35
CZ Hosifenls Drawn
- A jury panel "of 3ff PacijiC side
residents was drawn yesterday in
U. S. District Court at Ancom A
jury will be -chosen from among
these residents for a trial; on April
25 involving three civilian suits
claiming $80,000 which ; will be
i : a ai ....
uiea jointly. ; .hf v
, Plaintiffs in the tuits are Isidro
and Flora Nogueira nad Oscar
and Laura Gonzalez, j The suit is
against Joseph Wright, whose
automobile was involved in an
accident in which tfogueira's car!
The defendant is being repre represented
sented represented by Dr. L. S. CarringtonJ
while attorneys for the plaintiffs
are Van Siclen, Ramirez and Jt-
The iurv nanel is as follows r
WUliam L. Benny, Albin W. Di
Pasca, Harry L. Bach, Ethel E.
Askew. Paul H." Freidman. Ken
neth L. Bailey, Robert G. Laatz,
Leon. E. Dedeaux, S. L. Henry,
John MonUyne, Louis Pierobon,
and George D. Suddaby.
i Hugh A. Norris, Sidney T,
Lindh, Warren Pitman, Gayf Ot
Keller, Edward Barlow, J. Bart Bart-lev
lev Bart-lev Smith. Robert E. Medinger,
Herbert N. Libbey, Kenneth F.
Millard, Bertha L Frensley and
Clarence L. Foiles.- -Julian
S. Hearne. Camillus T.
Askew, Florence W. LaClaier, Del Del-mas
mas Del-mas A. Swafford, Walter R. Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, Peter A. Warner, Matthew
Shannon Auvie H.Byrd, Con-;
stance L. Bishop, Ivan D. Hillard,
George J. Booth, Paree L., Roland
and Alice H. Roche.. ; ,.
Still Dry As Bone
OASIS, Wis., April ; 5 (UP)
Wisconsin's Oasis will stay dry. A
tally of ballots on a wet-dry refer referendum
endum referendum in Tuesday's election show
ed the residents of this Wanshsra
county community voted "dry," TO
j fi! .:.. -.,-,. ..-a f-. .,,,irV.
WHITE SCHOOL Mrs. Sally
Sol ons Laud
. -' i i; : ';?-'"" 7:-;'- --
WASHINGTON. AprU 5 (UP)-
Lawmakers of both parties today
applauded President Eisenhow
ers renewed assurance that be
would not order American troops
into action in the troubled Middle
East without Congressional ap ap-nrovaL
Some of the lawmakers said
thev had never thought there was
any likelihood that the. Chief Exe-
cuuve would make such a movej
without Congress' okay even;
though he has the constitutional
authority to do so In case of na
tional emergency. r ; ..fs t v
' Je wiUim Fulbri8ht
Ark.), a- member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Commit tee,
said. "I certainly approve of his
consulting Congress tirst" Howev However,
er, However, -fulbright said, "I- hadn't e e-ven
ven e-ven seriously considered the pos possibility
sibility possibility of our sending troops into
SenAlexander Wiley (R-Wuf.),
ranking GOP member of the com-
miA h. ma. "vafv hflnnv"
that anv such move, if it became
necessary, would be "in joint, ac action
tion action witn Congress."
, Mr. Eisenhower, in a rare dis-
olav of emotion, emphatically de
clared at his news conference ye-i
terday that he never wiu sena a-merlL-an
crooDS to war in the Mid
dle East or eisewhere without con
1L -eyes flaakiug, the president
sai Congress alone has power
tii declare war and I am going
to observe" it. He added, "I get
discouraged sometimes'' because
T have aaid this so often that it
seems to me almost ridiculous to
ask me the quesuon,"
WASHINGTON. Aorll 5 (UP)
P r e s i dent Eisenhower and
British Prime Minister Sir An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden atlll fail to see eye
to evfe on what to do about the
Middle Eastern crisis, diplomats
said today. "'"V
The recent messages on 4he
Middle East exchanged between
the two leaders are friendly and
show both have an "equal desire"
to find some way out of the
But the messages confirm a-i
new that differences, of opinion
on the Middle East continue be-;
tween Washlneton and London.
American British differences
make It difficult to work out
with France, anv new BiB Three,
plans for dealing with the Mid Mid-Hi
Hi Mid-Hi Want irit.iiflt.1nn. f
These differences are sure to
be taken up when Becretary of
State John Foster Dulles meets
In Paris early next month with
his British and French counter
Fat Check Scorned
SANTA FE, N. M., April Si -(UP)
-Mrs. Joseph Scanlonto Scanlonto-day
day Scanlonto-day returned a $20,000,025 check
to the government and said shed
settle for her usual $25 Air Force
allotment check. She said her
jbank didn't have enough money
r to cash the check.
'Wimams, Mrs. gelelcks TJentH
UN Hastily Send
As Tension Groi
. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.f April 5 (UP) United No.
tions secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold flies. to tht
Middle East tomorrow to find woys and means of ending
the mounting threat Of war between Israel'and the Arab i
nations.,;;;- ; il
He called a news conference for todav ta nutlin'
plans for the peace mission,
ea oy rne aweaisn diplomat. I he mrssion was authorized
late yesterday by a unanimous vote of the Security Council.
s The resolution sending Hammarskjold to the Middle
Easf was sponsored by the United States' which asked Y
early and urgent action on means of reducing the tension.
A series of new incidents increased that tension near the -breaking
point." .ZZ X
1. Egyptian and Israeli artillery
blazed across the border near
Kissufim for four hours yesterday
in' a battle that killed three Israe Israelis
lis Israelis and one Arab Palestinian refu refugee;
gee; refugee; Each side blamed the other
t.Aht Israeli-Jordan mixed ar-
Jerusalem, Accused J c( 1 a a oi
sending infiltrators into Israel to
interfere wit h. communication
line. If found the Jordanians guil
ty of ambushing Israeli vehicles
last week in a "breach, of the ar
mistice agreement, ;
3. Saudi Arabia announced In
Dfeddah it was buying jet -milita
ry aircraft from Egypt and that
the first of. "several'' squadrons
was delivered last month
King Saud moved to line up ti
ny, remote Yemen with the Cairo-
uamascui-ujeaaan bus ana
4a The London Daily Telegraph
reported that Egyptian Premier
Gam si Abdel Nasser has called
for-Arab domination, of the entire
Mediterranean Sea crescent once
held, by warring Moslems. It said
he outlined the plan during last
month's Arab ''summit confer
ence" in Cairo.
h Israeli newspapers accused
Reign As Cherry
WASHINGTON, April 5 (in)-
Spring and the tourist reigned to today
day today in the nation's capital.
The cherry blossoms oame to
full bloom, brought cut by record
temperatures. Sightseers clicked
their cameras at gleaming nation national
al national monuments. fLovers Walked
arm-in-arm by dazzling fountains.
The halls of Congress were fill
ed, but not by Congressmen. They
are on a 10-day Easter vacation.
But 10 tourists for every depart
ed Coneressman wandered ia the
Capitol's ornate corridors.
Hundreds of thousands of visit
ors have arrived' since the begin beginning
ning beginning of Easter weekened. A total
of more than 700,000 are expected
before the animal cherry blossom
festival ends Sunday y.
Hotels restaurants and night
clubs are jammed. All tourist at attractions
tractions attractions are packed. ;
: The White House said 8,033 per
sons walked through, the mansion
yesterday during the dally two two-hour
hour two-hour visiting period. Thousands
viewed the cherry trees at the, tid
al basin throuchout the day as
the temperature soared to 85 de-
. a a !1 t
grees a recora ior Apru
Jailed On Grand
A former storeman for the Air
Force, Bolivar Roman, today was
charged with grand larceny la
we BaiDoa Magistrate's court.
Bail for the 26-year-old Pana
manian defendant was set at
$500 and the case was conttnu
ed until Monday morning. Ro
man la in jail In default of post'
ins; the bail.
He is chargedtlLsteauns
rWbf ScotcrTmaTkluig tape
valued at $188.60 from the Air
Force retail sales store at Al
brook, where he was emnloved.
Roman has no nrevious nolice
the most important attempt-
the Western powers of evading
their responsibility in meeting Is Israels
raels Israels request for defensive arms
and said this would threaten fail fail-lure
lure fail-lure of Hammarskjold's mission to
the Middlfr East The newsppp"
said U, S. refusal to soil a
would enronr"" ,ArpH
For Pr. Hjjcoli ;
Hofcd R. P. Jurist
Funeral services were conducted
at the Cathedral Church this morn morning
ing morning for Dr. Jose D. Moscote, noted
Panamanian Jurist, whn AiA ...
terday in Santo Tomas HospitaL
He has suffered a stroke 12 dv
ago. Interment took dIim it u..
rrera Cemetery,, :
Government 1 offices remained
closed today as the government
immediately decreed a day of ns.
tional mourning for Moscote. m
was regarded as Panama's f .,c
most authority on rnnstihiti,,,
Dr. Moscote wa 77 vmn .ma
yesterday. A former newspanor
editor and dean nf tha i
of Panama, Dr. Moscote has Un
served as jusuce of the Panama
. .... -? .....
He Is survived bv hi Wlfo Ana
Maria; son Rafael, and ioh r
daughters, Alicia, Mrs. Gracilis
Cantoral, Mrs. Ana- Lulsa Ochoa
and Mrs. Bertina Hardy,
Reulfier Gels Cig
Welcome In India
NEW DELHI. Anrll i ftrp
American labor leader Walter P.
Keuiner received a rousing wel welcome
come welcome on his arrival here ycaier.
day for a visit as the guest of liie
inuian governmenu f
a was me warmest reception
any American visitor has recetv
ea in recent months.-
The president of tne Indian 'Na 'National
tional 'National '.'.Trade Union Congress
Oraped a garland of flowers around
tne neck ot the AKlCIO vice-president
amid cheers and appiause
from the crowd. ;
Addressing a group, of Indian
labor leaders at the' airport, ucu ucu-tner
tner ucu-tner said opto India ana the Unit United
ed United butes nave much in common
oexause both were born of revolu
tionary movements, iie received
appiause with the statement that
tne- United Mates believes "ail
men are created equal." ('
Reuther also supported India's
claim to the tortuuese conclave
of Goa, a sore- spot in Indian Indian-American
American Indian-American relations because t; 9
Indians accused becretary of f'aia
John Foster Dulles of b, j
Portugal in the dispute.
US Sweater Girls
IDES-MOtSES-Iowa April 5
tur;--. ma lowa Development
Commission7 reported today that
Iowa sheep produced ennnah wool
in iaaa to lurnish more t;,a thrr
guls with one sweats-
TS3 TAKAMA AMERICAN AS DTDETEXDEXT DAUT NEWSPAPER
TETKSDAY, AFE.IL 5, 1331
THE. PANAMA AMERICAN
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All HWTHa. IN ADVA NC L-
THE MAIL BOX
" In the early days, before the Canal was completed, it was
an unwritten law to hire no mechanics or tradesmen (on U.S.
"i requisitions for personnel) who came from below the Mason-
Dixon line. The men from Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Hew York
'" and Nw England were known to be producers and worth their
J" -pay. They built the CanaL ry
. A th veera Tolled on. the Southern chlseilers filtered in
' and stuck to their jobs, bringintt to light facts long forgotten
about the can war when tney. were aeieawa unaer; weir
U treacherous leader.-":
Dixie Joe, when you take a trip to New York, ride through
Connecticut see the painted up-to-aate nomes oi uie resi-
dents there. Then when riding through dear Alabama compare
i the shacks the elite live in, and the one color scheme "no
Sherman made a serious mistake when he passed through
Alabama he should have given, the Colombia treatment. Yours
I. for Meade, who paved the way for Grant to temporarily shut
v Eae-mouths of the poriteaters from Aiaoama. ; -.
y Study athletics at the, present time to ascertain a few
' points on leaders in our sports.
f ''v', DOGGY DETAILS
IT- 'One of them is Gus; the other is Charlie. Both are the
" tarter specie of canine citizenship therefore natural Inherit'
.. rs of bisr. loud barks. v s
Charlie, I've observed, is most of the time calleOonie at
" night and incarcerated in a store room beneath his residence
end there remains quiet unui his release in we morning, inoi
He roam the streets at night, barks at anything or notlv
ing. His deep roar echoes all over Curundu Heights, all hours
of the night, waking babies and shattering any hope of sleep
or peace or mina lor nara-worxijie aauns.
' The little paper boy, on his quiet bike, is three shades paler
after he streaks through the neighborhood which Gus patrols.
v- (Gus really lives about two or three blocks down from his
adopted "beat") .' 1 ''' in : ,.
i During the day, Gus and his pal Charlie are as thick as
thieves, and their favorite pastime is J scaring" strollers along
the street, It might be, a maid on her way to work or. a
f mother walking a-.baby. Charlie will. trhisper to Gu?: l-et's
,' scare the pants off this character!" ; Then they proceed to
strut or run tpward said character looking very menacing
' Indeed and barking their heads off, which seldom fails tera tera-;
; tera-; porarily to petrify the poor party.
Giving the-pair the levll eye" does "no good, So you weakly
mutter: "Hello, Charlie; hello Gus." You can almost see the
culprits' muscles relax and a look of disappointment cross their
canine 'countenances. Alas, the 6wrier of these animated ani animals
mals animals are darned nice folks, and no one likes Jo annoy or offend
' nice people. ..) .j'; v v-.
I'm sure the owners' of Ous would comply with a polite
and sincere request that their pet be tied up at home at' night
and not allowed to roam the streets annoying the neighbor-
hood with his irritating and senseless barking. ; r .'
No one likes to be approached by the Military Police, and
It's decidedly unpleasant to be forced to call them against a
. good neighbor. Unfortunately, that, will be the next move If
- this long-enduring nuisance continues.
...r- : j-m Baggy-Eyed Father
By VICTOR RIISEL
Walter Keuther, the man with
the golden jaw, has just spoken
for the admission of Sovietizmi
China into the United Nations, if
uie raping government pensves
Reuther originally may not have
intended to say So publicly, but
there are few questions he does
not meet -as a challenge at
press conference and the press
conference, he held in New. York
last week was one befitting an
ambassador. There were almost
100 newsmen from the world over
Reuther put on record what hp
has believed .privately for some
years now thereby proving that
American labor is a many-splintered
thing. The Detroiter's posi
tion on mine, siatea auring an
interview formally announcing his
10-day trip to India, was in direct
opposition to the stand urged by
AFL-CIO president George Meany
and officially adopted at the last
convention in point 18 of its reso
lution on foreign policy, i,
This brings into the open the
long smoldering differences be between
tween between Reuther and Meany and
their attitudes towards neutralist
and Communist governments
While these two ton leaders of
American labor were a million
ideological miles apart they were
out seven streets from each other
in New York City in-a 24 hour
period Keuther taking one po-
siuonana Meany, in a speech.
takurff substantially an opposite
point of view. i :
This did not go unnoticed bv
Meany. Nor was it overlooked that
Reuther had hired a special press
asent for the trio and ran hit
press conference in style upon
wnicn Midison Avenue s gray tun
neled men could not have-im
proved.:. r. ,v-..,; A:.
' There weije advance printed no notices.
tices. notices. There were biographical kits
and copies of speeches by the Auto
union cmei. mere was a com
plete itiherary And there. was an
announcement that Reuther would
nrsi report dbck on ma trip to a
giant,- carefully planned Auto Union
rally in Washington. i
To tnis rally on April 28 have
been invited many, prominent per personalities.
sonalities. personalities. But it did not go un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed or unspoken in the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO national headquarters that
Meany has not been invited to
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE,,- J.
ilholal: x -m t V, "-
I lave been owing ydu Vfew letters? for a long time-,vbut
i' I lave been a1
J. vision r something has held me off t until. it's now or never.
,i would have liked to have been with you on that trip to Chlri Chlri-v,
v, Chlri-v, qui, and bear in mind I mean all of it.
; I've always known that the Chlrlqul Viejo was the best
t trout stream in the country the reason, no falls to prevent
J! the fish from returning if they get too close to salt water.
. In another spot,- a 200-foot fall almost right in the. village of
Boquete prevent their return. ?
T I found a lot of trput in .the canyon between Boquete and
- the Chlriqul -Grande, and while I never investigated, I am
satisfied that they have made their way up that stream. With
v plenty of water and few falls, .bass will do well In any deep
lake, and I havi often wondered why they are not stocked.
Heard over' the radio an Air Force man tell about stocking
; a lake in Bolivia and going back eight years later to catch a
28-pounder.. 'field he-wasn't satisfied wanted a 30-pounder.
'". Seems you found- a bass at Rio Hato. My latest from Panama
says a little loose change will be welcome from the troop man man-X,
X, man-X, euTera out Rio Hattr way.1'' ---.
, ... Had a letter asking ma if I oian t nave a ninnaay coming
' no in April. Not that I know of but tne date was March Z3
and it look like this pen of mine is trying to blot it out for
. Good luck, Crede; keep it lip after I have passed away.
'. 'Pop Wright
- TOP LEVEL STALLING
Red ast ma why I alnt been writln to the newspapers late'
j; ly an I tola him I alnt been amused lately. He knows I dont
writ about sad things exceptln in my pomes aa I alnt wrote
!! no. pomes lately neither. I reminded Red that the Personal
" Brewery was fixln to send over "one of there Job analyizers fer
there anuai survey oi our ods wnicn is enougn to upset any
;j one an make him real unhappy an sad two.
Last time they was astin me about some of my duties an
tha lady said-if fen I knew whether Lxjia It voluntarily or in
II voluntarily bv reflex or unconscious. Did I have to think be
fore or after I did it an -if fen I didnt think why dldnt I an
" Iff en I did think did I do the job better thlnkln or not thinkin,
f: You know, questions like that alnt only confusln but embaras-
Bill fcWWl r Uviiia AAJVO bll Ilin tliU JWU UV C JVU W11K VUUUftU !UU
can aorta do it without thinkin after a while pervidln you dont
lerget to take your fingers outen the hay bailer when you take
., iio the slack in the Wire.
I had to' to to the Administration Buildin the other day
fJI an I see where Mr. Steers boys in the Decimal Point Pushers
zsrewery are Renin wereseives some exier lancy siu iute iar,
"Doolans boy have.
;j It sorta came, to me that maybe they figger that iffen
..they hide enough of there fellers in stalls nobody. will know
who is woricin fer who or who is workln.. An they wont know
H how many there are an that might be a good thing in these
.days of consolidations....- ...;.' 'r.r r
But Gbrsh! Mr: Steers an Mr. Doolan couldnt hide there
"organizations even iffen they put half of them underground
(Which is an idea worth conslderin fer an employees suggestion
, awara. .....
-An another good thing about this consolidation program
-' is Its Ieavin a lot of exter empty offices unoccupied around the
" Administration Buildin. Maybe we could turn one of em into
a lounge with daybeda an couches in em fer them folks which
would rather take a short nap instead of a long coffee break
mornin an aiternooa
. Sadeye Sam
LOCAL 900's TROUBLES
I believe we have a clear Interpretation of the nubile state
ments recently made to the press by the two top men of
G.OE.O.C. afl-cio, A. j. Federoff, chairman and Milton Mur
ray, secretary-treasurer for that International body. -In
uart the statements emphasized, and I ouote: -"No mis-
- use of funds, no dishonesty, no lack of Integrity is -involved in
the situation of Local 800. We came here to visit the local
union which is a routine matter and decided to put Local 900
under administration within the "rules and regulations of our
UesuDiisnea ruies as an organizing committee unquote.
When Sinclair and Rerrle, Local 900 present officials, con con-'trary
'trary con-'trary to the intent jof the foregoing statements, took a stand
IJ before the House of Representatives subcommittee of the UJS.
j Congress on the hearings in the Canal Zone on minimum wage
legislation that, "the loss in membership of Local 900 was due
to the loss of interest? in the former leadershlpjwe.-opined that
: they made a misleading statement. : .'
,1 have the sincerest respect for Mr. Durant and his.ad-
imlrable stand, both in refuting a vilifying statement and put-'
,ting Congress straighi as to the truth of the matterJBx-lhe!
way, may I be reniinMaVho-werehe-irrstlgatbrs of the snht
In LocalfOO? Who were the appointed advisors to-the newlv-
split Armed Forces group? And who cult paying (dues because
he did not win t: -e presidency of Local 900?
! '. i A Lover Of The Truth
This sharp difference with Reu
ther is felt as keenly by Meany
as his difference with-Dave Beck
over action on ethical practices
inside labor. And it will result in
a bitter-eonflict on the ideological
"int which trill ft far num
i P'U-t than $he 'Mcajny-feamsters
feud. -inr. r
It is really not fully appreciated
in the U.S. that what American
labor believes has serious effect
on foreign labor movements, v-
And foreign labor movements,
more often than not, run govern governments
ments governments or, as in England, are the
leading, powerful opposition party.
So it is not inconceivable that
American labor's position and its
impact on union chiefs abroad can
indirectly shape the policies of
many a government. After all', the
Premier of France today, Guy
Mollet, 4s a Socialist.
Therefore, Meany intends that
the AFL-CIO convention and not
any individual AFL-CIO leader
shall in effect make foreign policy
for the labor -movement. Reuther,
by going to India and talking at
large press conferences across the
world, will be considered the
spokesman of all labor though he
is careful to state each time mat
be is merely a vice president of
the Afuo and Head of tne Auto
Union, and voicing his personal
nReuther's foreign policy Is sum'
marized most succinctly in a long
statement he Issued the other day
uring a special $8,000,000,000 fore fore-eign
eign fore-eign aid program. Few in labor
disagree with that expenditure.
What tney disagrew. witn ana
spoke sharply of in the inner sine
turn was the charge in his state
ment that the symbol oi tne u.a
had become tne H-uomD.
And that the government" was
building too great a military lorce
And that we should renounce some
of our military treaties. 'Reuther
said that it was right for a nation
to refuse to align itself with the
U.S. or the west and that neutral-
itv was nothing to be resented
. There were other attacks on our
government. And the labor people
said they noted "practically no
criucism of tne boviei union
There was no. statement of its
responsibility for the cold war and
our need, therefore, for military
i What caused, greatest Irritation
was his statement that "we must
reverse" the "trend" towards in
creased military aid to nations we
hope to strengthen against the
Chinese Communists and the So
viet axis.'- ,!;--,
Reuther'i statements on the eve
of hU flying visit to India -have
pushed into the open tne first Basic
battle inside labor.
Congressman Catcher "-.
... NEA Senic, Im. t j ''
: By BOB RUARK
- f -: V.- i.' ,'
U w r
GOROKA. New Guinea Thn
prooabiy is no other town in the
world like Goroka. The land on
which it stands has been known
to the white world for only 20
years, five years ago mere was
a aketchy airstrip and a couple
of shacks. Its native population is
still Stone Age in basic culture.
jsut uoroka now has a bank and
Bolf course. It hai irhnnla iw
electricity and waterpower. It has
a hospital, a jail, roads, streets
with names, stores, a postoffice,
labor training facilities!
It has the busiest airfield In
New Guinea, one of the busiest in
the hemisphere. About 650 aircraft
landings are made in a month,
for this town of 500 whitea-wis
literally flown over the" steep hills
ana nign veueys oi new ttuinea's
lush Highlands. As a matter of I
ract, even the materials from
which the airfield was made were
iiown u. ., -. ."..v ...
This would naturally double th
price of eggs and petrol in Goroka,
oecause- air rreignt is air freight,
and Quantaa and the other lines
are not in business for pleasure.
Outside the town, thriving enffea
plantations, a sawmill, a coffee
processor, a passion fruit pulping
plant and a cornmlU add to the
.One of the first finders of this
hidden Shangri-la, Ex-District
Commissioner Jim Taylor, lives
in the outskirts of the town on his
cotiee plantation. Another found
ing father, Jim Leahy brother
oi mick Leany, whose Anglo-Saxon
eyes first saw the valley. has
a dairy herd, tobacco -field, a
poultry -farm. :'&. m ::iA
George Broadhead, the first dis district
trict district commissionery, and. Ian
Downs, the last .one, 'also have
Slantatioas. They are all pioneers,
owns built the roads of which
they are so proud today, roads
Which have onened up the country
frmtr a native standpoint
You would say that the white
men, are doing pretty well, but
that is not the story.- Right along alongside
side alongside the white man. tha nativn it
doing pretty well, too. ; v
The. native inav "work for fhi
white man, for wages but the
native has his' own coffee, corn
andpassion fruit. There are sev
eral hundred native bank accounts
in Goroka. For in Goroka, there
is in progress an exneriment In
human engineering which, for" in
telligence .and practicality, has
never been equalled. And its pat pattern
tern pattern is intended to spread all over
New Guinea.. ?-s; -,.,.-
Baron Goto, a eoffee expert from
the University of Honolulu who
was flown in at the planters, ex ex-pense
pense ex-pense to wise up the natives' on
coffee-growmg. told me: ., U
, t"I believe, this, is the last spot
u uic wunu wnere nappy natives
and Europeans have a chance to
gei aiong in tne opening up of a
new country." ;
- A litUe later, Horrid 'Nralirdis-
uici commissioner lor the Morobe
area,, said more or less the, same
thmgSaid Niall: i"t;-, i
f "' v '''' (' y"'-A a-
"You can just say that out here
we don t need machine-guns. You'll
notice .wehave no beggars and no
BPPing. Ken Chester goes off on
oatroL and leaves, his wife and
kids alone right in the middle of
the savage Kukukuku country.
"We are liked better by the
native than any whites, anywhere.
We tdon't need standing armies.'
The future of this country is in
peasanti agriculture, and then the
country will boom."
From what I've seen, Niall and
Goto. are right..,
Dulles ufually function so well to together
gether together personally that most peo people
ple people forget there ar two Dull.
brothers. John Foster Dulles,' the
secretary of- state, is continually
in the headlines magaxine or oth
erwise; mi orotner Alien u not
Allen Dulles, head of Central In
telligence, operates an agency
which tries to stay out of the head headlines,
lines, headlines, has the iob of rnorrln? tn
the State Department and the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon on the strength of Russia
and her satellites, plus the danger
n 1 : P
va in auj piace ia uie woria.
iiecenuy the Dulles brothers had
an unpublicized clash.
Allen went to see his brother
Jonn with an assistant, and durinv
uie course-ox ueir visit, told old older
er older brother John that ha thnucht
he was wrong in making speeches
mat jiussia is losing out in the
John Foster looked displeased.
jjui uie younger uuues contin
ued to reprove his older brother
Foster's speeches, he ssid had
made it appear that .the United
States was not in trouble. On the
contrary, the Russians were mak making
ing making headway .and had us in real
Fester looked flustered. Finally
he told his younger brother that
nis job was to evaluate and report
on intelligence, not advise the Sec
retary of state, on his speeches.
BENSON'S, LOBBY; MACHINE
Ezra Taft Benson mav not hava
the most efficient Agriculture De
partment in the world, but he has
operated one of the most efficient
ana effective lobbying ma
chines seen recently on Capitol
Hill. It was thanks to this machine
that he did as well as he did with
the veto on the farm bilL' S
Most efficient member of the
Benton team is Jack Anderson,
ex-congressman from California,
a Republican who retired to oper operate,
ate, operate, his 300-acre pear farm near
San Francisco, but came back to
Washington this year to be Ben
son's Capitol Hill lobbyist. He found
that farm incomes had dropped.
' Anderson was regularly stationed
outside the door of the Senate
during the farm-bill debate, check
ing votes, available ; to answer
ing votes, available to ; answer
questions. Inside the Senate, he
had two observers in the gallery
watching amendments and the
line-up of Senate votes; while in
the office of Senator Aiken of Ver
mont,, manager of the farm bill,
were stationed two Agriculture De
partment attorneys ready to an
swer questions and rewrite amend
ments; i j .'v.
In general, senators appreciate
it. : tr i .... :.t. .1
uus ina ox contact wiui executive
departments. It makes for better
liaison between Capitol- Hill and
"down town., i
NEW INTERIOR SECRETARY?
V10?' Mti at k& Sharpe
building, LinC0ln m wh
name is itiU on the door, and
where he still,, according to his
partners, dnws a retainer from
the law firm
When Davis was active in the
handled the affairs of the Con Con-sumers
sumers Con-sumers Public Power Co., a state
agency created by the LegUlature
to handle Nebraska's public power.
Since then, the youngest member
of the firm, Richard D. Wilson, is
handling consumers public power
business with, it is reported, a lit lit-tie
tie lit-tie long-distance coaching from
Davis when it comes to big deci-
Both the White House and con
firming senators would do well to
take a good look at the law prac practice
tice practice of Clarence Davis, undersec undersecretary
retary undersecretary of the Interior, before, if and
when he is appointed secretary
of the Interior to replace "Gen "Generous
erous "Generous Doug" McKsy. i
Davis is senior partner in the
law firm of Davis, Healey, Davies,
However. Coniumeri Piihii t
er has now received a contract
from the U.S. government to set
up one of the highly important
nuclear reactors, which, might
cause some conflict-of-interest
i : '-'
Note Davis slaved an ImM.
nt Part in awarding the famous
Al Sarena mining claims to the
MacDonald family in the Rogue
River National Forest after s.
retary of the Interior Oscar Chapv
man, Democrat, had refused. Since
the award, several million board
ieei ox aougias nr has been
chopped down, but not a ton nf
ore has been mined. It was on the
plea that the mining claim con contained
tained contained gold ,ore of commercial
quality that part of the Rogue
River National Forest was soli
f THE NIXON WRITE-IN :
Sen. Styles Bridees nmt
erful figure in New Humn.hira
politics, described the. Nixon write write-in
in write-in vote as "100V4 per cent spon spontaneous."
taneous." spontaneous." He also said rather mod mod-estly'that
estly'that mod-estly'that he and G6v. Lane Dwin-"
ell had urged New Hampshire
voters to keep the two members
of the Eisenhower-Nixon team.
jsemno this is the fact that
Bridges is determined to aton finv
Chris Herter of Massachusetts in
nis ambition to be vice president.
Herter is one of the original draft drafters
ers drafters of Eisenhower Una is close
to assistant-President Sherman
Adams, ex-governor of New Hamp Hampshire.
shire. Hampshire. There is no Jove lost be between
tween between Adams and Bridges; so the
NewHampshire primary presented
an excellent chance for Bridges
to put Herter in his place by en-
couraging a big write-in for Nixon.
A series of editorials plus a big
dinner by William Loeb, unpopu unpopular
lar unpopular publisher of the Manchester
Union leader, also helped x Nixon.
Loeb, who vigorously opposed El-
senhower in the 1952 primaries,
started' a campaign for Knowland
before Ike threw his hat, in the
ring. He, even gave a dinner for
Knowland which boomeranged.
Many guests came away strong
for Eisenhower and also deter-,.
mined to write in Nixon, t
Behind the Nixon write-in was
also some adroit backstage man maneuvering
euvering maneuvering by Murray Chotiner, Nix
on s astute California campaign
manager, who recently has been
spending nis time with the GOP
National Committee in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, and who ssw in advance how
significant would .be a big. write-
in for Nixon.
j Friday and Saturday. Night Another All Star Floor Show
ROCKY IOHMAN ; LUCHO MUOZ
Tha Club Atlas sensational new singing discovery
By public aeclaim and popular demand demand-Capturing
Capturing demand-Capturing his audience for the 4th outstanding, -successful
week with his thrilling baritone voice
and sophisticated comedy routine
Outstanding Panamanian artist ;
And his All Star, Show and Dance Orchestra
Playing Panamanian, French, Spanish and American5
Dance music in, the inimitable MUNOZ Style
From classics to modern CHA CHA CHA
Playing from 8:00 p.m. to 5:00 a.m
Or as lopg as you want music
t al .:
' : ; -arid- 7 7.7.
By popular demand another contest looking for the Best CIU QIA QLA dance couple on the Isthmus
BIG CASH PRIZE TO WINNER
FRIDAY NIGHT ONLY
' TWO" SHOWS SHOWS-.
. SHOWS-. 9:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m.
j j TEXAS C0WPUNCHERS j
Hear the gang that wUl keep you rocking
and rolling with a million laughs a minute 0
and red Texas' music that mil make you
feel like you are back home oh the ranch, 0
The finest Italian food this side of Italy Pizza Pie? -OF COURSEl f
Prepared Jy. real Jtalianooks jJeek ends Joodavailablefrom9:00a.m, jo,5:00a.m,
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TnrnSDAT, APRIL 5, 19S6
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J r COURTESY OF i,
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260 pakets of "MOLINO CRIOLLO" CREAMS of CEREAL
209 tickets of "MOLINO CRIOLLO" Sensational Raffle
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A beautiful plastic basket full ol :
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On tin. My Boy Oata j
One tin Frescavena r
Two tins Aylmer Fooda -' f
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One Fkjr. Royal Gelatin
One FJ.V. Biscuits
One Sunmald Raisins -One
" KelloK's Corn Flakes
One Eveready Cocoa
One Paxcual Candiea
One TA? etercent ',.
One Cake Sweetheart Toilet Soap.
One tin My Boy Oats
One tin Frescavena
One Pkg. FAB Detergent
One Sunmald Raisins v
One Pascual Candies :
One Kellog's Corn Flakes
One Eveready Cocoa
One tin Limciasol
One Pkg. FJ.V. Cookies :
One Cake Sweetheart Toilet Soap
One Pkg. AVA -x
One Kellog's Corn Flakes
One Sunmald Raisins
One tin Limpiasol "'
One Pkg. FJP.V. Cookies
One FAB Detergent
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One Eveready Cocoa
One Cake Baturro Soap :
One Bot. "White Rain" j
One Pkg. Viceroy Cigarettes
One Kellog's Corn Flakes
One AVA Detersent.
One Sunmald Raisins
One FAB Detergent
One Honing Dry Soup
One Pkg. Panama Cigarettes ;
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One Kellog's Corn Flakes
Onft AVA Detergent
One Pkg. Panama Cigarettes
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"MY BOY" Powdered Whole Milk 2-1 Jbs 1.33
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ARMOUR'S LARD ........ il lb
KEEBLER'S SALTINES 'tin ;
THE BEST ASSORTMENT
b npji pjh BaaQ :.
" v A i rw
DKY CODFIIIl ;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INTXEPENTJECI BAILT KSTTSPAFCt
THURSDAY, Arr.ii S, 1"1
n-, ism. n- ncu
l JAC03Y C?l WIDfl V" VI UJl
, 8 OSWALD JACOBY
Wxtttn for NEA Service ;
NOITH (0) Jl
' v AKQ
A T AJ107J4
! ; Both lidet vul.
StfA' East South West
1 ; Pass.; 1 A Pass
2 ? Pass 2 NT. Pass
.3N.T.' Pass Pass. Paw
Opening lead i y
The key play in today's hand
took nerve and fine .analysis. Put
yourself, in the West seat and tee
u you can muster enough o both
qualities to match C, M. Smith, of
Madison, wis., who played the
West wards in a recent rubber
Smith opened the five of clubs,
and South won with the nine. South
led the ace of diamonds, and Smith
fo' lowed suit,
If you were planning to follow
suit with the nine of diamonds,
give yourself a demerit. Smith had
the courage to throw the king of
diamonds, and so should vou.
- Uow are you going b defeat the
contract If you take the king of
diamonds and the two black aces?
Your only chance is to find a way
to get your partner in, so that he
can lead through .declarer's clubs.
After Smith had thrown the king
of dipmonds, declarer was a gone
gosling. He led a low diamond and
clucked from the dummy when
West produced i the nine. The at attempt
tempt attempt was futile, for East over overtook
took overtook with the jack of diamonds
and returned his remaining club.
Smith then took the rest of the
clubs and the ace of spades to set
the contract three tricks.
Try beating the hand if you drop
the nine of diamonds at the sec second
ond second trick. It can't be done.
SARASOTA, Fla., April 5 (UP)
The Coast Guard said today a
mysterious explosion which rock rocked
ed rocked 70 miles of the Florida Gulf
coast may have been caused by
"night exercises'' of the Navj or
, The Coast Guard in Miami re reported
ported reported that the cause of the blasts
was still unknown and was being
investigated. 1 1
"We know there Is a restricted
area of the coast in the area and
that it it used for night exercises
by either the Navy or Air Force
or both," a guardsman said. v
The Tumbling explosions" were
felt along the coast from Engle Engle-wood,
wood, Engle-wood, some 30 miles south of here,
to Indian Rocks Beach near Clcar-
: water. -;-. .-" i
A I a r m e a snoreune resiuems
swamped local radio stations and
newspapers wirb. calls. Several
windows were reported shattered
in the Bradenton area.
A private flier, E. T. Denham,
Jr., said' he taw two flashes from
the gulf that looked at first like
"lightning flashes from a big thmv
derhead squall." ?
"I checked my weather reports
and the sky and saw there were
no storms in the area, so 1 fig figured
ured figured thev must be explosions.
He said the blasts appeared to
come from a spot in the gulf
west of here.
Amigos Del Pueblo
To Hold Second -Count
Miss Florencia Fulton will at.
tempt to maintain her lead in the
Amigos del Pueblo Uud s queen
contest at the second count of vo
tes to be held at the Elks Club
Saturday : night.
Draft Of Farm Bill
Miss Fulton took the lead by
Harold Jarvis and his orchestra
will orovide music during the
evening which will also include
other' surprise entertainment, for
the supporters of the candidates
The club is ready to receive re-
servauonsfor an outing or bum'
mit Gardens on April 22.
flkfSTsfe Trua Life Adventures
ivL'O TMtf American WOOD uUOK
BUILCS l-EK NEST IN A HOLLOW TREE
AS MUCH AS 50 FEET ASOVe this
6ROUN'A FEW PAYS AFTER HATCHING,
THE FEATHEKLESS BABIES LEAVE,
IN DIFFERENT VNAYS.v Ml
TZZZJ AKZ TH3 TtZXTZi
THEYU. TAKE THE J
rrM SURE WE CAN TRLST S-r CHARTER.
TERR -THE CRW OF THAT n 'l
TRAMP CA?SO PIANE, tftf.
DicrdUtd 7 k ttuni 5)wi
r1 i 1 '"T
3 1 3
the overall possible effect of .the
bill. Previously," Republicans pre
dicted he would veto it.
Other Congressional develop
. Troops Republicans and Demo Democrats
crats Democrats aoDlauded President Eisen-
Ihower'si renewed assurance, he
i would never order American
trooDt into action in the troubled
WASHINGTON, April 5 (UP) -Middle East or elsewhere-without
Congressional conferees n e a r ed Congressional 'approval- ;S,0 m
c1 npietron iooay on -oraiu
fd. in aid bill designed to put an
xxuk $1 billion, in farmers' pock pocket!
et! pocket! this year.
The House Senate conference
committee planned to complete
voting on the bill tomorrow three
days before Congress returns from
its Easter recess.
The committee yesterday struck
a new Wow at the Admmistra Admmistra-tion't
tion't Admmistra-tion't farm program. -It tentative tentatively
ly tentatively inserted in the bill higher price
supports for four feed grams and
non-commercial corn grown out outside
side outside the main corn belt.
Ttnt cimnnrtert of the bill Said
the Administration seems to be
softening toward the bill despite
its many Aaminisirauuu-vypuoou
fcatures--especially rigid price
President Eisenhower indicated
yesterday he will be guided by
lawmakers said they 4
anr fear the Unci
would take such action 1
proval from Congress,
Tl I I 'VI I
0 1t l Ml tamMh
p i ASK-nm, i ) (rh.vwfh1
THiNK,THy W1LLJ) y
ANP WEAR THAT RACK IaCE
TWN7. I WANT TO E S.Zt
OF TH'S PLANE
OONT KNOW WHAT
x V HfcRE ft ABOUT
BAir woue rin
ALL PAY LON6 PI6EONS
BE66IN6 FO. PATeS-
Hd ?J VAlAT DlO 1 "W.L
BA!-J(Ott?-lrt WT ENEN
C ( SAFE ON THP i
V- VREETS AW MORE
Goop.'have X'-) '" "VX:
W 1W6 by NLA rvaN, Me TjiTSif. U.. f. (W l.
Cf V. T. HAMLET
n.rV-r hadh I ,( yMr T,.bm dot hold her a pwtty vU for-an-
t,l;xecuUve v v lderlY? woman!"
n without ap-
, ,J t ? 1 "4.- 1
Peoole who oos about others
generally use regular instead of
Ptultp'l Uf is tilled with braises.
ffetl-worn itepi and rag be nsea. l
Repairs would IcATa bit home like new v
A. dasslfleas, lot the right eluef ...
lUK STORY Of UABTfU WAX
By WILSON SCBCGGS
1 r NO CW VClA'E OPEMTD MV 1 T IDT HO AM f 5Cf3 TO TEU. WW j
v EVES.ff'SJtCTigo.eooc! y jwTHOuT.Huerws mw7s
UYUUt) HAP W A
BUT VOU NUTHINI-. JUST
FIEP AL J A BUSTEP
DAOON'S A "WIRE-.
I Out.-YE5sir; V-O
HEY! DOC A WHAT'S WRONG WITH
WONMUS YOU, BtTYr THAI UU ;
CAN'T BE HORSE DOCTOR'S
HERE! BEEN THB3WING HIS.
HE J WEIGHT AROUND HERE,
BOOTS AND CZK BUDDIS9
It Looks It
Bl tSGAS MA 713
MR. TJOOLYTTLl? VZ MRS.
STUDIO WOU. VfXKOT I I
VlWSVT W I
OH. GOOD. VlW
UOKX ON I
? i '""'...
"-Siiiiiii -i f 1 "cin im atr.i. im- T.M. u.. e".
Bf USUI TUBNT5I
CUB MUAT'kE k-CPT rw A
fKELL HIOPEN UP HERE J
k KIWI? 17 piW
k WITH 1H15-LISTEN! KER,
iiup- ia&v ecv
TAKIK1G HW 1
TO ANOTHER" 4
HIPlMfl PLACEl j
WUftroB BEEN J
AFRWP I'D COME J
RACK. WITH TH'f
SHB 0ESvWTH V,
HER l AWPTH! PkP'J
BlAWEP POOR Id
The Dog's Life
Bf AJL TCRMEEB
WREE DAYS TILL
I SURE HOPE POP
OtVES MB A HORSE
saw mmmm m
CAUSE A WOF?5E IS
THE MOST WONDERPULJ
BEAUTIFUL. ANIMAL M
7 ALL THE
Itjum. iia r m,
V COME j
f; I DIDN'T )
I'M AFWAI0 ALL
. THEI?E,S A FEW MOPE S
SUP QNTtfTOP SHOFy
V V I THIS ONE IS
V V BIS ENOUGH, )
V 1SrTHEKl 7,
( WHY WDNT YA
U- V?K E YA FOUNP )
. I AUE dOINtf BOWLINE,
. I MR4 W3KTLB.THEY1RE
stittF&f BklROFKIP 1
iVt A LUCKY fiUYTO
HAUE FRIENP3 LIKE THEM
Eating Her Heart put
By UICK CAVAIL1
JILL IS A KAIJT1 RJL WONPERFUL )
6IRL, M(?& WOKTLE. MtXJ MUST
6 VgY rTOUP OF HLgy-
I WASN'T C'.TJ 60
' f. V-JONDCFJia.
j J rr&r ." 9
v- CCrV w poop
0f. fill 1 rvTK
11 1 it i22ij
i(iH ttOAKUIAO llOtSI
uli uiii wai
CSAD, RJ6T6K MAY I COACH
VOJ IMA FEW FUNDAMENTAL-
SEF0B6 VOW? MATCH WSHT?
FlgSTi HAMe CONFIDENCe
AND PDle WALION
WITH THE STRIDE OP
A CHAMPION, AMD
FIX YOUR ADNfcR'
RY V(ITH A
A PESkl AT ,1
'Yourself in a )
1 THE KA4SLIN51
XI A V T
LlFw LOWEST WiWUTE
:rr, xrr.n 5, its
XZZ FJLX.L'Ll AJHT.ICAV AN INEETEiEENT DAILY
GOV. JOHN 8. SETBOLD presents th.3 Governor-President Annual Safety Trophy to Colonel Charles O. Bruce, Canal Zona :
Health director, In the presence ot Lt. Colonel H. W. Schull, Jr., various Bureau directors, employes of the Health Bureau,
safety representatives and members of the Company-Oovernm ent Safety Branch. The award was won by the employes of
the Health Bureau for the second time since the program went into effect in the Canal Zone three years ago.
VICTOR SMYTBE and DONALD FORSYTH ar e greeted by Maj, Alvin FjWeber central ex,
ehanee twicer.1, npon tl"-ir employme,nt Jrith, ihe,Caribbf1 Army M I' Force Echa-
service this past; week, Smythe, a resident bt faTtfue Lefevre, FanamaiW was saluU?
torlan of Ms xraduatinx class. from the Pan-American Institute, and is being- employed ar',
a junior mccountant. Forsyth, who was previously employed with the Japan Central Ex
change, will become associated with the retail activities of -the Exchange.
Ks On A$s:r!:sl
hit Fcrco Prc-crty
As!:d Fr ilpftl 23
Bids will be received by Hhe
property disposal officer at build building
ing building 708, Corozal, at 9 a.nu on A A-prl
prl A-prl 23 for ,14 items of .scrap Air
Force property located at building
T-1Q6I (eastern section) jCurundu
(base disposal -section),
:.', -i- ?'
These items Include!
Insulated capper wire & 'Cable;
teres; leather; aircraft spare
parts; fire-' fighting- equipment;
tools; communication equipment;
electrical 4V electronic equipment;
medical & dental equipment; pho photographic
tographic photographic equipment; office' equip equipment;
ment; equipment; construction & building ma material;
terial; material; instruments 4 laboratory
equipment; fand drinking water
kits i",,t ,J''1"
Bids will also be received by the
property disposal officer at .build .building
ing .building 708 at 10 a.m. on April 23
for 11 items of Air Force usable
property located at building T-1067
(Eastern Section) Curundu (Base
Disposal Section)., :
This property includes:-
' Safes; ; transformers, gas & oil
drums;, aircraft engine; pho to to-graphic
graphic to-graphic equipment; calibration
chamber; aircraft crane; assert asserted
ed asserted office furniture; and steel shor shoring.
ing. shoring. J '-j.T' V '",
Army Scc!xj E.jS
Cn 14 Used Trucks
Cssled bids win be. accepted bv
fie Central Exchange officer! V V-SARCAR1B,
SARCAR1B, V-SARCAR1B, for the sale of 14 used
trucks until 8 a.m. April 26.
The vehicles may be inspected
at the Fort Clayton PX Garage
during reffular business hours,
Mondays through Saturdays.
Interested" bidders may obtain
copies of the invitation and bid
forms at .the Fort Clayton garage,
or at the Central Exchange Of Office,
fice, Office, Building number 154, Fort
In this sale, which is Open to
bo'h military and civilian pe'rson pe'rson-ne
ne pe'rson-ne prospective buyers may bid
on as many vehicles as desired.
" ""A'ni'Wie tpe'iin" and announce announce-we
we announce-we t of wa-di? w'H he. he'd at 9
j April 2G at the Foil Clayton
ALL THE GREAT
Cuban Attache Held In VasMogton
As Alleged Head Of Abortive Revolt
Uy CLYDE H .FABNSWORTH
NEW YORK (UP) There's a
newt ermite exterminator on the
market that smells like perfume.
Apparently this is murder for the
termites. They either crawl away
The manufacturer claims th wa.
ter-soluble concentrate, called New
Terminator Liquid, also gets rid of
ams ana most otner household
pests. They can smell the nolntinn
fo. years after it's applied, says
the maker, although numans get
ine .oaor tor just a couple of days.
The concentrate won't harm trees
or shrubs either. (The Terminator
Co.,- xnc.4 ijynuf 00K, n. y.)
Camera-fans can now ns t nw
me for storing color slides that's
designed like a lazy susan serving
tray. The rotary file, made of
Bakelite plastic,-has 12 compart-
menu wnicn eacn hold 25 slides
A v cover, which nrntwt tti
slides from light and dust, rotates
over me compartments while a lift lifting
ing lifting bar raises the contents for re removal.
moval. removal. An automatic viewer comes
with the storage case. Slides feed
automatically through the viewer
showing one at a time with each
pull of a soring trieeer. (J. k M
Zadiix Products t Co., New York,
Plannfaff Snr uranium nrnmant.
ing this summer? If so, you can
take, '""g a new tanssistorized
geifer sounter whicu nnly weighs
ZVi pounds. The self-contained unit
contains seven transistors tiny
electronic devices which replace
vacuum tubes. Another ieahire is a
built-in audio amnlifier that elimi
nates tne need ior bulky and irri irritating
tating irritating earphones.
ine unit comes in a one-piece,
shock-proof steel case finished in
heat-deflecting chrome. (Universal
Atomics corp., New York 17,
IX. 1.) ..
.. Popular-priced w a fetes now
come with diamond-set dials. Up to
three diamonds are set in 14 karat
gold mountings on either a black
or white dial. The-diamonds ap-
EAVANA. April S (UP) CoL
Ramon Barquin. military attache
to the Cuban embassy in Washing-!
ton, was held incommunicado to
day on suspicion of leading an a a-bortive
bortive a-bortive military, conspiracy
smashed by the government of
President Fulgencio Batista.
Qualified sources said Bar
quin' principal collaborators were
Lt CoL Enrique Bordonet. chief of
an exDerimental naratroon unit:
Lt CoL Manuel A. Varela, chief
of the tank corps, and Haj. Enri
que Rios, an officer of the Cabana
Sarquui was being held at the
suburban Vedado headquarters of
the Bureau of invesuganons. lie
arrived in Havana only, last week
from the Dominican Republic
where' he was a member of the
Cuban delegation to the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Conference on Maritime
Unofficial reports said the
number of officers and enlisted
men rounded up so far on sus
pklon of Involvement in the plot
: Elaborate defense precautions
taken through Havana tended to
substantiate this estimate.- -(
Batista announced last n 1 g ht
that a revolutionary conspiracy
had been suDnressed by bis gov
ernment. He described the move
ment at of "no lmoortsnce."
Nevertheless, the abortive revolt
Indicated that a weakness had de developed
veloped developed in the army's hitherto
vhnle-hearted tuDDort of Batista.
. The conspiracy was the first
-threat to government stability
since the frustrated civuian attacx
on the Moncada garrison in San
tiago de Cuba in Juno ass, ana
the first defection hj the military
establishment since Batista seised
power four years ago. ;
Unconfirmed reports said the
conspiracy involved the tank bat
talion ana air rorce unit in vamp
Columbia, outside Havana, and
the Cabana Fortress garrison.
(ragwell To Op:n
SieBmhlvmon Alfrerin Cras
nail will ha tha nrinitnal anealC-
jer tomorrow night- at the Inau
guration oi a political center in
Rio Abajo, attended by presl-
rfonflal oanritrintM Fmesto de la
Guardla. Jr.. Temlstocles Dlas
and Heracno uarieiia.
The center has been establish
ail in tia nramlsa fnrmerlv OA.
cupied by the Tlblrl-Tabara bar
ton Rio Abajo's main street
cragweu, wno is running iur
hl second term as an Assemblv-
man. is expected to outline
some oi tne promems wnicn tuo
Abajo residents hope the presi-
4anUa1 anriida.taa nt t.ha Ka.
tional -Patriotic Coalition will
ear-mark for solution in taei
De In. nuardia. aim U OTnecteit
to speak at the inauguration
wnicn. wiu inciuae music ,k jor
dancing- and refreshment
These two posts are on opposite
siaes oi uavana.
However, tno collapso of. the
movement was ossvrod by the
fact that it lacked support with within
in within the ranks of tno powerful Na National
tional National Police.
The hiehlv mobile National Po
lice, with a force of several hun
dred prowl ears, is capable of
bringing to bear an impressive
volume of fire power within min-
uiei aoywoere in ue chj or us
It wss indicated that the offi
cers involved in the conspiracy
were not seeking personal power
but trying to forestall what they
believed was the government in intention
tention intention to change its present qua
According to a government com
munique, the conspirators were
deceived by their leaders who
told them Batista was planning to
resign the presidency and estab establish
lish establish a military Junta with 1 him himself
self himself as e h a i r m a n, i abandoning
plans to hold national electioas in
- A welcome service In honor, of
Evangelist Rupert E. Ho m e s
will be held this 'evening at 7:30
at the Pentecostal Faith Church
of God in Chorrillo.
Holmes is a member of the li
nked International Young P o o-ple's
ple's o-ple's Pentecostal Church in the
Bronx, New York, of which Bish Bishop
op Bishop Walter Farrell is Pastor. Dur During
ing During his stay in Panama he will
conduct an Evangelistic campaign
and prayers for the sick.
Rev. L. Catherwood has an announced
nounced announced that the public is invited
to attend the service.
opeii ii -close it:
Filing abfort.vvffl ;
still be as, good as ever I
(1) SLIDE has 10 roller bearings-functions
. smoothly and effortlessly even after
250,000 openings and closings! .-
(J) FRAME has the strength, rigidity and
. durability ot solid steel construction, r
(3) SHELL is welded together-and to the
frame-forming a one-piece case that ;
. can take years of hard use. v
(4) DRAWERS support their loads without
sagging or sticking. Drawer latches car
be released with fingertip pressure.
(5) FOLLOWER glides easily on non
. rusting sine rails. ? i.
.: TIGHTEN UP. BUSINESS EFFICIENCY
WITH SYSTEMS BY.
Ave. Jose Fco. de la Oss No. 30 TeL 1-J010
pear at the three, nine and 12
numerals of the watch. (Harvester
Watches, New York, N. Y.)
Greeting 'card envelopes now
match the cards not only in color
but in basic patterns. The patterns
used as themes in the csrds are
reproduced ont he visible interiors
of the envelopes and on the inside
of the sealing flaps. (Chambers &
wisweu, inc., isoston 16, Mass.)
LARGE UPRIGHT RE-INVERTED
' ''r. PARALLAX FREE FINPER IMAGE
2 COUPLED RANGE FINDER
PRE-SET SPRING DIAPHRAGM
SINCHRO-COMPUR MX (1500 SEC)'
ZEISS TESSAR F2'8-45 MM. LENS
. SUPPLEMENTARY LENSES AVAILABLE (PROXARS)
UNDISTORTED CLOSE UPS DOWN TO 6 INCHES
k AVV fia. :v
if"-. ? S k, J''
4: ,'4tra tt--- lW '"
4 ;. m4Fttf. J.
" 1 """""" ii.......ii.ua,lul,.........1., n..,.,
.p ) c i n r c t )
o 1 c n i
J LLi KA ;
VQi j Int. I I
I C0LPAN Reconditioned
I C0LPAN Safety Checked R
1 C0LPAN Guaranteed:
C0LPAN Priced to sell
1 Jfafr-T Oenr
OUR 2 USED CAR LOTS ON AUTO ROW!
M i, 1 ft t I A- A i M
n 0 P
: TIVOU AVE
I ... ... ,;
NDPAINTO) ITALIAN CEKMIICS ..r..:. .from $Qc. 2nd up
COLORFUL VENETIAN CRYSTAL "MURANO" .from J t50 and up)
LOVELY LADIES PURSES LATEST STYLES : .1 .from ; j 2.50 and up
HANDOUT CRYSTAL ...... .'. ..... .from $2;50 and "P
GREEN BRONZE FROM "COMO" .... .... -om $20 and up
LARGE 18 Kt GOLD CHARMS .1 ...... : .from 20 85 2nd up
XHURSDAT, APRIL 5, 1953
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H", STREET, PARAMA
Aw. Tivoll Na.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
MS Central Ark
IS C intra Avtaua :
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
I raiaue Ulcvra I Street
' FARMACIA rSAS"
Via Pan 111
. NOVE.DADES ATHIS ".
Via Espaa Ava.
,; 1 Street No. IS
Agendas Internal, tie Publicaciones
K. I UUery Plan
x CASA! ZALDO
182 La CanrasauUU
Ma. B" Street
: MORRISON. :
- J. re la Osaa Ave. Na. U
v. FOTO DOMY
J lata Araaeawaa Ave and S3 St.
M Stmt Na. U
Central Ave. i
Ilk af July Ave. J St.
TEE PAN.45IA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER
ajAHAL SON POCtCLINIC
DR, C E. FABREGA. D.D.5.
DR. R. AYILA JR., M.D.
Tivall (h of taljr) Ave. N. HAM
(apaostte Aacon School Playground)
Tel. I-MII Pen"
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
a JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0551
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers 5hippar ";
hones 2-2451 2-"62
Loam Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding ft Jumping dosses doily
i i to 5 '" 3-7'
or by appointment.
. vHna ITIvnr.14
"Via snap uu -o
t l.moM McUvy Mhtn
Swedish Mmaxe Stearj i Bain
for male and feme's
SI Justo Arosemena Pn. 1-Bls
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
TEACHES UNTIL YOU LEARN"
B.n.... 7.15.19 or Pan.: -3-166
Studio El Panama Hotel
HICH JUMPER Lt. Henry P.
Nielsen plans to make a 19-mile
Yiaraehute lumo next fall- from
the. highest altitude ever
reached by man. He plan? to
ascend almost 100,000 feet over
New Mexico in a pressurized
sphere-shaped gondola attached
to a giant plastic balloon. From
there he will make a free jump
through the thin air, opening
his parachute at 15,000 feet.
Kielsen Is already co-holder ot
the existing altitude record for
parachute jumps, 45,200 teet,
set in November, 1954.
i K'-y 0 v -J I
' if"1 V j
I it Vf
. .'of turning screws with
a kitchen knife
f itv svtnr IKiifa rit I fiP liaintT AftTaV Af I 'ft
' VUl UJ.il t IIUIO nUU I uvraailk iVVil WJ. I
poor fitting pliers j 1850 vintage
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
FOR SALE: Complete et Min Min-roa
roa Min-roa china and crystal. Housa
5360 Diablo. Phone 2-2918.
FOR SALE: Modern furniture,
cheap. Juste Arosomena Are.
No. 97, Apt. 4, from 4 p.m. on.
FOR SALE: 1954 Croiley re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator $225. 9 ove $100;
2 beds, 2 chests Quartermaster.
All $325. 50th Street. Apt. 21
FOR SALE. 1 gas stove, 1 din din-in)
in) din-in) tibia 4 chairs, 1 licorera, 1
3-piec living room set with cof coffee
fee coffee table. Call Panama 3-4386.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator (25 (25-cycle),
cycle), (25-cycle), stove (25 or 60-cyclo),
kitchen table (wood), play pen,
buggy. Call 2-3439 after five.
FOR SALE: Cherry buffet,
stroller, 2-way 16-inch exhaust
fan, 60-cycle. Phone Balboa 2 2-6364.
WANTED: Competent teletype
or radio mechanic. Phone 2-0670
FOUR LITTLE CHILDREN want
an automatic washer so their
mother can spend more time
witM them. 25-cycle machine,
new or nearly new. Can you
help us find one? Phone Balboa
SPANISH WOMAN seeks em employment,
ployment, employment, general housework.
Call Celia, Fhene 1-0529 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, 2 to 5 p.m.
I HONOR CRAD Chr.
Welsh Terrier, sits in front of
! his cup and diploma and seems
to enjoy the mortar board
" after receiving top honors at
graduation ceremonies of the
" St. Louis Dog Breeders' Associa Association
tion Association Obedience Training School.
. of cutting wire with
... then come to
V k i 1
I if v
. ? v
I armin I'iiimni mmm i Mai
iU1 and buy the high qualiiv. lough,
tools you need for doing your work right?
FOR SALE: 1941 Buick Sedan,
passed C.Z. inspection. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Inquire at Tug Tab Tab-ega,
ega, Tab-ega, Dredging Division, Gamboa,
Monday through Friday.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chrysler
Windsor. 9000 miles, $2800.
Phono Navy 3675.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile.
in perfect condition. Set of puncture-proof
tires Bargain $450.
Inquire Q St., "Barberia Juan."
FOR SALE: 1946 Dodge, good
transportation. Priced for quick
sale. Phone 7192 Albrook.
FOR SALE: Late model Ferd
V-8 Country Squira Station Wa Wagon,
gon, Wagon, excellent condition. 5738
Sibert Street, Diablo Hta.
FOR SALE -1951 Pontiac Caf Caf-alina,
alina, Caf-alina, hydramatic. Fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, 39,000 miles, in excellent
condition $750.. Phone Kobbe
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan, in very good condi condition,
tion, condition, maroon finish, 16,000
miles. Priced at 1500 dollars.
OFFERS USED TRUCKS
Sealed bids, for public open opening,
ing, opening, will be received in- the of office
fice office of the Central Exchange
Officer, Ft. Clayton, C.Z., for
the following items:
6 panel trucks; S pick-ups; t
11 2 ton flat-bed trucks, and
one 'iton trailer. All are used,
and will be sold on an 'as-is,
Vehicles may be inspected at
the Ft. Clayton Exchange
Garage, Bldg. Nr. 132, near
the Clayton Fire Dept., dur during
ing during normal working hours.
Invitations and proposal
blanks may be obtained from
the Central Exchange- Of fife
Bldg. Nr. 154, Ft. Clayton,'r
front the Ft. CI ay ten-Exchange
Sealed Bids will be publicly
opened at 9:00 a.m., Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. 26 April 1956.
This is an offerinr of the Ca
ribbean A&AF Exchange Serv
ice, and not of the U.S. Gov
t i i
"""wi voin. i.ueiuauer came 10 wie city irom Bad Reichenhall. Ba Bavaria,
varia, Bavaria, to decorate the public parks with his frosty creations. Mother Nature lent an assist bv
bwrjglng Europe s worst cold wave of the century, preventiwt statues and material from melUni
ICY SHIP IN ICY WATERSIce is everywhere as a lone lookout scans the Antarctic- waters
The ice-coated icebreaker USS Glacier was plowing through heavy seas on her way to McMurdo
oound in the Antarctic durta? "nnpratinn nuntr,. tu. tt;,j c,. .L ..
are in Antarctica trying to
; ; -i-" vv.ij.w
-InternaUona) Geophysical Year
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRlSTORAU,CZ.
"ALICIA" KINDERGARTEN &
NURSERY SCHOOL, 8th Ave..
lOth-llth'Streers, San Francis Francisco,
co, Francisco, one block from Via Porra.
Newt modern building. Spacious,
safe playground. Transportation
furnished. Open for enrollment
from 8 to 11 a.m. Phono 3 3-3794.
FOR SALE; Joiner 4", shaper
wcutters, circular saw, pump,
shallow well, automatic pressure
type, metal shelves far parts,
38'' capper rod, about 70',
bar stools, kitchen dry cabinet,
automatic washing machine,
floor model radiorecord player
also small radio, sawing cabinet.
All 25-cycle, good condition,
priced cheaply. 15 80-A Cacao
Street. Phone Balboa 1714.
FOR SALE: Airplane Stinson
Model 108-2 Station Wagon,
excellent condition. For particu particulars
lars particulars call Canal Zone 3-2915 or
write Boa 317, Margarita, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone..
FOR SALE: Horses and saddles.
Camilo A. Porras, 43rd Street -No
44, Bella Vista. Phone office
3-6411, residence 3-0434.
FOR SALE: 6 Venetian blinds,
aluminum, 5l'jx60 $30 or $6
each, very good condition; three
pairs drapes at $6 pr.-Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2494.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Keel sailboat 24',
Fiber -glass hull. Formerly
"Zombie." Coco Solo 609.
FOR SALE: 12-ft. boat $75;
5-hp. Johnson motor $85; also
5-hp. Scott Atwater and 7 Vt -hp.
Elgin motors, like new, $125)
1955 Evihrude 14-ft. runabout,
excellent condition. Make offer.
ABERNATHY SPORTING, across
side street Hotel El Panama.
Phone 1-0264, V
i fi .i ,. iii ft in i i ii"i
ATTENTION COCOLI: Regis Register
ter Register for new classes, children and
adults,- April 6, Cocoll Club Clubhouse,
house, Clubhouse, 3:30-5:30. Beginner Tap
and Ballet, Hawaiian and .Poly .Polynesian.
nesian. .Polynesian. Classes begin April 7.
Register for Ballroom (lata April N
9. 7:00 p.m. Phone 2-1300.
. ,r ...
01 5?0f. b
establish and maintain bases near
ai wis uuuuie ui inipiemenung me u. program lor the
1957-58 and carry ing, forward exploration and mapping.
ATTENTION G. 1. 1 Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1.7
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroora apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments with hot water heater, un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished or partially furnished.
Ave. Cuba No. 58, Apt. 9. Tele Telephones
phones Telephones 2-1227, 3-3329.
FOR RENT: Famished spacious
penthouse. El Cangrejo, for 5-6
months. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: For three months,,
starting April 15, completely
furnished I'i-room apartment,
hot water, linen, etc. Phone 2 2-0143
0143 2-0143 or 3-0679.
FOR RENT; Modern apartment
at El Cangrejo: 2 bedrooms, etc.,
garage. For more details phono
3-4946 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one-bedroom apart apart-.
. apart-. merit with kitchenette, refriger refrigerator.
ator. refrigerator. No. 17-18 4th of July Ave.
FOR RENT: Modern unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished apartment at EL CAN CAN-;
; CAN-; GREJO: 2 bedrooms, 2 bath bath-,
, bath-, roms, dlning-liivng room, maid's
room with bath, garage and hot
water. Phone business hours 2 2-0321.
0321. 2-0321. Sunday 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Modern duplex se-,
mi-chalet, newly decorated. Two
bedrooms, two bathrooms. Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds. Hot water, Cedar Cedar-lined1
lined1 Cedar-lined1 closers. Phone 1386, Ce Ce-'
' Ce-' Ion.
FOR RENT: Nice, clean, small
apartment. Inquire 12th Street
No. 8, San' Francisco, Via Porras.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment, very mod mod-.
. mod-. ern. Hot water, all screened,
near Hotel El Panama. Ideal for
a bachelor or a couple. Call 3 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Two furnished a a-partments,
partments, a-partments, $55 and $65. Milita Military
ry Military inspected. Vrt Porras 99. Telephone-
FOR RENT: 1-bedroom unfur-
nished. apartment on 5 1 st Street.
30, Bella Vista. Calf 3-2097.-'
FOR RENT-- 2-bedroom Second
Story apartment. Includes living
room,' dining room, kitchen and?
bath. 85 Via Behsario Porras. .'"'"
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $50. North American
neighbors, regular transportation,'
Phane 3-0471; ?
FOR RENT: Furnished apart
ment, two bedrooms, Bella Vista.
Apply No. 6 4 1st Street, Carmel
Cloned by German sculptor
the South Pole for the first time in
4 rr i v tsw
WANTED: Cook. Mutt have
reference. Good salary. Albert
Navarro Street No. 26, El Cangrejo
WANTED: Experienced cook
and laundress to do housework.
English speaking Both have to
live in. Apply Old Balboa Dis Dispensary
pensary Dispensary Building.
WANTED: Yeung girl as nurse nursemaid
maid nursemaid to help take care of little
girl. Arboix Building, Front and
5th St., Apt. 6.
WANTED. Maid, general house
work. Some cooking. Live in.
214-8, Anton (Fishbowl) Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 2-6364.
WANTED: Good cook. Must
have references. Good salary. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarre Street No. 26 (El
AMERICAN COUPLE desire
modern new unfurnished 2 or
3-bedreom house fa good loca location.
tion. location. Cal 3-681.
Witt IRIS PHILLIPS, last em employed
ployed employed by Capt. Hudson, or any anyone
one anyone knowing her present address,
, please communicate with Phone
FOR SALE: 3 -bedroom house,
6th Ave; No. 12, San Francisco
da la Caleta. Information: Cami Camilo
lo Camilo A. Porras, Phone office 3 3-6411,
6411, 3-6411, residence 3-0434.
FOR SALE: 1948 Harley Da Davidson
vidson Davidson motorcycle, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Can bt financed. Call 2-
Coffey Wins Canal
The contract for the interior
fialntinff ff nin jinfiTTriofiTe mwA
two houses in Margarita and Ga-
mn was awarded this week to W.
T. Coffey, who entered a tow bid
6f $1,550 for the work.
The two houses included in the
painting schedule are Nos; 85W
and 8566 in Margarita. ; I
Apartments to be painted are
No. 236-A in Gatun; and Nos. 8')4o 8')4o-K,
K, 8')4o-K, 8053-B, 8457-K, 261-B, 400-A, 80-61-A,
8213-B and 8217-B all located
in Margarita. -v
BREAKS OF LIFE-"Pepper.
has had a couple ot bad breaks
in his 11-month-old lifetime, in
Minneapolis, Minn. But he has
managed to stand" up under
them. The pup, half toy ter terrier
rier terrier and halt Chihuahua, broke
one leg while playing. After it
was set in a crutch-like cast,
Pepper fell off a sofa and broke
the other. The vet again obliged. )
Pepper still can chase his own owner's
er's owner's pet pigeon on all fours. But
when he gets tired, he struts
around oa bis hind. legs. .j
- RESORTS. FOR RENT
VACATIONING IN PANAMONTf HoUSei
at 4000 feet to an experience F0R Furnished chalet:
Nobody should mis. Famous for 2 bad reams, living, refrigerator,
its food (specialty: smorgasbord) rden, garage. 18th Street No.
and fin acconyoodations Af- 10.
to"", dining room, kitchen,
; Baldwin's furnished apartment I j"aid oom with bath, garage, I
- at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone garden. Srt Srt-Smith.
Smith. Srt-Smith. Balboa 3681. aMt ?th Street bis. Gaff
" '' HeighH. For information call
Bu,,,,.. .. telephone 3-2975, 2-3174.
PHILLIPS OcmhsmI Cottage, i
Santa Ctora. Bex 435. Bolaoe. 'OR RENT: Completely fur-
, f ''name 2-1877. Crista ishd chalet, 1 bedrooms, gt-
be! 8-1673. s-i- rage, garden, etc Urbenixacioa
. ,' V "MIRAFLORES." Telephone 2-
. Swim and relax Stt Shrapnel' f '. '..'",'''" "i I
beach heme. Santa Clara. Pfn : FOR RENT: Furnished 3-bed-
Tton". Balboa 1772. y room chalet. 31st Street N. 27.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mil. fh"
, past Casino. Law rates. Phone FOR RENTt Chalet en Golf
Bolboe 1866. Heiihts, camplerely furnished, 2
- ...... 1 ,.- bedroom (one air-condrtionad),
FOR RENT ""aid' guarters. Call 2-1050.
Miscellaneous FOR RENT
FOR RENT r Attractive office 00m
talVriZ7'iT f0R RINTs rUrni large
-HI Panama. Apply Foto Halcon, bedroom, private entrance, pri.
asmeicmity. Phone 3-1179, vt. brtb. B.lia Via. Phoe'l-
: t t i
n "I I tit.
BABY PCtrWIT-A picture of innocence, tw male Jiot cub I
relax in their cage at the Washington, D.C., zoo. Only month J
old now, they'll undoubtedly be. a couple, of tough customers J
when thejr grow up.. i -. r
EARLY ARRIVAL Impatient tulips poke their way out ot thai
ground through melting snow at Monroe, Wis. Sprouting In the
garden of Ray Barth, the tulips raise the question: "Can spring'
be far behind?" IN
Tires s Tubes
Guaranteed 12 Months
' 1st Line :
-j y.'-'C "'. .'''""r." V-V'-'v't''''.'
Sixe Black White Wan Size Black White WaU
W0x16 15.50 18.50 670x15 18.95 21,95t
670x15 15.95 18.95 710x15 19.95 23.45
710x15 16.95 19.95 760x15 -2f.95 26.45
760x15' 18.95 22.95 800x15 26.95 29.95
800x15 23.95 25.95 820x15Y 27.45 30.95
820x15 .24.95 26.95
Vilh Old Tires i!o Mousfcj Ch:rc3
THURSDAY, APKIl 5, U:6
THE PANAM. AMERICAN
A.N IXDFPEXDENT DART NEWSPAPER I
7 I V O L i
Burt Lancaster, in
60c. : 30c.
Biggest Double of the all. The
true story of a soldier with... -AtDIE
TO HELL AND BACK
And Jack Palanre Barbara Rush
A LION IN THE
FURY v y
.Drama-Action Weekend Release!
Musical Technicolor Weekend Release
The story of a fabulous guy.:; A
wonderful girl and the exciting mu music
sic music they made...
THE BENNY GOODMAN STORY
Shows: 12:36, 2:30, 4:24, 6:42, 3:00
Richard Conte Peggie Castle, in
The story of the glory of the
Shows: 3:10 5:05 1:57 p.m.
ik X : ;
.11 7 M
Altamira Club V
Readies For Dance
Members of Club Altamira
were taking care of last-minute
details today for the club's
springtime dance Saturday night
at the Casino Vina del Mar in
San Francisco de la Caleta.
Invitations have been Issued
on both sides of tbe Isthmus to
the dance, which will feature
Carlos Jarvls and his Sonoraml-
May 30 Outing
The special effort committee
or St. Peter's Mutual Benefit So
clety will meet jiext Tuesday
nteht to discuss additional 'de
tails for a Memorial Day outing
10 renonome on May 30.
y' "''' r".
Tickets are bein sold by Her
man Bayne and Evelyn Hinds,
chairman and secretary, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, of the committee.
Present plans call for buses
leaving; from St. Peter's Church,
La Boca, at 6:30 a.m. on the day
I "l wish wt could compare my report card with those
' you used to gat, dad or weren't yours worth saving
MOVIES TV RADIO
Answer to Previous Puiila
24 Float in air 41 Mineral sprint
Worthless bit 25 Grafted (her.)43 Angry
26 Calf meat
30 Girl's name
. HOLLYWOOD -NEA) fc-Close-4ups
and Longshots: "Sixteen Tons"
toeing played. on a- sistra is a new
sound in. tbe Hollywood night.
Youfve never beard of a sistro?
I never had,; either, nor had the
Musicians'. Local 47 here until a
cided, was too pronounced for her
Ingrid Bergman is being paged!
i auuuici xiuuwuou movie, ine
ChalkGarden." Peggy Lee is
saying her current night-club ap-
uearauc? nere couia De. ner last.
fellow named Nat Leslie added She'd Jiko
'The sistro is a rattling device
with wire1 on it to produce a jing jingling
ling jingling sound. It is said to be an
ancient Roman instrument includ included
ed included in at least one Mozart score.
But it isn't the only odd-ball
instrument which spawned Spike
Jones' mad collection of bells,
horns and washboards.
Not included in anyone's "score,
Dut played by musicians of Local
47 are minstrel bones, a bass can,
kadiddelhopper, tin whistle, and
boo-bam, a drum made out of thin
There's alto an increase In one one-man
man one-man bends musical saw players
ahd washboard exports.
Ear plugs, anyone? -'
Danny Kays is set for "The Red
Nichols Story" at Paramount.
Red was the jazz man who dis
appeared from Tin Pan Alley for
several years to devote all his timeffhe Treasure Island of Robert
to his young daughter, stricken
with polio. Unless the deal un un-Jells
Jells un-Jells at the last minute, MGM will
lease all of its "Andy Hardy." "Dr.
Xildare'.' and "Maisie" movies to
' Shirley MacLaina's medics nixod
her appoaranco with Dean Martin
and Jerry Lewis in "Hollywood or
Bust" because of her date with
-'.Virginia Mayo will costar with
Alan Ladd in "Buffalo Grass.!'
based on Frank Gruber's nov
el. Bins Crosby's Phillip is on
his" way to Germany for Army
duty. 'Security," a new tele tele-film
film tele-film series, will be based on files
of Uncle Sam's Social Security
Agency ... s Vivienne Segal's out of
.the cast of "The Opposite Sex" at
her own request. The broadness of
circuit for, recording, TV and mov
ie emoting ; musical compo composition
sition composition by Benjamin Franklin. "Five
Pieces for .Strings," will be used
In the score of a new MGM movie,
"Wings of Eagles."
'William Saroyan's new novolj
n pouncing pan, it about a
marriod woman who wants an act acting
ing acting caroer over tho obioctians at
hor 10-year-old daughter. Anything
to do with Saroyan's ex. Carol
Marcus, who's bont -on hitting
' Ann Rufhtrford is eettinc readv
for a movie comeback after sev several
eral several years of TV dramatic emot-
ing. ; John Wayne is beaming.
Jack Warner is hailing "Tbe
Searchers" as "one of tbe best out outdoor
door outdoor movies I've ever seen.".
The Isle of Pines. 0 miles south
of Cuba where Sam Goldwyn, Jr..
Ul--fnm-i'The Sharkfighters," is
ACROSS 61 Scottish river
I Wife of 8th
U.S. president, DOWN
- Hannah l At this place
Van Buren j soviet city
S One 3 Within (comb.
served as 4 percolate
secretary to slowly
' the president 5 Flies aloft
I she ui
r 1819 7 Seine
12 Sea eagle 8 Feminine
13 Native metal ; appellation
14 Shield bearing Press
Anatomical 10 Otherwise
network H Act
18 Pewter coin 19 Auricle
20 Blood money
il8 One who runs 22 More succinct "Eject
t away to wed 23 siiKworm
21 Fall flower :
35 Bread spread
38 Indonesians of
37 Nation (ab.)
38 Blow with
39 Set free
41 Chairs --
44 Long cord
53 Jason's boat
uM icLmiM rang
Tn5 TiiTTf v 1 y
T c oX
47 Rail bird
50 God of love
32 Spinning toys 52 Withered
55 Fish eggs
60 Wheys of milk
1 i i rrn p f r p I
r r"7 n-
WFFF S r 7 EEE
' 5T T
3 3- r
1 ST S 3" n
t II lmiJ- 111'
i ?S rc: v (I :
The Panama Liner Panama Is
scheduled to sail from New, York
Thursday with 89 passengers for
Cristobal and 29 passengers
booked for Port-au-Prince, Haiti.!
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list follows:
Mr. and Mrs. William L Baer;
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Bereoffen:
Miss Helen E. Bertas; Mrs. Flor
ence H. Biocn: Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley D. Brown; Miss Aneita
D. Brown; Mrs. Madeline Bulke-ley;
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Cashman:
Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Collard;
Miss Eunice Craig: Dr. and Mrs.
Morris Dirdack; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry L. Duskey; Mrs. Dalsey
Edelstein; Richard TJ. Elliot;
Rev. John Fisher; Gene Fran Fran-kel;
kel; Fran-kel; Richard French: Mr. and
Mrs. Al Frledland; Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Gane; Mrs. Mildred T.
Garretson; Dr. and Mrs. Euclid
P. Ghee: and Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William F. Hallstead;
. .Mr. and Mrs. William F. Hall Hall-stead:
stead: Hall-stead: Mr. and Mrs. Rov 0. Har Har-ro;
ro; Har-ro; Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Hen-
nessy; Dr. and Mrs. James T.
Hepburn: Miss Ellen Cobb; Mrs.
Minnie Hottinger; F. Howard
William Kahlsdorf : Mrs. Mabel
B. Klein; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
V Koons: Mr. and Mrs. Louis C.
Lerner; Orion J. Libert; Mr. and
Mrs. Jules D. Llpomann: Mr. and
Mrs. James E. MrAHister: Dr.
ana Mrs. Kienara s. Meitzer and
2 children; Mr. and Mrs. Walker
Morrow; and Mrf. Carrie Moss,
Mr and Mn HnfcinI Puil'l
Mr. and Mrs. cnaries H. Reed
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Roe; Mr. and
Mrs. R. Roskelly; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Ryan: J. L. Sanchez; Mr,
and Mrs. Columbus Stamper;
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Steele:
Dr. and Mrs. H. Frederick Ste
1, vir, ana Mrs. joseon Tinman:
Osear Voeel: Miss Adelaide Vos-
orinck; Mr; and Mrs. Carvl J
Latkinx- Mr. nnrt Mrs 1 awrnr
Welner: and Mr. and Mrs. Rich-1
ard I. Williams.
Louis Stevenson. He wrote most of
his book there.
This is Hollywood: Mrs. Jonot
There's grease on Tab Hunter's
holster for his quick gun-drawing
scenes in "The Burning Hills."
Edmund Purdom's glowing word word-age
age word-age about girl friend Linda Christi Christian's
an's Christian's emoting in "Thunderstorm":
"She'll surprise people and prove
she's not just a dressed-up doll
who waltzes through movies."
Sabu, the elephant boy, will be
starred in a telefilm series "The
Adventures of Sabu." Milton Berle
is putting up some of the money.
Anita Ekberg's career pilots. John
Wayne and Bob Fellows (they own
ner contract ) are considering a no no-TV
TV no-TV clause in all her future loan-
outs. Idea behind the ban: "If the
SKI DOLL Even the dolls
take to water skiing in Nuern Nuernberg,
berg, Nuernberg, Germany. .This one has
just slid down the ramp in
background into the tank. Tbe
toy tot is wearing .water skis
that come in sizes to float dolls
nf almost anv woieht.
the script characterization, she de-public wants to see Ekberg they
Showing AtYom Service Centei theater Tonighti
BALBOA 6:15 8.-00
auaoMnws J -s
" r- i r' r n
, Fri. Thc Gua that Won the West"
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:15
"WHAT PRICE GLORY"
FrL "MASTFRSON of KANSAS"
GATrN :' -i 7:89
"THE NAKED DAWN" x
Fri. TBTE KH.IT1 BLUES'
"Westward The Women"
Frl. "PIG THAT tUANIt'M"
: "THE TALL MEN"
CliwmsificnM Coww :
AIM Shnrtnf FBIDAYt
' "LOST CONTINENT
! SANTA CI Z (:15
"TOUGHBST MAN ALIVE"
CAMf Binto.i:i5 J--"Ctot BUdijtk "Citrt rmr
SCENIC STAMP The sights
In Berlin are featured on a se-.
ries of new West German
stamps.; This one shows the
30-year-old Radio Tower, Ber
lin's answer to tbe Eiffel Tower
landmark in Paris, France.
VINCENT C. BOURNE, Engineer Section, Fort Clayton, i
presented a letter of appreciation by Col Richard F. Ebbs,
U.S. Army Caribbean Engineer, signed by Brig. Gen. Louis V.
High tower, Chief of Staff, USARCARIB. Bourne retired as an
employe of the United States Government after over 26 years
of service. His tour of duty with the U.S. Government began
with the Panama Canal on March 7. 1912 and was continuous
until Nov. 19, 1922. Then in 1941 Bourne was again in gov-,
crnment service with the Constructing Quartermaster, France
Field and since that time has been steadily employed by tne
...... Department of the Army.
(U.S. Army photo)
, Put a
and protect your
tire and theft
Vhf Mkt c&ncn wlwn it
coin io lime to own
SENTRY the world's
cbttpest insurance tninsc
in tnd then! SENTRY
provides a personal safe
deposit box that's always
accessible saves rental
and inconvenience guards
against tbe loss of money,
jewels and irreplaceable
lOOK AT THEJI KATUXEtr
rrttarnM M POO" I
Heavy, SH-WeUad Cantracrlra
Hi-la CaarimatiM Leek
eaWsttrt (dM Kavail flalsli
I "(' f.
f xcusi v f
Onlr SENTRY hu it-s ttfe cosKtaled int
hind tome, (enaine Africio nuhogaar cabtaet,
25W hifh. 20' wide, 20' deep. All tbe suad.
ard SENTRY nniri ... a aa piece of farm farm-rare,
rare, farm-rare, too. Com LESS thin auar cosaparablt
safes alone! Also available
in bload or walnut inishet.
Perfea for koaM or otios.
Available for immediate
delivery at prices that
can't be beat.
Now on display in Colon
7110 Bolivar Avenue
Colon, R; P. Tel. 333
have to go into a motion picture
Last year it was Jane Russell
kissing underwater. Now they're
kissing in the air; Billboards for
the movie, '.'Trapeze," will feature
a mid-air kiss between trapeze
stars Burt Lancaster and ; Gina
Next year: A kiss ki a coal mine?
Tremor Shakes ;
In Algeria 1 ;
ORLEANSVILLE. Algeria, Apr.
5 (UP) A strone earth tremor
jolted Orleansville today. "There
heavy damage. An earthquake
killed more than U00 persons!
here In September 1954. ft
B A .1 BO A
When tht West was shameless young hussy!
-tui cum sum mhij r
SUNDAY and MONDAY!
'IT'S A COS'S LIFE'
lasee ea the faawd RICRAID KARDOie DAVIS
JOT liCHARDS'JARDU UWIS-ESK'JND CWENH
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PRESIDENT QF f ANAMA, RICARDO ARIAS, HAS BIRTHDAY
Th'!ifwMmtintmiiRlcwdo-''AriM'. celebrates hto
- birthday todyf HoweTer, due to National Mournlnr. ,U
parties and receptkn planned for the President have been
' cancelled., ; N. ;,t- ''
YesterdayrPresident Arias paid a ceremonial visit to the
. Chilean Naval training ship, the "Esmeralda" where he re reviewed
viewed reviewed a company ot marine-cuards and marines.
f Accompanying the President was the Minister of Gov Gov-i
i Gov-i eminent and Justice Alejandro Remon, Commander in Chief
of the National Guard Bolivar E. Vallarino, Chief of Protocol
Camilo Levy Salcedo, and Aide de Camp to the President,
Panama's Pint Lady Honored
At IAWC Tea
The Inter American Womens
Huh Panama Chanter, save a
to Ww)n:Hav at th F!I Panama
Hotel in honor of Panama's First
Lady, Olga de Arias, who is also
honorary msiaeni oi tne uud.
Thn Hntpl'i Ralhoa Rnnm whor
t m aervpA tn nvo.r ISA mem
bers and their guests, was a bu-
av and attraruvn arene. T a a
was dispensed from a table a a-dorned
dorned a-dorned with a centerpiece of gay
1 l I I A AC
Sf'fSll even before
B'gMfj -they can
Mh: ; j reach it
I i mm
1 ; ; : J
1 ; T
flowers and silver candlesticks.
Plans For Tha "Dsy Of
The Amaricas" Gala Bali
Among those Of the Diplomatic
Corps who are planning to make
up Uble for the "Day of the A A-mericas"
mericas" A-mericas" Gala Ball to be held on
Arpil 14 at the Union Club are the
Ambassador of the united .states
and Mrs. Julian F. Harrinton, The
British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian
Henderson, the Nicaraguan
Cham de' Affairs and Mrs. vitbi-
lio Perez Balladares, USIS Chief
and Mrs. Harry S. Casler and ma
During the ball young ladies re
presenting the various countries of
the Americas will parade through
the gathering in the, costumes of
their countries.'. -Cavarnor
of C. Z. Latvas
The Governor of the Canal Zone,
John S. Seybold left Wednesday for
the United States. -f
Fram Carra Punta
Dr. and Mrs. Carlos N. Brin
have returned from their summer
home in Cerro Punta.
Barbacua s .v
Alumni of Georgetown Universi
tv who are now residing in Pans
ma and the Canal Zone, got togeth
er for a barbecue at the union
Club Tuesday night.
Returning To School
Mr. Steve Maduro has returned
to the United States after spend spending
ing spending the Easter holidays with his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. r em ts
Maduro. He will take up his stu studies
dies studies at Lawrenceville School in
The Ambassador of the United
States and Mrs. Julian F. Har
rington entertained Monday night
with a dinner at the Embassy res residence
idence residence in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Amone those nresent were the
Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd and
Mra. Bnvrt Controller General Ro
berto Heurtematte and Mrs. Heur-
tematte, Mr. and Mrs. Leigh
Cramer, Mr. and Mrs. Enrique ae
Obarrio. Mr. and Mrs. Mario ae-
nieeo. Mr. Walter Sauer. Mrs. A-
dela Calderon de Sosa, and Mr.
and Mrs. Pennti Pajunen.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Watson of
Golf Heights, gave a barbecue, at
their home on Tuesday, in honor
of Miss Doris Arias who is leav
ing shortly to take a diplomatic
post in Europe.
Visitors Raturnlna" Te Jamaica
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Melhado
and Miss Vera Delgado who arriv arrived
ed arrived to heln celebrate the Golden
Wedding Anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham D. Melhado are
leaving for their home in Jamai Jamaica
ca Jamaica on Friday. :
Congressman Visits Isthmus
The Hop. Frank C. Osmerv U.S.
RsnrMMitativ. nf New York, ar
rived Wednesday aboard the f SS
"Ancon" foe a four day visit on
the Isthmus accompanied by Mrs:
Osmers ano tneir young son.
PenrMentativn Camera. acCom-
panied by his family, expects to
return to the united states next
Saturday on the same ship. 1
Ta Vacatlwr In Naw York
Mrs, Octavio Fabrega left for
IT fcic't gnoA manner tnCnit
a nefson hii ham reoantlv UA
death in his family to a pirty. It
is quite an ngni, u you are an old
friend, to invite him tn dinner in
uut Keep n i simple,,; quiet fa
mily evening. ; ; s
New York hv ntane rt Tii...
morning. She will be away; vaca-
uoiung, lor several ween.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Goehertus
and family, who have been vaca-
uonmg u Los Angeles for the past
three months, r will arrive some
time today from -Los Aneeles bv
plane, Mr. Goebertus will continue
on to Colombia while Mrs. Goe
bertus and sons Billy and Corne Cornelius,
lius, Cornelius, will remain on the Isthmus
tor a jew weeks before proceed-
tug to Muumuia. r
Miss Eileen Frank
In Summer Stock
Word has been received that
Miss Eieleen Frank, daughter of
Mrs. David Frank and the late
Mr. Frank, formerly of Panama
and the Canal Zone, Is appearing
in summer siock on Nantucket is.
land, Massachusetts, from June
until September. i r
Miss Frank's aunt, Misf Sara
Weiss, is visiting in Ancon as the
houseguest of Mr. and Mrs. Archie
French. Miss White will be leav
ing the Isthmus to Visit Miss
Fran in New York.
Bridal Shower Tendered
Miss Lois Spencer
Miss Susan Marshal and Miss
Nina Brown, were co-hostesses at
a bridal shower given recently for
Miss Lois Spencer. The lovelv
shower was held at the Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Army-Navy Club. :
Those who attended were the
Mesdames Brown. Marshall. Spen
cer, Dillman, Slmms 'and 'the
Misses Bilue Sue Spencer, Mancy
Rudge, Patricia Steiner, Judy
noagers ana juay unniuey.
Visiters Far 'Mrs. C -Males
Mr. Frederick Stanley arrived
from San Salvador last week for
a visit with his sister Mrs. C. Mai
ca of Bella Vista. He will be here
for one week.
iMrs. Malca is also entertaining
her sister Mrs. F. Dwek from Co Colon,
lon, Colon, who will be staying with her
tor a tew days. a
(Continued on Page
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Each tablet contain M grains of pure
i aspirin the preferred standard of accu accurate
rate accurate dosage measure. Children like its
ore flavor. Accept no substitute
' get St. Joseph Aspirin Eor Children.
WORM'S uaatar ssuiaa aePHm oa chubmn
Ever notice how children "play fa favorites"?
vorites"? favorites"? They have their favorite
games, their favorite toys even their
: favorite aoupl More than likely
.' (his favorite is CampMFt Chicken
f Noodlm Soup! Every spoonful it
steeped through and through with
the goodness of plump, tender chick-ens...sIow-simmered
to yield a gleam gleam-.
. gleam-. ing broth ...with golden-yellow egg,
noodles and plenty of tender pieces
. of chicken added! Serve Campbell's
2 Chicken Noodle Soup today
CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP
l rpxnrutra rnl tlfiTtl VALUE LOOK fOl THE 1ED.1HD.WHITE LABEL
i IjMllliH'"" T
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SHAMPOO WITJH EGG
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i Baca oat it k aaMrat
wa hair neautifttr, the
m i". Kiehard Hudnut
- poo gives yoar hair ;
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makaa it easy ta maa maa-,
, maa-, aga, silky and ahiay
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sad asttlllsfl M
enriched cream ehampoo with egj :
Each Blca tm btrhni ta thai
caiun ihMld aabaitua ia t7e t7e-writtaa
writtaa t7e-writtaa farm and mailed
the kaa nanben listed tully ta S
dal aaS OlhonriH- mm adhrarad
by Umt ta the eiiiea. Nottcaa ml
, by tH
Will Meet Tonight ?
The Brotherhood Society of the
First Baotist Church. Paraiso will
hold a special meeting tonight at
7:30 in the church huilrfinr. Tt is
dedicated to the youth of the oro-
m unity wnn me uieme "uiurcnes
can Help with Delinquent
Youths." All rhnrphea and vel.
fare groups in the Paraiso area
are invitea to use part.
"Binaa" Ta Start Tadsv
"Bingo" will be initiated today
at the Knights of Columbus Club
lea Cream Social
The League of Lutheran Women
of the Redeemer Lutheran
Church. Balboa, is having ae Ice
Cream Social on the church
grounds, Friday evening, April 6,
from 5:30 to 7:30 o.m.
ice eream, home made truit
pies, and coffee will' be served.
The public is invited to attecd.
Women's Auxiliary af St. Luke's
Meeting Data Changed
The April meeting of the Morn Morning
ing Morning Guild of the Women's Auxi
liary of St Luke's Cathedral will
not take place tomorrow.. Instead,
members are invited to come to
the home of Mrs. F. (Betsy)
Robinson. House- 5182-A. Parsonr
St., Diablo Heights, tne following
Friday, at 9:30 a.nw
Seroptlmlst Clob r
Ta Meat At El Panama ;
An Organization Meeting of the
Soroptimist Club of Panama will
take place at 5:00 p.m. st t h c
Washington Salon of the El Pana
ma Hotel. Mrs. Audrey Kline,
chairman, will open the meeting.
m iiiii I iin."illWy.-W'."" --w
il St' I
f r n
r r 4 1 s
LIKE ANCESTOR This
cherry-tree chopper is related
to George Washington, the most
famous cherry-tree chopper ot
them all. He's Edward Eaton
of Indianapolis, Ind., a great
great great great' great great-grand
grand great-grand nephew of the country's
first president and a direct -descendant1
younger i brother, John. The
nine-year-old says his famous
ancestor chopped down his fa father's
ther's father's cherry tree to -get a
maraschino cherry, v Since it's
too cold in Indianapolis for a
tree to bloom, young Eaton tied
two maraschinos (arrow) to a
branch, Just for effect. u--
A CONTRIBUTION by Gov. John S. Seybold opened the 1955
Crusade for Freedom drive In the Freedom drive in the Canal
Zone this week. Above, 'the Governor Is shown handing his
contribution in the distinctive Crusade for Freedom' envelope
to Miss Bertha L Frensley in the presence of William C
Schmltt, Canal Zona treasurer of the Crusade for Freedom.
He has served in this capacity for the past three years. Special
envelopes for Crusade, for Freedom contributions are being
distributed on the Isthmus by the committee headed this year,
by Leonard M. Brockman. These may be mailed without post
age in any Canal Zone Post office And will be forwarded to the
Crusade lor Freedom committee. Direct contributions may
alos be made to the national crusade for Freedom organization
or to Scnmitt, who la manager of the Chase Manhattan Bank's
- x branch In Balboa
Eisenhower Hurls NewBlast
At New Democratic Farm Bill
V. mtiurt ml
Th. Juieee f 8 different, gardea
freth vegetablea arc blended fait
this fianooe drink. TonH lore its
lively flavor, and thrivt 00 Sta
Sem At mealtime
'r btlwuji meals
V-S givea vou
. tefreahmeat yoa
. lahmcnt m need.
WASHINGTON, April 5 (CP)
President Elsennower snarpiy
criticized the new Democratic
farm bill again yesterday. But he
said he will not demand "perfec "perfection"
tion" "perfection" if he can get a "good biU
At his weekly news conierence,
the President repeatedly reiusea
to-say he will veto tne ru even
If it Movides for one-year re
turn, to 90-per-cent-of-parity
price supports on basic crops,
Two weeks aero Mr. Elsenhower
denounced tne larm diu as nei neither
ther neither "good" nor "workable and
said it would do farmers more
harm than cood. Today he mere
ly said some provisions are "clurti
sy" and others "worse" and It is
"Drobiematicai" wnetner ine
measure wouia "nein iarmers."
But he noted it still conums
Ms $100,000.000 "sou nanir
plan and declared he has "never
been one to. .believe .that you
must hold up good things in or order
der order to attain perfection."
The President made the state
ment after beta? asked to comment-on
primary. Democrats claimed
their heavler-than-usual vote
showed farmer dissatisfaction
with the administration's farm
program. yu i..,
Mr. Eisenhower said he would
not try to Interpret the Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin vote. He said he was told
there was a Tvery heavy turn turnout"
out" turnout" in view of the bad weather
and this was a source of "grati "gratification
fication "gratification to all of us."' v j s
He added It would be "idle to
say farmers have 'no problem."
Charging theses originated with
previous Democratic farm ; uro urograms,
grams, urograms, he plugged his own farm
bill but said he is "not. demand demanding
ing demanding his own ideas, that perfec
tion be met"
The administration ; alreadv
has put out compromise feelers
on the farm bill, but has not
drawn a iinai line beyond which
th. President will not-'-eoivMr.
tsisennower reiterated today that
he will not make a final decision
until he sees the "whole bill."
Sen, Allen J. Ellender (D-La.l.
chairman of 1 a Senate-House
conference committee now ad
justing aurerniff Senate s and
House,farm measures, said to today
day today he is sure the president will
sign the bill when he- knows
what is in it. ; i,
Eiiender said the measure
gives Mr. Eisenhower "100 tier
cent of what he wants and adds
a few knicknacks" such as 90
per cent prlc supports' and- a
dual parity system. The' admlnls-
tration opposes both provisos.
Ellender also reported tnat
difficulties In setting individual
crop ceilings may keen Senate Senate-House
House Senate-House conferees from increasing
price supports on feed grains to
85 per cent of the "fair price
. ( .5.. .v'.-7 Z-t
The conference committee has
agreed in principle to increase-1
price props on barley, grain sor-
ghums. oats and rye from their
present 70 per cent to 85 per
cent of parity. :
.. f ,.
Sultan 01 Morccco,
Franco Formalize c
MADRID, April 5, (UP)
Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben.
Youssef of Morocco and Gener-
alissimo- Francisco Franco melf
last night to approve a joint dec-t
laration granting independence,
to Spanish Morocco.
. The Spanish government an-'
nounced Tuesday It had approv-
etf a plan to end Spain's 44-year -protectorate
over the Mediter.
ranean strip of the old Sherlfian
Empire. The Sultan arrived from ..
Rabat yesterday with, a similar ....
An official announcement said
the 75-minute conversation was -"cordial."
Franco Invested the
Sultan wth a Spanish decora-
tlon. the Imperial Order of the
Yoke and Arrows, as proof of the
anecton in wmcn tne sultan is
held in Spain.
Spanish and Moroccan repre-
sentatives in Rabat have dis.
cussed the terms of the declara- :
tlon to be signed by the Sultan -and
Franco, sources : said all
that remained Is for. the two
leaders, to formalize the agree
ment In direct conversations, j -y.
Franco and the Sultan,- whov
won : independence for French
Morocco last month, conferred" -In
Franco's El Pardo Palace 10
miles from Madrid.
f r r
Spain went all out to welcome?
the distinguished visitor; Gov
ernment offices, schools, banks,
and private business 'closed.
Crowds massed at the- airport -.
and along the route of .the pro- ;
cession into Madrid. )., f.
i EveiydBvYOU Wont To KnowX
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH ixbtPEXCEM OAIII NEWSFAPEJl
Socia( and Otli
os ffincl nionaco a Soft douch
, (NEA Telephbto)
PRIMARY DAY IN WISCONSIN Mayor and Mrs. Frank
?eidler hand their ballots to Mrs. Evelyn Davis (left) afterthey
voted in the Wisconsin presidential primary at Milwaukee.
,t -...... '; v:-.s- --"'-:.!.-. -.-v w.,-v ....
Wisconsin Farmers Voted ;
For Kefauver, Admits GOP
i MADISON, Wis., April &-(UP
lop Wisconsin Republicans to today
day today conceded that some fanners
voted Democratic in the state's
Presidential primary Tuesday.
But they claimed President Eis Eisenhower's,
enhower's, Eisenhower's, "peace and prosperi prosperity"
ty" prosperity" appeal carried tbe-clties.
They .are not scared about
whldh way Wisconsin will go in
next) fall's presidential', election,
President Eisenhower rolled
up 10Q,000-vote edje ,, ever
Sen. Estes Kefauver in (he
"popularity" contest" primary.
..." .', i't
Kefauver and his Democratic
supporters here expressed ela elation
tion elation because he got 42 per cent
of the vote In normally Republi Republican
can Republican Wisconsin. He took the
northwestern 10th congressional
district and bit Into the Repub Republican
lican Republican showing 4 In other farm
But .Republican Go?: Walter X
Kohjer and other OOP leaders
pointed out that Mr. Eisenhower
had t taken the Demoera tic
strongholds of Milwaukee, and
. 'iuy credited this to the ap appeal
peal appeal to his "peace and prosperi prosperity"
ty" prosperity" ptogram.' f
' Meanwhile Sen. E&i. ard J.
Tbye" (R-Mina.j" conceded today
Fiftieth Anniversary -,; .' ;2568 before 4:15 on April 9. for
Apprentice Party 'reservations. No reservations will
Th Industrial Trainine Commit-' ba matin after 9:00 a m nn Anril
tw and the ADorentict School of 10. ..
the Panama Canal Company are
planning a banquet on April 11 at' Colon IAWC ..
6:30 p.m. at the Tivoli Guest To 6iv Lunchoon "-"
House to celebrate the 50th Anm-J Members of. the Colon Unlt'of
versary of the Apprentice f r o- the IAWC are reminded of the
gram. Al) graduate apprentices' luncheon being held Saturday, at
still in the Canal Zone, apprentic-'i2:Sp noon. This event is in hon
es now in .training, interestea oi-.or oi three .departing members:
Mrs. H. rernandei who is leaving
for Spain where she intends to
facials of the Company Govern- a"u ao mP-uny.Z
T.-i T-iiow M,noti Humphreys whose husband is be-
with the apprentice program haven .,fransterred J Mfett .fuU,
JTill i...!S inti. t ,tt,d l California,, and Mrs. John Davis
th;,", wiV;. -"7 whose husband is being transferr-
... ed to flortouc. va,
Tn ,. .kmonB hai been over-L ? reservaUons caH Mrs. Olga
looked: a eeneral invitation is ex- HSl. ",a"a" ?5K
iHl h. lh. Industrial TrainlM "" r miss tuuou wnwia.
Committee and the Apprentice
School to all persons who have
been closely connected to the Ap Apprentice
prentice Apprentice Program, and to their
wives. All who would like to be at
this gathering and who have not
vt hem contacted are asked to
call the Apprentice School at
And They Can Thank Americans 'Angel Of frdnce1 For That
LONDON, April S (UP) Ra Ra-Ain
Ain Ra-Ain frcnu tnrlav renorted the
r lhirth nf the first nuadrurtlets in
the Soviet capital since World
Wisconsin i War II.
the Minnesota ".' and
primaries showed the farm vote
swinging away from the Repuo Repuo-licans
licans Repuo-licans but said he believes it will
swing back by falt;;;. v; K
B's forecast that Midwestern
farmers will return to the GOP
, before the November election
was based on the belief that
President Elsenhower would
accept the farm bill now in its
final stages In Congress.
v;.;4". f.' -'
This bill contalfis provisions,
favored by Thye, for 90 per cent
farm price eupports this year a a-lona
lona a-lona with the administration's
soil hank ,planv J rx
Thye'a statements were made
to a reporter as Republican and
Democratic parly spokesmen
continued to debate the meaning
of Tuesday's primaries in Wis
'.Unopposed In the Democratic
primary. Kefauver trailed Mr.
Eisenhower, who faced no major
comenaer on -the OOP siae.
.... -jif -..j. i y.vj
i However, kefauver polled a
bout 42 per cent of the vote, an
inrfPRno nf mnirhlv IB ripr rpnt
over the vote castjn-tlxe Demo- ; r
critic PrtsIdenfiar.Vlmary four 'f1"
" Kefauver "today campaigned
The broadcast said the quad
ruplets were born to a 29-year-old
clerk in Gum, Moscow's big
gest department store. The ba
bies are all "doing well," Moscow
in Nebraska where he is un unopposed
opposed unopposed on the Democratic
ticket in that state's May 15
Presidential primary. He mov moved
ed moved into Nebraska after winding,
up a three-day campaign at
Miami Beach last n'ght tor
Florida's May Z9 primary.
' Kefauvert rival; Adlal E. Stev
enson. was resthiK and working
on speeches at a Kingsiana. aa
Trimming Baby's finger and
toenails can be a mighty tedious
Usk, especially if Baby is wig wig-gly.
gly. wig-gly. Make it a brief and opera operation
tion operation as possible and do it while
he's otherwise occupied. If it takes
two attempts to get both hands, it
won t hurt. ;,
The Baby : wjio is c h a n g g-ed
ed g-ed swiftly the minute he's soiled
his diaper may develop an earlier
dislike of the sensation of being
soiled. This can sometimes contri contribute
bute contribute to quicker, though not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily earlier, training to the
An adaptable Baby of three
months may sleep late on week
ends, u he does, oy au means
take advantage of it. His nap may
be shortened, but he should get to
bed at his regular hour. But don't
feel you have to rush in and
wake him up at dawn.
A Baby fresh from the hospital
is accustomed to nursery noise
parents certiinly need not feel
nlomf aifrm Gtvoncnn nnng ViCthov hv tin trt a hm ran
Florida campaign with a speech j sleep. He'll sleep if he's tired, e
Wherever people.of distinction
tnet youll'Calways'find ; i
Spriogtuw cupboard cleaning nee not be overly fiUpjuit. A
thort-handled mop kelps Ibis homemaker reach Inner corners
withoat excfssire stretching. .....
By KAY SHERWOOD
ONE of (he spring-cleaning chor-t
es Uiats hardest to drum up en-i
tnusiasra for is Uist back-breaker
known as cleaning the cupboards.
iuis is especially true tor those
of uS who live in older houses
where, cupboard were frequently
built with litHe regard for t s e
length of a human arm. But corn corners
ers corners can be almost as difficult to
reach in the newest and shiniest
cabinets I'm told. :
1 never expect to approach the
job chirping with joy, but it doesj
speed toe chore and render it ;
more interesting to experiment
with ways of reuueing the fatigue j
and aching-back aftermath- and,!
perhaps, improving arrangements;
for the future, t
In tests of housework methods,-
reacning, stooping ana Denaing
were shown to be leading culprits
that ; consume energy and pro produce
duce produce fatigue. Applying this to
cupboard cleaning, we can un understand
derstand understand part of our trouble.
'Utensils, old or new, can be put!
A dish mop, an old bathbrush or
similar brush -'with a medium
length handle adds enough inches)
to your arm toj)robe41ie remote
corners with less strtin.
crouch or sit on the,' floor rather
than bending to the task. When
cleaning higu shelves, use a stea steady
dy steady step stool instead of standing
Surprisingly, tests also show that
up to 25 per cent of your energy
can go into merely trying to see.
Considering the uark innards of
some cupboards, we may be using
up lots of energy. Turn up the
lights or move a floor lamp near nearby
by nearby to reduce the strain on eyes.
We- might well take another
look at tne cleaning solution we
use. New and improved heavy-
duty cleansers can also contribute
to speed and efiiciency. Gamble
a few cents and experiment with
a different solution. v
Washing soda, for example,
has been a helpmate to house-
cleaners for years. But today
they ve concentrated and refined
the sal soda into tiny white
granules that pout from a small
box and dissolve faster than, the
oid-Ume version. r. w.
Be sure U. follow directions on
any of the new cleansers you try.
Many are highly concentrated
andwiltperform "Uw" best when
mixed exact'y. according to direc
The sal soda, lor example
takes nly--cne- tablespoonper r
pailful of hot water to get a solu
tion 1hst wii eut the-grease andt
swab olf the soil
j. f t H' f 91 :f't Kill
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
i .- rrcornplimentyou can pay. t
The pleasure of Jiatening to fine music -is
even more pleasant when you
smoke a PALL MALL For PALL
MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, are especially f '.
blended for people of taste
who demand a "special" cigarette.
PALL MALL'S extra tmatk filters
th moke, giving you mellower ana-
longer-tasting tmoking etu'omM. j
If yon haven't discovered
theenjoyment of smoking ;,
PALL MALL, try one todiyi
" '. Chees.
for good tost
'.'1 .: I
I U I I 7 i I
BI KUsblTE HARGROVE
NEA Staff Cerrespoadent
MONTE CARLO (NEA) Mrs.
Girard Van Barkaloo Hale, World
War I's "Angel of France has I'
little-known chapter ir. her life's
Thanks to Mrs. Hale and the in-:
spiration of 83-year-old Maria'
Braun, this luxury spot now boasts!
one or the world s fanciest homes
for stray cats and dogs.
The project really had its begin beginnings
nings beginnings three years ago when Mrs.
Hale, who won fame as an Eng English
lish English nurse on the French battle
fields of World War I arrived)
here for her annual visit.
From the balcony of her swank
apartment at the Hotel de Pans,
she watched a little old woman
sunning herself on a bench in the
nearby gardens. :
The old woman was surrounded
by obviously homeless dogs and
cats which she fed from the depths
of a shabby black shopping bag.
Interested, Mrs. Hale, who now
lives in Santa Barbara, Calif.,
louna out the little old laov was
Maria Braun, maid to the former
owner of the Hotel de Fans, ahe
had a tiny annuity and used most
ox it to feed stray animals.
That was how Mr. Hale happen
ed to take over She bought land
back of the palace and built a
home for stray animals, called it
L'Abri, and presented it to the
Pincipality of Monaco.
This inn'f the firnt time Mrl
Hale has displayed charitable in-j'
stincts. During world war I, she
came to the United States It times
and raised over four million .dol .dollars
lars .dollars lot Allied causes. 7
' For this and for her courageous
work ba the French front, she be became
came became the first woman to be made
"a commander of the British Em Empire."
pire." Empire." This order was bestowed on
her bv Kina-fGeorce V.
She carried oa her relief work
In World War II. Then, in 1946, she!
and her husband, an American
portrait and mural painter, "a
dopted" an entire French farm
village, Mattle, located 260 miles
southwest of Paris. The village
had been devastated by the Ger
mans in retaliation for aid given
an Allied flier. The Hales bought,
packed. and shipped 7,000 items
from furniture and typewriters to
clothes to help rebuild the village
of 366 persons.
three meals a day. a marble, plaque to commemorate w
Prmce Rainier. soon to wed, the evcow 1 r- i Z:
Grace KeHj1, took an interest in1 The. home .'is largely supported
the project from the start. When iy Mr. and Mrs. Hale and by some
there were delays due to a labor; donations. And luxurious though it
shortage, he sent a posse of his po-j is, its inmates are always hopeful
lice to do the work. He officially Lot imdyig the one thing they want
inaugurated L Abn last-jear with most: a human being to love.
ff w-r3 tKfi1 f-
.sss S kutJ iimi Lts,
Mrs. Girard Hale, World War rs
"Amrel of Fraaee, wis raspM-'
libit for fanading one of the
world's fanciest homes fee a tray
eats and dogs la Monaco.
L'AbiVher latest venture, is one
of the most streamlined, animal
shelters in the world. It houses 127
cats and 18 dogs of all descriptions
and gives them the best care. Not
one of them possesses a pedigree,
but they lead a good life. "-.-M
The cages bear signs that read:
"Do a Good Deed by Adopting
Us." The cats are housed in indi individual
vidual individual niches in a dormitory that's
centrally heated. Sick by is right
across me nan, and a pharmacy
and small operating unit are han handy,
dy, handy, A veterinary surgeon is on du duty
ty duty every day but Sunday.
Food for the animals comet
from the scrap bins of the Hotel
de Fans and is prepared in a res
ular kitchen. The animals g 1 1
Toniorrow At 2:30
For Mr$,,J6rdan -:
Funeral services will be held,
tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. In St.
Christopher's. Church, Rio Aba Aba-Jo,
Jo, Aba-Jo, over the body of Mrt. Olive
E. Jordan, who died Tuesday in
Burial will follow In the Jar Jar-dm
dm Jar-dm de Paa Cemetery.
A long-time resident of Rio
Abajo, Mrs. Jordan was 63 years
Old. : v
She is survived by v her chil children,
dren, children, Elena, cleo, Mni. A. Forde,
Mrs. C. Thome, Mrs. G. Holmes.
Mrs. D. Maires, Conrad. Edward,
Claude and Jo in addition to
INCOME TAX? HORRORS! :
MAMA HAS ENOUGH JOBS
"A Wife Shows Her Husband
How to Save on Income Tax"
says a blurb on the front of a!
woman's magazine. ...v I
And sure enough,-inside there's!
an article written by a wife telling ;
uwn UI.VIUI.U atlC VUU1U UU
better job of working out the
family's income tax and so took
over the job.
She not only brags about how
well she is doing as the family's1
tax expert, she sets out to convince'
other wives that what she has done
they can do. .-,- j
"Even if your husband has been
laughing for years at the way you
keep your checkbook, -you can,
with a little study and persever perseverance,
ance, perseverance, do the family taxes better
than he canl" ? i J
-Mysreaction, and I hope it is the
reaction of most wives, is to let
him nep on laughing and also
keep on MBlMhe family's income
tax expert. (
what wife in her right Knses
wants to orove to a husband that
she has 4 better head, for figures
than he has?
You- know who took over the Job
of chauffeuring when we sot tvo
cars in the family garage Mama.
Vou know who took over the
yard work when we got the power
lawn mower Mama.
' You know who ended ud doing a
big share of the do-it-yourself proj
ects started around the home home-Mama.
Mama. home-Mama. You know who is handling' the
kids almost entirely alone since
Mama started studying up on child
psychology and attending child
stuay groups mama. -t -;
Vou know who la heloinip tn earn
the living in an increasing number,
of American homes since the
ladles invaded the business world
Mama. -,' "'Vi1
And you know who Is going to be
left strueelinz with income tax
forms for the rest of her. days once
she -proves- to .Paps that-.she .Js
better at figures t n a n he is 1
But by now Mama ought to be ;
smart enough to keep right on
fouling up the checkbook and let-;
ting Papa laugh at her inability to
add two and two. i
o 0 S ikW6
Vi 1' t "t"
Active children burn up en
rgy every minute." Light,.'
digestible ROYAL GELATIN
helpj replace that lost en en-ergy.
ergy. en-ergy. Delicious at meals or
r between meals.
1 ROYAL CELATIr
: in 7 glorious flavors 1
'It was if 'gresi 'day wVin ?
mother rlicoyerfl l?pin
. Cfti of tomato Soup 1 1 r
family ahd dinner quests ''
were thrilled with ..jti. rich
creamy flavor and mother'
. got compliments galore. Now
1 she makes a host of delicious.1 '- f5
dishes with Heine Cream Of Tomato, Soup and.
..'. .V. J. ---- ll ---i 'il
everyoouy ravee aoouvuiemi' ? i i it
Get Heinz Cream W Tomato Soup' next, time! 5j'.-
you Bhop.,Its wonderfpli homey flavpr. wili make ; H f
a hit with your family and friends, too. ? Hft, : ,!
'. ; f u-, ifct. -.atrfsrssp eaTSSaaTaitaaalMraassSaTMasa
' 1 $J
-JK jfMH '4' f-"
Wrfi,fifr Wdkuift' waiofu&f ttfMtritt ifl
THE NEW AUSTIN 19561
DESIGNED AD BUILT FOR f
COMFORT -7 DURABILITY AND ECONOMY j
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST N THE FIELD -1
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YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT! J ..
' '-VISIT. VS AND TRY THEM 7
CIA: CYRNOS, SM.
-ONE-BLOCK. FROM JIV0U CROSSING..
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEll
THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 13:1
Lemon. Feller Big Factdts-J
Veterans Team UpFor5-Hit,
2 To-0 Victory Over Giants
NEW YORK, April 5 (UP) Bob Lemon and
Bob Feller had manager Al Lopez convinced at
Ion? last today that they'll be major factors in
helping the Cleveland Indians try to recapture the
American League pennant.
i The two' veteran pitchers,
! whose ages total 72 years, were
i hit hard In their early Grape Grape-!
! Grape-! fruit League outings and even
JLopea was wondering whether
! there was truth in tne cry ecnoea
S from Florida to Arizona that the
old Cleveland hurlers "were over
I But the 35-year-old Lemon
i .and the 37-year-old Feller eas-
Ied Lopes' worries yesterday
when they teamed for a five
i hit performance that gave the
Indians a 2-0 triumph over the
J New York Giants at Austin,
Tex. Lemon yielded four hits
for six Inn'ngs and then Pellet
completed the shutout when
he allowed only one blow the
i remainder of the way.
It was especially welcome news
jor Cleveland supporters rjecause
the pitchers' poor spring records
had followed mediocre seasons
in 1955. Lemon, who had an 18 18-10
10 18-10 record last season had com completed
pleted completed only five games in 31
starts, had been rocked for 10
runs In 15 previous innings this
sprinsr while Feller, 4-4 last year,
had been belted for six tallies In
... 1A .i4nni from AO
The Indians scored single funs
off rookie Joe Margoneri in the
second and third innings as they
took a 7-5 lead over the Giants
in their amwar spring series.
The victory also increased the
Indians' overall spring record to
15-10r-best of any American
With opening day less than
two weeks distant, the pitching
seemed to be improving all ft ft-round
round ft-round the Grapefruit circuit.
, The Cincinnati Redlegs got
five-hit ntchlng from Bill
? Kennedy, Brooks Lawrence and
Hershel Freeman to beat the
Wellington Senators, 5-6. The
. Redlegs, who have ft 13-2 rec record,
ord, record, took advantage of nine
'" walks and ft wild pitch to score
all their runs off Bunky Stew Stewart
art Stewart In three innlnrs.
Dick Marlowe and Bob Miller,
mnanwhUe. teamed. un m a
seven-hit Job to pitch the Detroit
-Tigeri to ft 2-1 win over tne Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox. Earl Torgeson sin singled
gled singled home Harvey Kuenn with
the winning run in the seventh
er by Marty Keougn tiea uie
score for Boston. V
The Pittsburtrh Pirates snap
ped Art ceccarelll'a string of 20
scoreless Innings by scoring
three times In the second inning
' anH manr. nn tn hfnt. the Kansas
City Athletics, 4-2. Red Munger,
38-year-old "comeback kid", was
W1C l-llitOUUtp;Xl I1C1U, bill VTVAir3
doubleplay balls to end Kansas
Ctiy rallies in both the eighth
and ninth frames. The Pirates
have ft 14-10 record compared to
Kansas City's 11-11 mark.
The Philadelphia Phillies, al also
so also getting capable p'tchlng,
scored three runs off Bob Grim
foefov ncanto 25 ,15
Anthony Quinn In
Ruth Roman, In
"Belle Starr's Daughter"
Jane Powell, In
"SMALL TOWN GIRL"
; Greta Garbo, In
at LA MAGARENA
t 4:15 p.m. jh
;BRAVE MEX,CAN BULLS 4
ill' 1 S l.- .... 4aaAWBW
I ALFONSO RAMIREZ CALESERO
I LUIS MIGUEL DOMINCU1N
P ft I
' 8HAnf SECTION
- .Boxed Seats
1st Row ...................
3rd Row i....
, .'1 ftESERVED SKATS
rnat- .........'............. l.'.KJt MM
M Bow UM I.M
2nd Ro S.M .. 1.H
3rd Row 7.t ... IM
Mh to Slh Rmv ............ i.ta S.M
Central Admission M '; ., ;
'nnmherrd ....... i
IM SAI V tarmxrla Ul VOh.Ot
rl f n m o
in the eighth inning to down
the New York Yankees, when
Whltey Ford, an IS-tame win winner
ner winner for the Yankees last sea
son, demonstrated he fc ready
for an opening-day assignment
by limiting the Phillies to four
hits in the first seven Innings.
The other two games Involved
plenty of blows as the Milwaukee
Braves edged out the Brooklyn
Dodgers, 7-5 amid a flurry of
threats, alleged beanballs and
fisticuffs at Mobile, Ala., and
the Baltimore Orioles crushed
the Chicago Cubs, with a 15-hit
attack that Included two homers
by Jim Pyburn and one each by
Gus Ttiandos and Jim Dyck.
The r seventh annual Softball
Tournament, which will be played
at Gauiboa Saturday beginning at
8:30 a.m., will bring together
teams from different areas .ot the
The single elimination tourney
is sponsored by the Gamboa Civic
Council with the cooperation of the
Division of Schools.
Fan and player interest has
hppn nn the inrreasM each vrar as
hundreds come out to the diamond
to enjoy tneir share of trills.
At 8:30 four teams will take to
fields one and two to get the tor-
nament started. Activities will son
tinue through the day until the
champions are decided and pre presented
sented presented with the Gamboa Civic
Below are the eight teams en
Glud Agency, captained by Bill
De La Mater; American Legion,
co-caotains Chief Veen, and A.
Murray; Signal, captain Cpl. Gr Gr-ba:
ba: Gr-ba: Pan Liauido. caDtain Paul
Mosher; ru guuck, captain JacK
n .11 1 I. J
Sanson; ana. aipitok captain jgi.
Brant.'-;--'--''';'''.' -v-. .'
With the annual Summer Re
creation Softball Championship
coming up on Tuesday, April 10,
at Rainoow city, tne jr. Boys oi
this creen and cold town are
busy with their fielding, batting
and pitching to make the all all-star
star all-star pick. Leading the league at
.tne close or its ruth week are tne
lads from 38th parallel while
Dust Bowl, Front Square and
Church Square trails.
Won Lost Pet.
38th Parallel "..
BIG TEN HITTERS
R. Sealey (DB)
I. Barber (FS)
E. Carew (P)
H. Edwards (CS
D. Walters P)
R. Carew (DB)
A. flores (FS)
E. Cooper (P)
J. Pacheco (FS)
A. Grant (P) ..
' SH AOKD-UNSH ADED
Boxfd Sa(a -MM
1S.M 14 M
Seats a 1
I" v I
.-, Tlvoli Aienelea, Hotel fl Panama I
Bii"rin(. Tel. S-4.V.A I
i.v k m m w m a tz-
Over Miguel Diaz
MIAMI BEACH. Fla., April 5
(UP) vlnce Martinez' lopsid
ed television victory over Miguel
Diaz will be followed "within a
week by the offer of & $100,000
miarantea for a bout with wel
terweight champion Johnny Sax Sax-ton,
ton, Sax-ton, Martinez manager said to
day. A ...
Manager Bill Daly said the
offer would be made in New
York City and that he hoped ft
Saxton-Martines bout could be
held there "but anywhere will
suit us.w ..si.-;.
Martinez, fourth-ranked wel
champion Diaz throughout their
10-rounder at Miami Beacn audi
torium and earned the unani
mous decision of all three ring
officials. He floored the Cuban
twice ana only tne iinai oeu
prevented him from scoring a
The contender from Pater Pater-son,
son, Pater-son, N J., staggered Diai in the
first and second rounds but
didnt floor him until the clos closing
ing closing seconds of the ninth for a
seven-count,, The bell. rang;, as'
Dias regained h!s feet and the
Cuban's handlers admitted la later
ter later that even then he was "out
on his feet."
The compact, dark-haired Jer
sey jolter caught Diaz again in
tne closing seconas. or me iotn
and dronned him for another
seven-count Back on his feet,
Diaz was leaning helplessly -galnst
the corner post unable tc
defend himself when the final
gong sounded. Fifteen seconds
more and Diaz would have been
Milwaukee 000 400 010 27 9
Bklyn 120 000 002 05 ,9
ffira ffl .MI thoands of dollars." H j
'-ini.. h m anfliia.
Aaron MU): Loean (Mil). ;
nnn nnn nnn ft s i
ansononnn s 5 o
Stewart, Clevenger (4), Stobbs'
(9) and Courtney, xenneay, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence (5). Freeman (9) and Bai Bailey.
ley. Bailey. WP Kennedy, LP Stewart
N. Y.; (A)
000 300 000-3 11
000 010 03X 4 8
Ford. Grim (8) and Berra:
Roberts, Owens (5), Pleretti (8),
Meyer (9) and Semlnick. WP
Pleretti, LP Gflm. HR-Skizas
OIOOOOIOX 2 10
pVnell, Baumann (6) and
White. Marlowe and WUson. WP,
Marlowe. LP Baumann. HR
V. Y. (N)
000 000 0000
Oil 000 00x-2
Margoneri,' ;. McCall (5), Con Constable
stable Constable (7) and Katt, Westrum
(7): Lemon, Feller (7) and He
gan. WP-Lemon. LP-Margone
100 000 1002
030 000 10X-4
Ceccarelli. Portocarrero (7 J
and Schantz; Surkont, Swanso i
(7), McMahon (8), Munger (8)
and Atwell. WP Surkont. LP-
000 001 300 4 5
804 002 21x 15 15
' Mlnner Thorne (V I-own wthe same style safety helmets
'XSl. PrJt auto racers.The
Minner. HR Pyburn 2
Triandos (Bit); Dyck
At Rodman Course
Sunday Al 8:30
The annual Local Boy Golf In
vitational will be held at 'the Rod
man Golf Course Sunday begin
ning at 8:30 a.m. :
Invitations have been issued and
accepted by eight promising Canal
one goners wno nave been whip
ping themselves into shape during
the past several weeks.
The boys who will participate
have drawn names of outstanding
golf pros under whose named they
will play, r 5 ;
The contestants and their adopt
ed names follow: :
Larry Jones, Bobby Jones; Bill
Sullivan, Sam Snead; Bill De la
Mater, Lloyd Mangrum; Louie De-
deaux, Arnold Palmer; Web bi
Hearne, Cary Middlecoff; Ted Me-
lanson, Ben Hogan-, faul Karst,
Julius Boros and Dave KeUeher
-A large- rw4 -expected 4 fee
and Smith. WP-Palica. LPi s "om .?
on hand for opening ceremonies! the Senators baseball club..: The
and .the drawing of opponents for. Yankees admit they're trying tc
matched play. (trade for another pitcher.
Up All Night, Sparando Sets
Tough New Style For Bowlers
I ; j
im y S S h
r i l
in.., ii.ii.inin -kAnii in ii.ii i
TROPHY PRESENTATION Ray Barnes (right), winner of
PAA's sixth Annual Amateur Golf Tournament, receives a
trophy from Elton Todd, sponsor of the' tourney. Barnes de defeated
feated defeated Jack Smith 3-and-2 in the championship flight.
America' fastest miler Mar
ine lieutenant Wes Santee has;
blasted the A-A-U as a com-
j ipieteiy corrupt organization.
2 Ana ne promises ne u ngn dm
nieume suspension tnrougn rev-
. santee spoke today at a lun-
York. He says he never had ft
I chance to prove his Innocence
berore tne a-a-u oecause in nis
words "They pre-iudged my
The A-A-U banned Santee on
charges of taking too much ex expense
pense expense money; Santee has taken
it to courfe ln New York, and a
decision is expected soon. Santee
n says u ne loses we court aeci
nision, he'll appeal to a higher
court. Ana ne says ne u tesuiy
nimseir. He also, savs eignt for
mer and three present f track
stars wui testify that they re
ceived more expense money than
allowed, with the full knowledge
oi A-A-u officials.
One of the nation's top jock jockeys
eys jockeys has passed another mile
Johnny Longden scored on
"Pit Ross" in the first race at
the Tanforan track in Califor-
2 nia. The victory boosts Longden's
W)ui tu t iuu winners ui ilia ou
years of racing Only Sir Oordo.
Richards of Britain now retired
has won more. Richards won
4870 races ln his long career a
"crf nMen has ,said : he
hoDes to break.
Also at Tanforan, the first
Japanese jockey ever to ride in
the United States suffered a
possible fractured skull today.
J?nun0Jl an Sj.5
r"w. lnjured when.klcked by
Most Injuries at race tracks
.occur when jockeys fall and the
.1 Agua caiiente tracK in Mexico
has decided to do something a a-i
i a-i bout it. starting Sunday, all
iockeys will be reoulred to wear
suiierea dv jocsey iicroy ; wei wei-son
son wei-son ft few weeks ago. i,it v'
A New York City official shar
ed the same speakers' platform
with Wes Santee today and re
vealed plans for a fabulous new
ball park for the Giants.
Hulan Jack president of the
Borough of Manhattan says
private groups- are willing to fi
nance tne pant in aownwjwu
New York. It would be triple triple-decked
decked triple-decked to seat 110.000 and would
have room to park 20.000 autos.
Jack" says the proposed park
would be1 large enough for the
Olymnic Games some time in the
In other baseball news, ; De Detroit
troit Detroit sold pitcher Babe Birrer to
Baltimore and optioned infleld infleld-er
er infleld-er Harry Malmberg to. Charles Charleston...
ton... Charleston... St. Louis sold pitcher Al
Gettel to San Dieso. .. The Pi
rates have sent pitchers Boo
Purkey. Joe Trimble and Bob
Garber and outfielder' Jerry
Lynch to Pittsburgh for medical
Funeral services were held in
Dallas yesterday for Albert Dean,
who died vesterday at 81. He
was the father of Dizzy and Pan
Dean,;,. A report from Washing Washington
ton Washington says Gabriel Murphy has
i bought fjTrtrolling ilnterest Hf
k HK 1STHMW
Ray Barnes Defeats
Jack Smith 3-and-2
In PAA Golf Finals
The finals in Pan American Air
ways' 6th Annual Amateur Golf
Tournament- was, played at, the
Gamboa Golf and Country Club,
ana large number of isthmian
Onlferc saw Rav Rarnpa ripfont
Jack Smith 3-and-2 in the Cham
pionship flight in ; an excising
maicn. -:. .. r ; c : ,.. -The
front nine ended with Smith
1 down and both golfers tied- with
a 1 over par for the rugged Gam
boa layout. Par golf was day ed
by both men until Smith three pul
led we i2tn green to go 2 down.
Smith won the 13th, then three
putted 14 and 15 to put Barnes 3
up. Barnes' second shot was short
to number 18 green, while Smith s
shot went over on the back apron.
Barnes' chip was up for a three
inch gimme while 4 Smith was
short leaving a long putt thus: end
ing the match. .'.
The first flight saw H. Engelke
defeated by D. Bean 3 and t. En Engelke
gelke Engelke played back from .6 down
but could not overcome the steady
golf of Bean, The match ended
when Bean sunk a 25 foot putt on
16 green. In .the second flight
Jac- Laily defeated young Jim
Des Londes Jr. 3, and 1 after Dps
Londes drove two penalty balls out
oi Dounas on i ana 17. -, ,;
Al Corsale, winner of the first
P.A.A. tournament, defeated Tay Taylor
lor Taylor 6 and 5 in the third flight. Toy-'
lor had been up all night getting
his wife on a P.A.A. plane to the
oiaies.' -., -.4.
According to the players in the
remaining flights, good gol was
the keynote, which ended with Mil
ler defeating Ray Euper 6 and 5
in the fourth flight, Frans worth ox oxer
er oxer Brown 6 and I in the fifth
flight, McAmis over H. Ctrev l
up in the sixth flight, and Moyhi Moyhi-ban
ban Moyhi-ban over Bill Wheeler 5 and 4 in
the seventh flight;;:.. : ;
Y.A.A. also sponsored a ladies
day on Saturday which saw Chi
McCue, a Gamboaite, with a low
net 71 to win a beautiful silver
tray. Evelyn Judson was second
with a net 74 to win a doien golf
P.A.A. was host at a eocl-tail
party in the clubhouse at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of Sunday's matches for
all contestants and spectators,
which time lton Todd presca ?i
the silver prizes, to all winners and
Frank Day Elected
By Brazos Brook
As Hew President
In the recent annual election
for officers of the Bratos
Brook Country Club, Frank
Day nosed out Jim lloverson
and Pete Duncan for the pres presidency
idency presidency in keenly contested voting-
- -""V 7
Edrt'e Eder was chosen v'ce
president and Frits Hum Humphreys
phreys Humphreys 'and Jim Gump won the
uncontested positions of treas treasurer
urer treasurer and secretary respective respectively.
ly. respectively. '' ':"';''( i
The first job of the ktcom ktcom-lnj
lnj ktcom-lnj president was to appoint
the following committeemen.
Fred Huldquist, house com-
mittee; Bob Armitage, tourna- J
mem comm iict: niiae vt-
- Owta. hand'esn eommrtteer
Joe Noonan, ruleg committee;
I and Eder, Bill Lewis and Bert
' Nelson, games committee.
By JIMMY BRESLIN
ROCHESTER, N.Y. (NEA)
The American Bowling 'Con 'Congress
gress 'Congress Tournament usually sets
tne pace for bowling around th;
nation. Bo if an entry In your
company's annual championship
is found staying up the night
before, dont worry about it. -.
The guy will be merely follow following
ing following the example of Tony Scar-
ando, the Rego Park, N.Y., vet-;
eran who now is in a command commanding
ing commanding position to be the second
bowler In ABC history to win the
Singles Championship twice.
Sparando came up here as a
member of the Clrlin team of,
Brooklyn. He was scheduled to
open his singles tolling in the
morning, but he had a few
things to do first, '' :
Seems a bowling magazine was
holding a special tournament
the night before, so Sparando
was there. Until, five in the
morning, to be exact
v He showed up for his ABC date
on time, but a bit mixed up
Sleepy-eyed, he grabbed some
body else's shirt.' arid spectators
aidn't know ; who they were
watching until the -steady, pin pin-spilling
spilling pin-spilling Sparando- style' became
apparent. All he did was to rack
up a 719, which tournament of officials
ficials officials expect will eive him the
- It's unusual for- ft bowler to
roll 700 or better ln the ABC. let
alone to do It twice and win tne
Singles Championship while he's
at it. But Spardando, whose 724
took it in 1954, looks like the
man.' Sleep or no sleep.
The tournament opened Marcn
3 here at this northern New
York city and It will conclude
May 20. By that time, "31,000
bowlers from every comer of the
nation will hav worked over the
gleaming' 40-lane set-up at this
city's new War Memorial bulld-
lff -..J-.- -..iv V vivv. : .'
Sbarando is biz news so far.
but his unorthodox : treatment
has been' overshadowed by Bill
LUlafd, a 28-year-old salesman
to a Chicago bowling supply
store. Lillard, the National All All-Star
Star All-Star champ. Is favored to have
a hand in three championships
the first time It's ever been
His 2.018 total to the .An
Events figures' to stand up all
the wav. a does nis 1.331 Dou
bles score, compiled with a part partner,
ner, partner, Stan GU ford. And Lillard.
rolling for the Falstaff Club of
Chicago, could see his team's 3,
092 total top them all.'
Llllard's- partner, incidentally,
Is helping ABC officials .show
that bowling: is more than a do-
it-yourself sport Gifford made
himself something of a kegling
hero when he rolled, a 300 game
over" a national television hook hookup.
up. hookup. It was worth $5,000 to Gif Gifford
ford Gifford and it has helped pack the
spectator sections ; here vith
those who want to see him. in
1 On three occasions, the ABC
has been forced to close its doors
when the 3,500 seats were gone
and standees began to overflow
the place. It's the first time tn
tournament. history that this
has, happened.'.':'. Y ;,,W'v ;.:
Dodgers Braves In
Near Free-For-AII p
In Exhibition Game
MOBILE, Aprl 4 (UP) The
Brooklyn Dodgers and the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves, who travel on
the same train and dine in the
same car, came near to a free-for-all
In the'r exhibition game
yesterday which was won by
the Braves 1 to 5 in ten In Innings.
nings. Innings. T
The Incidents 1 began when
Dodger catcher Rov Campanel-
; la was knocked down by a,
pitch served by Eob BiAL
Players of both teams Ex Exchanged
changed Exchanged hot-Trordrbntther-wcre
qu'eted down by cooler
Trouble flared again In the
Editor: CONRADO SARGEAN1
Boil Down To
FORT WAYNE, Ind., AprU 5-
(UP) Fort Wayne's victory
plans against the Philadelphia
Warriors tonight boil down to a
kay defensive essential of thrott throttling
ling throttling the scoring efforts of artful
Paul Arizin, Piston Coach Char Charley
ley Charley Eckman said today.
The Pistons and Warriors tan tangle
gle tangle in the fourth gime of their
' best-of-seven series for the Na National
tional National Basketball : AMoclation
championship. Phil d e l p h i a
leads, 2-1. V ';:'.. ;
Eckman gave Arizin much of
the credit for the Warriors' sec
'Pumas : b.. 6 5
Ocelots 5 v 5
'Conejos ............... 4 5
Macaws" ....... i.v.. ... 4 -7
Pete Corrlgan's Macaws came
in nrif.Vt MtrM. run. in the Rth
inning of Wednesday afternoon's
game in the Fastlich League to
rtamnen t.hn Hnneioa hones of
winning the second half.
It was a gooa oaii game ior
five Innings but Godsey's wild wild-ness
ness wild-ness with six walks and three
Conejo errors gave the Ma Macaws
caws Macaws eight big runs.
The final score was 11-1.
Hitchcock of the Macaws -was
the leading hitter of the day
getting 2 for 2 and batting in 2
The box score:
! Conejos Ab R H Po A
Franeione. n-3b '.. 2 o o ,v m
Scott, cf 2 0,0
Parker, ss 3 0- V
Chase, c ........, 3- 0 1
Godsey, 3b-p 2 0 1
Hadley. if 1 l ,o
Seise, rf ,...M...S," 0 1
McNabb. rfr 0 0 0
Troopers Beat All-Stars:
1-0 In Thriller; Nekt
Game Tomorrow At 7:30
The second (and. hope the
Trnrtners. final) came oi : tne
PAAF All-Star Series will be
played tomorrow night at 7:ju
at vtathoft Stadium.
The league champions pushed
across tally in tne ooitom m
the eleventh last night to take
the first o-Ame. 1-0. and need one
more win to take the best-two-i
of -three series,
- Starting pitchers were not
known at pre time today. bnt
't la likelv that the Troops will
call' on Harry Simpson to try
and apnly the clincher, while
Clavton't Ed Stemska will
vrobably go for the All-Stan.
Simpson's season record was
6-1. while Stemska sported ft
4-2 mark. '- 1 ;"
s Pitcher Martv Wlehaton un
leashed a screaming drive down
the left field line in the tall or
the -11th after two v were out,
driving ln Ralph Dixon from
second base to defeat Star hurl hurl-er
er hurl-er Steve Klsio, who had gone the
distance, allowing iust seven
hits while fanning six and walk
ing me. ;
Bonny oison startea ior tne
Troops and the game fast de
eloped into ft pitchers' duel
Neither hnrler was in any
trouble until the eighth. Both
tams jot a man on third in
that nnlnr, but the rallies
were nuicklv snnffed out.
Wlslnton came ln after Olson
went nine frames ana neia tne
Stars to ft lone sinzle.
The winnins- run scored when.
with two out, Raipn Dixon sin singled
gled singled tt left and stole second.
Catcher Pat Gallagher walked,
and tnen wiginton siammea a
1-0 pitch to ice the gam. :
Bob Mayers doublesd for the
Troops and Fort Kobhe's Doug
Litton also deuced. Lee
Stranbe collected two singles,
as did Fort Kobbe's Ernie Len Len-non,
non, Len-non, a 460 h'tter during the
Vic Haddock, who led the
league in battlnt with a .379 av average,
erage, average, went hitless in four trips.
Nearly i'iw-, rieidln hish-
liehted one of the year's best
gamrs. Two All-Star errors mar marred
red marred the seventh Inning, but out outside
side outside of the two bobbles, the de
next Inning when Campantlla
"jumped" on Milwaukee first
baseman Joe'Adcock. Umpire
Augie Donatelli then called a a-side
side a-side the managers of both
ieanu and asked them to pot
an end to the rou?h ptay'ne."
Order was restored soon after.
The Braves and Dodgers are
traTelinrtogetJier on a tour In
which they will play each oth other
er other eight times in different ci cities.
ond victory Tuesday night, whet
(the Philadelphia forward' contrn
Diuea a pomu lowara tne I00-9f
win. : f-.
"If you can stop Arizin, you caa
stop the whole, club," Eckmai
said. j ., ", ... v
To do that Eckman said ho
plans to assign -Mel Hutchmt
some atsistanco in guarding Art Art-lim
In addition to Arizin's high-scoring
ability the Pistons have a few
other problems, Eckman said,
such as injuries, a "mental let letdown"
down" letdown" and an habitual "third pe period
riod period slump." ? f
Won' Lostjchassin, 2b 0 1 V 1
Musser. lh -.. 1 ft o n
.'Heni, lb ,.. 0 0 480
Amato, 2b 2.'S: l
Days, 3b-cf v.,.'.
P. Corrlean. n-ss
Durfee, c .v.
Hitchcock, 3b-ss ".;
E. Corrigan, lb ..
DesLondes, If ....
Dubois, rf ti.
'22 11 6 18 11
SUMMARY Conejos 6, Ma Macaws
caws Macaws 1. RRT'R? lTrMloh 1 X Pnr-
rigan 1, Hitchcock 2. Stolen bas
es: Macaws o, conejos 2. Sacri Sacrifices:
fices: Sacrifices: Dubois,, French, Frangione,
Hadley. Left on hases:, Conejos
6, Macaws 6.' Bases on balls off:
Corrigan 3Godsey'Jl. :.. Btrlke Btrlke-outs
outs Btrlke-outs by: Corrigan 2, French 2,
Godsev B. Frangione 1' Hif. hv
pitcher, by: Musser by French.
Wild pitches:, Godsey 3..Wtonlng
pitcher: .P.;' Corrigan. Losing -.
pitcher: Godsey. umpires: NeV
ville-DiaB. Scorer: Mead. Tlme:
1 :45. -,i I.. f y i f,
fensive nlay was charo. fast ftnrt
alert, particularly the work of
Trooper shortstop Mike Rivera.
in unescore: -r
All-Stars 000 000 000 00 0 2
Troopers 000 000 000 011 7 8
Klsin anrl irllinhfriri Tnn.1.
la (9); Olson, Wiginton '(10) ftnd
lose your shirt
and keep it a!
TnrxsDAty Arm s,
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
mey: UlAlsion ? Giarris Boss Uses Spr ing For Inspection
.. By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) It is
Aqueduct, not Belmont, will be the big, new modern track
. In New York's, future. Saratoga will have to pay Ha way, or el
...this ls:the last year racing's going to be blacked out here
Boylston A Tompkins doesn't comt right out and ay these
carrying the ball tor the Jockey Club In the noble experiment
vi nunpruni racing, giYes yuu ui uujricaoiuu u ""7
be if he had hi way.
New York Assn. (and when more cumbersome tltlea are Invent-
ea ine Jockct chid wiu raven vnemi, ne vic, pwi"v
- This Is one of the most unique, and ambitious programs
ever attempted in racing, and yet to all immediate intents and
purposes, the $50 million undertaking Is without realistic lead
ersnlp. In the end the trustees decide... which is customary,
except luat wese genuemen xn seem w mm
which way they want to go, or what to do after they get there.
It isnt generally -known but James Stewart, Who has been
Hollywood -(Calif.)-Track, was brought, 1n .here recently and
ssaea 10 we uver, it cyan rote mm jour w oj w,
-and rush back to the Sunklst State where everybody In the
Array doerat insist' upon being a general
, Belmont Discord
Belmont is typical and helps to explain why it takes so long to
get anything done. (If wett a new track, or even one that
is practically newvby '58 well be lucky.)
The high brass are' embroiled in a family row. One roup
- wants Belmont to remain exactly aa it is. including retention
the impossible Widener Chute, where you must wait until the
newspapers tut ae ir:Bii w "u uun w
This way, it's best for rating," they say, pouting, tears
WEiilrlH n '''' "' j 1
. mui' -iul m,m 't nnK Vfi- TrtmnVtna in nrtvatell
ters of this nature some thought should be -given to what U
- Incidentally, the Job that Stewart of Hollywood declined has
been given to Ed KUne who has been in metropolitan racing
for 15 years. And so what becomes of Marshall Cassldy, who has
It U significant that of the $3 million originally earmarked
.for Saratoga improvements only a thin silver of it has been
"We had to build some low-cost quarters for the grooms up
there," said Mr. Tompkins. "They had been living in tents."
- ane. genuemans aiutuoe wemeq w subbcm tu w
$3 million would be diverted to other channels.
Relief for Fans
inconceivable mat where to dUv
AIvib Dirk should be a problem
1 or ue warns.
Yet early indications are that
this is the case for the second
time In four years. When la the
spring of 1953, Diryl Spencer
csme roaring out of Minneapolis
touted as the minor leasue short
stop' most likely to succeed, Leo
Durocher hesitated about switch
ing Dark to third base. The result
ant confusion .dropped New York
id 10 uie second division.
Bill Rigney has what really
should bo pleasant situation
multiplied this spring by the
fact that Eddie Brossoud, alto
up from Minneapolis, is rated
an even mora skillful shortstop
than was Spencer, who to data
ht not lookod anything like a
Charley Gohringor or a Joe Con
don at second base.'
"The baseball writers are aires
dy wondering out loud whether
Manager Rigney will be as inde indecisive
cisive indecisive as wss Durocher. T h e y
were similsrlv concerned about
Walter Alston Just before the 1955
season opened, but the strong, si silent
lent silent msn of Darrtown. 0.. straight
ened out the Dodgers to win 22
nf th first 24.
Horsce Stoneham Is not ai au
concerned about Old Bag of Bones
Rigney, the recruit pilot, being a a-ble
ble a-ble to maka up his mind.
t BLISSFUL ANTIC. PATIOM -Bobby Bragan winks' as heiondles the bats of Frank Thomas. The
j new manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates visions the slugging outfielder getting back to his 1954
batting average and runs-batted-in figure. The home-grown has batted .298 and driven In 102 runs.
Mr:"Tomnkins."1Jn his 60s. has the look of man who it
f oing distasteful task. He's bad Jumpers for yeara. cherisnes
hat eertalrt feeling for Saratoga and can sympathise with the
aeimon luna piier. om im juo w u-1 ",.
. stand on Its own two leet and that means making pitch for
tna -.customers aoiiar. .. ... ... ... tl
'pltracts its greatest number of visitors) has top priority in hi
jjat. He's hopeful Saratoga and New York can run at the same
' ""'"Tile rkle;m will bis get7'v.'!?!4
That'wm'b? mor?toan i "problem. it"wih beWlmpoisl-
lllty. Saratoga 'Bimpiy must resign user. W a aeaa- pwwuuihio
program. The track tost $300,000 test fall. All that saved it from
' complete fiscal disaster was the' $500,000 4t took out of racing
here"' ": -: -:
.Mr, Tompkins evidences'a cpneern for the customer that is
practically without precedent in New Tor racing. H'r going
to sell reserved seats, he's interested in making tha-daUy double
more attractive .(barring J-year-plds, without form) and appar apparently
ently apparently he's been pressing the commission to. scrap the ridiculous
rule that automatically-' places a horse last in case of a foul;
Revised, the rule would leave the penalty to the discretion of
' the stewards, who would place the offender second, third, fourth
or to -Peoria, depending on the extent of the interference.
f. ',",;) '"!
Along The Fairways
"'"PRIZES FOR LADIES 5
' Qualifying rounds for' this popu popular
lar popular tournament .being held at the
wamboa Golf Club will be over a
four-day. period starting today, and
ending Sunday. Players will be
placed in five graduated flights in
accordance with their qualifying
scores for the rounds (3) of match
pbv to follow. v "V ; -j;
This will be the Fourth Annual
-r'W'ng pf the.Cerveceria Nacional
(Balboa Beer) Invitational Tour Tour-py
py Tour-py and it is the equivalent to the
Men's Amateur Tourney. A record
entry i expected this year. :
Jn addition to the beautiful all
ver prizes which are oa display at
the Gamboa Golf Club, Cerveceria
Nabional (Balboa Beer) will have
the usual refreshments placed on
the course for the ladies during
their, olsy. Spot prizes will be a-
warded during qualifying days
anil .ali 'Mntrv will h nrJinM
ed with a Carry-Home-Carton of
that good old Balboa Beer. All en entries
tries entries will qualify for a flight.
Two Gamboa gals, Chi IfcCue
and Evelvn Judson. took home top
honors in the Ladies FAA Special
Flight. Chi had a net 71 to Uke
first spot followed by Evelyn with
a 74. Cleo Burns of Brazos Brook
and Penny Daniell of Panama tied
for low gross score, all displaying
nm fine- ffolf. i i r.-V -- f
; On Saturday and" Sunday .the
courtesy of the course wul be ex
tndM to the ladies. If the eentle
men find that they are restricting
play, please give the ladies am-
81e time to play, or play through
! the occasion arises. ..
.."Rig is taking s.eood look at
everybody,"- says' .'Owner ''Stone ''Stone-ham.
ham. ''Stone-ham. ''He'll, drop the right man
into the right slot. Offhand.; I'd
lay club strength is indicated
When a manager can keep estab established
lished established players like Whitey Lock Lock-man
man Lock-man and Henry Thompson on the
Tho GUnts' hope Is that Pos Poster
ter Poster Cattleman's knots will por
mit him to play second base.
The Minneapolis resident has
boon highly rogsrdod for seven
yosrs. 1': .'... .J -:'? --."
i There is insurance at every oth other
er other position, with Gail Harris and
Bill White scrapping for the right
to play first base and release
Lockman for outfield duty. White,
who repeated his Dallas perform performance
ance performance for Santurce of the Puerto
iRican League manufactured 72
home runs and swiped 77 bases
in three years in the minors.
' Baseball men back from the
Arizona front ssy it's the same
old story with the Indians and
Cubs.. '.'.' ''
With Larry Doby traded to the
White Sox. the Injuns sre more
Pacific Women $
, BY HENRY CLARK
The 1958 Pacific Women's Soft
ball League was successfully com completed
pleted completed yesterday at the Santa Cruz
Ball Park with approximately 900
sports fans attending, while, l.A
T. Bridgestone and the '56 cham champions,
pions, champions, Alfredo Aleman Jr. engag
ed in the final game of the sea
son. Showini their warning, pow
er, the chsmps easily defeated
their opponents by a score of u
to 1 with Olga Joseph, the league's
champion miner, taking ue vic victory.
tory. victory. 4
In" brief post-game 'presents
tion ceremony,. Mr. Hilton D. Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, prominent community lead
er, presented 10 vena ausiui, cap
tain of the champions, a beautiful
20 in. trophy donated by the
League. Also receiving award do
nated by. the league were,' the '6
runners-up Arsi Cola; batting
champion, Rose Alien ot i.a.i.;
and consolation winners, Cervece
ria Nacional and T.A.T. Bridge-
ter a' girl's team In this tourna- se French (6-171)' or. Henry'. Clark
meni, are asxea io-comae, jar. jo-no-ofj oeiore Apru .;
The Board of Directors of : the
Pacific Women's Softball League
announced, at the close of its 1956
season last Wednesday that, on
Saturday, April 14 at the Santa
Cruz Ball Park, an all d a y
Women's Softball Tournament will
be held starting at 9:00 a.m.
It was also announced that, all
interested persons wanting to en-
.. ROULETTE c
, 4Jr-Cnaitlama talar
Series ticket, costs only $4.00 to the
WORLD'S PROFESSIONAL HIGH DIVING
CHAMPIONSHIP & AQUA THRILLS 1 1
This Fri., Sat., Sun. In the El Panama Pool!
Tickets on sale at Cabana Club, Chase Bank and
Top divers competing...
. Jantzen Bathing Suitr
Fire Dive ., t
Herb Score threatens to strike out
everybody in sight.
The lowdown is that Solly
Drake will not hit enough to play
center 'field for the Bruins, who
haven't much in the outfield un unless
less unless 37-year-old Monte Irvin keeps
going. vj.,r:- ;.,
"The Orlofos have only one
major Uaguo ballplayer Hal
Smith, tho catcher," roads tho
report. "Willi Miranda is a big
t league shortstop, but comes aw
fully close to being an All-America
.out. Jim Dyck, who has
boon around and around, has to
bo tho .club's best hitter. Several
definite prospects are two or
throe years away."
The Giant brass is concerned a
bout two exhibition games draw drawing
ing drawing in Baltimore before the sea
son opens, which gives you
rough idea of what is likely to
happen on Chesapeake Bay once
dependent on pitching than everit is well under wsy.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
- y Gret White Fleet
New Orieins Servict
S.S. "TiTIVES" ....April
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S.S. TARISMINA' ......... April t
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8S. "CrOU-TECA ..I.. ...AprU It
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S.S. "1. JIF.DIA" April l
"COMAYAGUA" ,. May 7
Weekly -SAuiajjs of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Aezeles, San Francisco
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Special ronriJ trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
, Saa Francisco and Seattle.
To Ntw Yorkand Return .... .... 240.00 ;
To San Francisco and Seattle ... $365.00
Cr.:3T03AL 2121 o PANAMA 2-2904
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Americas with fast and frequent :
WEEkYY SERVICE FROM NEW UKK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA T
8.S. "SANTA CTCIUA? ....Due Cristobal. C. AprU r
8.8. ."SANTA KITA" Due Cristobal, C, X, April J S
WFI kl V SFRVICP FKOM THE
WFST C1UST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YOlK
8.8. "SANTA MARGARITA" Satis Cristobal, C. Z April IB
8.8. "SANTA BARBARA" ..SaUs Cristobal, C. Z, April 17
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST.
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL C. Z.
a xeiwri ixrrk" Tin Ralhna. C. 7- Anrll IS
m oo. fcmi r r --
k 8.8. "SANTA CRUZ" ..........Due Balboa, u. May 17 J
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA. C. Z. TO I HE
I WFST CH4ST CFNTRAL AMFRICA & U. S PAC'F'C
SJ. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal C. Z, Apru Z4
PANAMA AGENCIES CO; j
CRIblUBALi glJI Ml fANAMAi I55 0551 j
;':WKJ'v.v'f'i;:-Jv.;.:'.iS-; '''rj,-; friKsW. x .W; y. : v .':
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j -A V r N "' 1 j
f 1 1 Jh ""i J
i-" f f ; ;
" i A .- s
, t,' '". 'j.; t i. 1
; .: T V- (kff
i HARD WORK Readying a bull for the kill Is hard work, ss f,'",'
i the strain on Pat McCormick's face reveals. The famous Ameri- V,
can lady bullfighter not only killed this bull .but also another to I
arejrecenjUyatJtaflaoros, Mexico. ',- 7 ,1 :
" : V I A t
$l vnw.r.w1."), w.rJ.yjy j; '. '.', v .' V J' "'
f 4 .'o r f X I y V I l
' A ; j 'l''"''; v 1 "' 'V I
w k,. .7 1 ,.T. .,.,;. I "'r' 'I jjj
- r -t f 3- -x .-' t z f ;ji
1 J ? s-
, ji f I .':' '!.:::'.., ., 1 4 i'' v.. tWt g :'
S f",!'1 '.' 1 KiV r:- rr A
t r i i v
' v i : .;...r..-: LA.Xi
; r ) .j
j : .-a : U
x. i- if" i i.i
SLIDE RULE Framed In the widespread legs of Birdie Teb-
belts, KocKy Bridges, Cincinnati innelder, hits the
the sliding pit
IISU9B UOCAiSKSAU ... J IHttOIOOtS
-? -to n homiv "wwraii.
D O M I N G U I t;
Repeat and farewell performance by the world's
leading bullfighter on
SOAY, APRIL M LA MACAREIIA
' In PANAMA CITY
Tickets on sale at:The bullring, :
. Hotel EL1 PANASU,
. ...... '. .. : ";
La Concordia Pharmacy, Colon 2004 8th Street
i and Balboa Avenue
-" '- "' r J
I jyytTHSiffjtjtejt t...aanr.
r. w r w .. -w. -w -w
- LONDON. April 5 (UP) Rus-
tsia asked a series of eight ,"lnv
. wtant anrf inteliit-ent" ques
Jtions today mbout the American
stepby-step disarmament plan
'unveiled yesterday. It' appeared
nhat tne soview weie g"""K
serious study. ;
. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Andrei-. Oromyko'a prompt
fend propaganda-free ; explora-
rtion of the American plan at the
five-power disarmament confer-
... Vir pnntrksted with the
I fifing Russian silences-, and balks j
' at past aisarmanicin,
is- Mawever. United States
sources, said the Russian ac-
t Hon w's normal and was not
5 necessarily encouraging.
f imnrifin deleeate. Harpld
; f inirinn delegate
' ftassen: told Gromyko he would
' Tevlew the Soviet questions and
jJry to answer mem at wmiui-;-
'tow's meeting. V ?
h AiitvmpH.nt.ive sources said tne
i "l'..ennnc askM hv Gromyko
t 'were "important and intelligent
j attempts to xiwui
i'dratt- working paper on d sar-
J rnamenV in oroer to
oviet consideration of it.
J"? It waa learned that one ques ques-i
i ques-i Jtnw haH fn rin with the timing
' I h the plan-how the United
States proposed to regulate one
.. !. f ih ninrt in relation to
i another step from Initial cuts In
W I it i -Tvio.tA an even-
' tual freeae on nuclear weapons
J production,. ; 1
n : V-v -. .... :
i i Manama Tourn uies
i Of Heart Trouble
1 1 in ..-nM Panamanian WR8
j .ronounced dead on arrival at w w-,
, w-, S Solo Hospital irly .this morn morn-'
' morn-' Itag, probably -caused by -cardiac
arrhythrnia (lack of rhythm in the
' J heart beat.) 'i. .-. ., v. i.- iu
, Accoraing. tp.. a. invr ,r"'"
Clintoo .Qark wakene his fairi y
! t 4 a.m. by his groamng, but his
'sfer, with whom he resides in
; Rainbow City was unawe to ormji
. him to consciousness.
. He was taken to the hospital and
- tifnnounced dead, tt U neueveo
I ; he had been suffering from the
1 1 Vo.r tmnhio for some time.
f 1 CliftUved at House 6087-G in
Wainhow C tv" witn a sisier m-
!. 'brother. H j
i An autopsy uas oeen requesieu.
; B4I HOA TIDES
Mr. Alfredo F. Raveneau, out out-atanding
atanding out-atanding young Panamanian
executive of the "Firestone
ilnteramerica Co. left Pan Pan-Ama
Ama Pan-Ama yesterday for. an extend extended
ed extended trip to the Firestone home
office in Akron. Ohio. Mr. Ra Ra-.reneau
.reneau Ra-.reneau will complete a 4
"months course of intensive
Advanced training in the
United States before returning
;Jp Panama. (Mercurlo)
TODAY .75, .40
1:00. t:4A, 4:45, 6:50, 9 p.m.
LOVE D VIOLET!
He fought to win the love
.f beautiful olH-for
. another nuinl
v Sir Walter Scotfs
I ,; neitwi ... f
. HIGH low
' C:0S a.m.
V':39 p.m :45 p.
' V' i
I v )
- ff--- -i T
"Let the 'people
WcioiifTornaaoes Bear Down
On Western NY, Pa.;
NEW "YORK, April S (UP)
Windstorms swept into the East)
with, new tornado warnings yes-i
terday as the battered nation
counted 43 persons dead and
more than S00 injured in a two-
day onslaught. ,' ........
Hundreds more were homeless
and properly damage soared into
the millions from twisters and
storms, that ravaged 14 states
aionaay ana luesaay.
The killer storm system hurdled
the Applachians and bore down jn'ed for.the homeless.: .:v
western Pennsylvania and wester i
New York. U. S. forecasters warn warned
ed warned of gale winds above 60 miles
per hour and advised western
Pennsylvania residents to guard
' A wanning of possible isolated
tornadoes was issued for central
and eastern North Carolina.
Wisconsin, nlasued by torfla
does Tuesday, was hit by floods in
the. west-central portion .when
three dams gave way. Nearjy
200 families fled their homes.
The twisters and storms, era
of the worst eutbrttks since
1920, spread' destruction- in Mich
lon,. Wisconsin,.,, Indiana, IUI IUI-.rtolv
.rtolv IUI-.rtolv Iowa, Nebraska, Tennef
- see, Kentucky,; Misiitsippl, Ok
Uhoroi. Ttxss, Arkansas and
' By states the count of dead was
HELPER IN NEED OF HELP Traditional helper In times of disaster, the Salvation Army
.finds itself damaged after a tornado ripped through Drumrlght, Qkla, killing at least four
Six IIY Firemen;
NEW YORK, April 5-r(UP)
The trick front wall of a burn burning
ing burning one-story building collapsed
on a squad of firemen last night,
killing six of them and Injuring
" Five of the flrenfen died In Instantly
stantly Instantly in the roaring mass of
i rubble and the slxih casualty
died shortly after he was taken
to a hospltaloTwo of the injured
suffered broken nones ana wie
others .sustained cuts bruises
and shock. v
It was the worst toll of fire
men taken in a New York fire
since 1932, when eight firemen;
Several score more firemen
narrowly escaped injury last
night by scrambling to safety
when tne cry went up that the
The fire was in a former thea theater
ter theater building, now used for the
manufacture of artificial flow flowers.
ers. flowers. The intense heat of burning
chemicals apparently melted the
thin supports of a heavy mar marquee
quee marquee on the front of the building
causing it to collapse, fire conf conf-missioner
missioner conf-missioner Edward cavanagb
said.' ..... -. w"
The falling marquee tore loose
a large section of the front wall
which collapsed, smashing lad ladder
der ladder and eoulmnent. and carry-
ins; the screaming victims with
Some of the victims were try try-Inc
Inc try-Inc to escape the .falling wall
when they were caught Others
never had chance. Several fire firemen
men firemen saved themselves by run running
ning running toward the building instead
of away from it and the wall
passed over their heads.
The falling debris snapped
power, lines, ana. plunged the a a-i
i a-i ea into a smoky darkness, bght bght-1
1 bght-1 1 only by the roaring fire.
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P; THURSDAY, ABRIL 5, 195C
Michigan 18; Wisconsin 8; Tennes-
see 4: Oklahoma S: Kansas 2:
Mississippi 1; Minnesota 1; Texas
3 and Kentucky 1.
The march of dozens of twisters
left hospitals jammed, homes, fac factories,
tories, factories, churches and schools
smashed and trees and power
National Guard troops moved In-
I to some areas to keep back sight-j
1 Gfcera flnri nr0vnr Innrintf ahri Ou
mereency shelters were establish-
Gov. G. Mennen Williams de declared
clared declared a state of disaster emer emergency
gency emergency in the Grand Rapids area
of Michigan, which suffered the
worst blow with 18 dead. The a a-rea
rea a-rea was placed under jurisdiction
of state police. ,s ,s-.
. ,s-. A deadly black funnel smashed
at the Hudsonville and Standale
suburb of Grand Rapids, ; Michi Michigan's
gan's Michigan's third largest city. 'Many
stood trance-like as they saw it j
coming, then fled to basements
and behind buildings for shelter.
United Pre s s correspondent
Jack Bloom flew over the strick
en area and reported it looked like
Va village of, tpy' cardboard hous
es? picked up and jossed around
by children, 1
Houses were smashed, to 1cln
dling wood and autos rested era-
i-j i -Utile
Boys 14, Girls 12
- Fourteen boys and 12 girls were
born at Gorgas Hospital during
the week ending at midnight
Monday,- April 2, according to
the regular hospital report. Dur During
ing During the same period, 184 patients
were aomittea ana iso were ais
The names and addresses of
the boy's parents were: Mr. and
Mrs. c. M. Antisaaie, oi Los kios;
Mr. and Mrs. R.w. Best, of Pan Panama
ama Panama City;- Mr. and Mrs. C.A.
Taylor, of Panama City: Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Parish,, of Panama
City; Sgt and Mrs. D.E. Been,
of Fort Kobbe: Mr. and Mrs. B.
J. Smith, of Fort Kobbe; Cpl. and
Mrs. V.M. Nevarez, of oamboa;
Mr. and Mrs, R. Rivera, of. Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami City; Sgt and Mrs. A.C. Rl-
Vas, of Albrook; Mr. and Mrs. A.
L.- Springer, of Paralso; Mr. and
Mrs. F.M.' David, of Farfan; Mr.
and Mrs. P.H. Reynolds, of Los
Rios; Mr. and Mrs. R.J. zuniga,
of Panama City; and. Mr. and
Mrs. S. D. Cafrington, of Santa
Cruz. v,. fv'','
Girl babies were born to the
following: Mr. and Mrs. Pedro
Avtla, of Chorrera; Sgt. and Mrs.
W.B. Dickson, of Corozal; Sgt.
and Mrs. D.M. Crabbe, of Loco Loco-na;
na; Loco-na; Lt and Mrs. F.J. Puruckef,
of Farfan; Dr. and Mrs. B.L.
Willett, ox Ancen: Sgt and Mrs.
U.S. Rhea, of Cocoll; Mr. and
Mrs. R.N. Reed, of La Boca; Mr.
and Mrs. R.R.- Abel, of Panama
City; 8gt and Mrs. T.G. Roach,
of Rousseau; Sgt and Mrs. Tito
Cruz-Diaz, of-Fort Kobbe; CPO
and Mrs. O. O. Splndler. of the
15th Naval District; and Mr, and
Mrs. B.C:Hplland. of Panama
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
illy in the furrows of open
fialdf whare rhev were blown.
In Wisconsin the spring thaw
caused Lake Tom ah to p u s h
throueh an 80-foot break in a dike.
pouring tons of muddy water
through a housing project. Author Authorities
ities Authorities said 87 families were eva evacuated
cuated evacuated from the project and about
inn at Tnmah.
Three dams also broke at Hix-i
ton. Arcadia and Independence,
Wis., flooding the Trempealeau
River Valley.-A highway bndge at
Blair-was washed away.
A spokesman for the Washington
weather bureau said the vicious
tornadoes are typical for this time
of vear but "unusual" in scope,
He said the government's tor tornado
nado tornado warning-, system apparently
worked well in forecasting the
storm danger except for a few
storms which kicked up just out-,
aid the announced danger area,
April and May historically are
tornado months in the Midwest
The spokesman said conditions
which oroduced this week's vio-i
lent storms were a "classical ar ar-rangementV
rangementV ar-rangementV nf warm and cold air
Cold masses from the Pacific
and Canada tangled with masses
of warm and moist air from the
Gulf of Mexico. Tongues or coin
air pushed out on top of lighter
01 Frank Jay Gould
Appears At Funeral J
JUAN-LES-PINS. France AprU
S (UP) The estranged daughter
of American financier Frank Jay
Gould appeared at his funeral yes yesterday
terday yesterday in mourning clothes.
Mrs. Dorothy Burns, who had
not seen her father since 1952, kept
a distance from her weeping elder
sister, "Mrs. Helen Maret.
The body of the 77-year-old rail railroad
road railroad magnate who died Easter
morning rested in large room
in his villa at this Riviera resort
After the service, the coffin waa
taken to Antibes to be placed in
a vault pending final decision on
whether the financier will be bu buried
ried buried at Antibes or in New York.
Gould's death raised several is issues.
sues. issues. Mrs. Burns Tuesday got a
court order sealing up his homes
and furnishing until a wilV is
read. Gould left an estimated 70
Pope Pius Holds -Big
' VATICAN CITY, Aprfl 5 (UPV (UPV-Pope
Pope (UPV-Pope Pius XII disregarded the
fact that he has suffered his sec second
ond second cold in less than a month to
hold his biggest general audience
of the year for 20,000 Easter pil pilgrims
grims pilgrims today.
Vatican sources said the cold de developed
veloped developed during the Pontiffs stren strenuous
uous strenuous Easter spiritual duties but
has not interfered with his activi activities.
ties. activities. !...-
These Included an address which
was made public today in which
he told Catholic girls that, they
must remain ateadlast to spiritual
iHal in m mrlil "Kibnt taurftirri
.w u. w n w. .w jy..uw w m. w
,' pleasure and ease.
warm air, causing tornado-breed
uig turbulence along a una or
-When the turbulence is not toe
great the result in t h u n d r r-terms.
terms. r-terms. When it, becomes "ex
traerdinarily severe" tornadoes
dovoloo. '', K.: !. :
Radar observation of some of
vesterdav's storm areas showed
violent updrafts surging a high
as 40,000 to 50,000 feetj In thunder
storms, the updrafts usually go up
higher than 20,000 or 30,000 feet.
The weather bureau's "severe
local storm -warning service" has
headquarters at Kansas City. It
gets storm reports from thousands
of -volunteer and professional ob
When tornado' conditions appear
it issues warnings which may
cover as many as four or five
states. It cannot pinooint commu
nities where tornadoes actually
may appear. Tornado conditions
may blanket an- area of 10,000
square miles while actual storms
would appear in only a tiny frac
tion of that area. v
The bureau Dins its hope of per
fecting tornado warning on radar.
Radar capable of spotting storm
conditions for 150 miles in all di
rections is operating in several
Texas communities and a few
others, including Kansas City,
Oklahoma City.; and Wichita, Kan.
There afe-none in Michigan, one
of the currently worst hit states
Eventually the bureau hopes to
have radar coverage from South
Dakota to Mexico and east to ine
Allegheny Mountains. ..
RIDING IN DERBY? A
jaunty-looking bowler derby
toDDed the mixed attire of Capt.
a. H. W. Oakford as he carneo
hii saddle at Sandown Park in
London. Caotain Oakford rode
his Sunton Heath in the Royal
Artillery. Gold Cup.
L U X
1 0.60 'OJp
SHOWS:. 3:10 5:05 8:57 P.M. ""'"""
Th Story MSC
, V out vr?t' U. ( f
mnniTWARNCit Bko-tmk :..
SEARCH FOR SURYIVORS
PUIX SURVIVORS FROM WATER Rescuers lift survivors aboard m,t
after pullinR them from the waters of Puget Sound where their atorJ""6!
sank shortly after taking off from Seattle. T?-,"..':?3?.- crashed and
ALGIERS; April 5 fUPl i
r rencn gendarmes killed 18 pris prisoners
oners prisoners wjio tried to escape during
a rebel raid on an outpost in the
Kabylis mountains, authorities
said today. t
Wheti the v rebels attacked the
front of the gendarmerie post
at Maillot, the prisoners all re rebel
bel rebel suspects made a -break for
the back wall. v
Gendarmes told them to halt
the authorities said, and then start started
ed started shooting. 3
The prisoners fell i among the
plants and pathways of the out outpost's
post's outpost's garden in an area which
is 75 miles southeast of Algiers,
: Meanwhile In Paris Premier
Guy Mollot promised to restore
"it tho very oar I last possible
moment" France's Atlantic de defense
fense defense pact divit ions sent to put -down
tho rebellion in Algeria.
UII Chief To Visit
Mideast In Attempt
To End War Thrczt
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. April
5 (UP) United Nations secreta
ry general Dag Hammarskjold
flies to the Middle East Tomorrow
to find ways and means offending
the mounting threat of war be belt
lt belt ween Israel and the Arab '' na
He called a news conference for
today to outline plans : for the
peace mission, the most impor important
tant important attempted by the Swedish dip
lomat. The mission was authoriz
ed late yesterday by a unanimous
vote of the Security louncu
The resolution sending Ham Hammarskjold
marskjold Hammarskjold to- the Mid-east was
sponsored by the United i States
which asked early and urgent ac action
tion action on means of reducing the ten tension.
sion. tension. A series of new incidents in
tension near the,
Coast Guard planes search' for sWvivors 'of a inrthwif fiiiwt
mouet maae nis meaee m
speech at ceremonies martins th
seventh anniversary of the North
Atlantic' Treaty Organization and
ine min anniversary of NATO's
militnrv r-m ; C,mM Tr-J
j ui, oujji cine ncauiuar-j
tera of the-Allied Powers in Eu-
Speeches also Were ""marl hv
NATO Secretary General Lord U-
may of Britain, and the supreme
commander ra Europe, Gen. Al Alfred
fred Alfred M. Gruenther of the United
Mollet f o 1 1 o w e d Iamay and
At Antwerp; Polio
- ANTWERP,' AprU S (TJP)i-The
7,240 ton. dutch motorship "Al
daw carrying a general cargo
irom Bouin American ports, ar arrived
rived arrived here today and was quar quarantined
antined quarantined for feat of possible polio
k The Aldabl belongs to ship shipowners
owners shipowners Nieuvelt-Goudriaan of
Rotterdam. It- carried several
1 The captain of the Aldabl bad
warned Antwerp city health a-j
thorltles that one of his passen passengers,
gers, passengers, a boy. was suffering from
polio. Identity and nationality of
the boy were not revealed, v
Nobody was allowed to go a-
snore, but dockers startea un
loading nart of the cargo. Only
a restricted number of dockers
nowever were allowed.TO board
the vessel and all contact with
crew members and passengers
It is expected the' ship soon
will sail aarain,' probably bound
for Rotterdam. -. ...
V nrrrrm Attttit
1 w -uc::a sncx-1: poluci-tesdt ios:i
" V,KaTK,-,a'KiK!:tn.T:.2S5TMa jf
aW Sit axonparait wok nfffdcV ir CZ?','Y CC2t''Vff
WiMM -4 D0 W VHf NTlNE
ut ucuuici uo ma ineaKera t a
tnim. i.i rf,J;;'-.';
"I need not reoeat td van that
France will reestablish at the very
earnest possuue moment tne full
strength of her contribution to the
common defense our continental
soil," he said. A v. ;
a France has withdraw seven di divisions
visions divisions from NATO to combat the
spreading North African rebel-
lion. '.. t- .. :.. ',
The withdrawals left only two-
linrlAr.etriknErth Frnrh riitriciAn in
the defense line. ; a -tI v
'.The solidarity of .our nations
has recently been demonstrated
in a most convincing way in the
North Atlantic 'Council in the prob problems
lems problems caused by the withdrawals
which France has been forced to
make from the forces assigned by
her to NATO,"' Mollet said.
. "i expressed my gratitude to all
those who in the face of that prob-
lem have- given to France the evi
dence -of their understanding dur-
ing the difficult moments through
which she is passing in Algeria."
TRIPOLI, Libya. April 3 (TJP"
An estimated 5000 Libyan high
school tudents clashed with po police
lice police In the streets of this capital
city toaay during a demonstra
tion protesting rrencn tactics in
Algeria and the sale of French
jets to Israel. ;.,-.
Authorities sent police squads
Into the midst of the milling
students who chanted "down
with- France. Get out of Africa."
; Police arrested 20 to 30 dem-'
onstrators but failed to break up
the demonstrations completely?
No casualties were reported
- Libya, a North African .nation,
Is an Arab state and Is a mem member
ber member of the Arab League.
12:36 -2:30 -4:21 -S:43
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