The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01835

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's
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to
. TME CITV C?
.. VICEROYS... ;-
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caiiy keyspans
tor
CANADIAN
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. INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
'Let the people know the truth mid the country is $afe Ahraham LincolnL
list TEAK
PANAMA, R. Ft MONDAY, APRIL 1956
rms CEXTS
I

If

if .i

ted

i J? II I I I I i i t

V 11 1 1 I 1 1 1111,1

hmiah Slundiver

J -.

'

Gets Inside Story
On 400 lb. Merou

. An Isthmian skin diver saw the inside ot a 400-lb.
"' 'merou before cutting his way ut of the fish's mouth after
.he had tried to spear it off Taboguilia yesterday. i
Today he was willint to mark it all up to experience, '.
but two of his divine buddies felt he had escaped death by
the skin of, his teeth. -t
The aqualung equipment the modern-day Jonah was
i wearing was what saved his -life, he figures..
lodging by yesterday afternoon's underwater perform-
- ance, fish seem to be better skin divers than people. )

" 'This is one battle I concede.
TAiat fish really won,", is .the
way Ed Abbott ieels about it to today.,
day., today.,
-
And if not for his unbreakable
" glass-mask and steel tank lash lashed
ed lashed on in back, he might not
have 8een recounting his- fish
; story with such calm today. ,.
, He might Instead have been
counting the fish's teeth, f ronl
the inside looking out.
Abbott and two of nig bud bud-dies,
dies, bud-dies, an Army Serjeant, Will
i
Oi0h CIrtrrira
Robert I. Rogers? a Navy en enlisted
listed enlisted man died early yesterday
. morning, minutes after arriving
at the hospital whereS he was
' brought after his- -automobile
overturned and -J crashed after
passing the police booth in Cho-,
rrera.
: Rogers, a fcommissaryman 2nd
class in the Navy, was driving
'his private car at 4:30 yesterday
morning, just outside of Cho Cho-rrera,
rrera, Cho-rrera, when the accident occur occurred.
red. occurred. I A police report shows that the
policeman In the booth blew his
. whistle at Rogers to stop, but
the Navy man did not, comply
and crashed shortly afterwards.
Poll ce added that Roeers, who
. was 28 years old, had no prevj prevj-'
' prevj-' cnn record with tbe nthor,f's
His next of kin, a sister. Edith
Rogers, of McAllester, Okla., has
-been notified of his death. (
' JJAUiOA TIDES
TUESDAY, APRIL 10
HIGH LOW
1:04 a.m. Y 9:24 a.m.
1:20 a.m. j 9:4S p.m.
WORLD'S TOP
he h?cks uu an;
It La Macarena
BlI.l.HCHTl It
iin'-t, the barrier,
bullring.

Y

Reese and an Air Force ser sergeant,
geant, sergeant, Aivin Reynolds spotted
the 400-lb. merou at the bot bottom
tom bottom of Bird Rock oft Tabogui Tabogui-Ha
Ha Tabogui-Ha yesterday afternoon, and
WiripH in n flfr It.
tnnt th first shot and
sunk his spear just behind the
gtu piate., r i
Abbott, who had no gun. Join Joined
ed Joined Pppqa In trvinv to hold the
monsters but it towed them out
into deep water,
At that point, Reynolds caught
nn and fired his snear into the
fish, but it kept on going.
unaauntea, tne inree spear
fishermen clung onto their lines
and Were towed back toward
Bird Rock where the fish holed
up under a ledge. Reynolds load load-pH
pH load-pH his criin train and tired a
second spear into the fish while
Abbott drew nts snue ana went
down to flnisH off the merou.
He stabbed the husky cr-
ture five times without any no noticeable
ticeable noticeable damage. Then, eau-,
tlously creeping up toward the
head, Abbott plunged his knife
into the eye,, and at that in-,
stant, the huge fish lunged at
the man and tried to swallow
h'm. The fish succeeded In ;
gripping Abbott's head Into his
Jaws. ,vi :" 11 i. -"i
The Panama businessman said
t.rviav t.hsf. t.hf steel tank valve
and the steel banded face mask
ave what kept the small rows of
grip.- : .-
-It all happened so fast, that it
was over before either of the
two other skindivers could codip"
to Abbott's aid.
. Since the, fish had pulled the
breathing apparatus out of Ab Abbott's
bott's Abbott's mouth, Abbott groped a a-round
round a-round until he could find the
ends of .the' tubes, which he
stuffed into his mouth before
surlacing. They were down about
100 feet when the incident ; c c-curred.
curred. c-curred. -i
Meanwhile the merou came
out from under his ledge, and
took Reese and Reynolds on arH
other deep sea ride. several

2SUS ffjxrasss.!s.

fish up to the surface, but each
time the merou was more pow powerful
erful powerful and pulled the divers back
into the depths. -.
Ail three men were rapWly
running out of air ?br th's
time, Reynold signalled to
Recce to cut his gun loose.
When he started over to cut
Recce's gun loose, the' fish
made a lunge and pulled Reese
out by himself. Rather ,. than ;
ride around the bottom ef the
ocean alone with the merou,
Recce kissed his $25 gun good-'
bye and. let go.
The moral .of the story Is,.' If
you happen to .spot a tOO-lb.
merou swimming around, cne
that has two spears in his left
side and a gun still attached to
one spear let him go. You d
better, or you might end up a
modern Jonah.
Luis
and

Miguel Lomincuin leaves himself with nowhere to go as
fights the bull on his knees during yesterday's corrida

i :

ATTACKED Victor Riesel,
anti-racketeering labor col columnist,,
umnist,, columnist,, was splashed in the
face bj acid thrown by an
unidentified man in New
York, '.Dpctors report Riesel
1 mfty keep his sight.
CAPTAINS
COCKTAILS
FOR GRACE
1 :
i
ABOARD THE S.S
CONSTI
TUTION; At Sea,
Capt. E. H. Nelson,
liner Constitution, invited the
entire prace Kelly wedding par party
ty party to a, special cocktail party to;
day:; r -!-;'.' h---
This s the night of the tra traditional
ditional traditional captain's dinner, one of
the most .formal occasions a a-board
board a-board ship, and the entire list of
passengers was waiting breath breathlessly
lessly breathlessly to see what Grace would
wear, a '.'
'". She has worn a series of dai dai-iling
iling dai-iling outfits, from sleek eve eve-ring
ring eve-ring dresses to the skirt and
t '" f wore oi fk m-
"Last night she wore a white
lace short evening dress for din dinner
ner dinner and spent the evening play play-in?
in? play-in? charades in r private enter entertainment
tainment entertainment room with about 19 of
her friend In the wedding par party.
ty. party. ft
The chef caused considerable
stir In the dlnlnit room at din dinner
ner dinner when the waiter brought in
a special dessert Jor the Keuy
tahle v k
It was a huge cake' Iced In
white' with the crest of Monaco
on- top.
, ;Persons at other tables stood
un to stare and finally gathered
around while orace cut n.
ed more like a woman in love
tin n an aloof movl actress,
, She was calm and unruffled as
usual, hut she brlehtened when
she talked about meeting prince
Rainier III aboard his yacht
three days from now
On A Toot
t
ABOARD S.S. CONSTITUTION
April 9 (UP) Grace Kelly
was whistled at by 4 ship yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, i -j,. i:-..
. The S5. Independence Issued
a series of car-splitting blasts
from its whistle as It passed the
constitution at sea.
A ship's officer announced
over the loudspeaker system that
the whistle sounded the letters
GLG in Morse Code. "Good luck
Grade." -t.-

ONVARD
. AND 7
UPVAUD
No records were broken yester

day but it-was hot enough to
make most canal Zone residents
wish for air conditioning or
trip to Alaska; v
According to the official tab-,
ulation made bv the Meteorolo
gical and Hydrograpnic ornce,
the temperature at Ba Lb o a
Heights rose to 95.6 degrees.
This was only one degree low
er than the air-time record- or
96.9 degrees and .the hottest it
has been at Balboa Heights since
APrll 1954. 1
Friday and Saturday weren't
exactly cool either. It was 94 de
grees on Friday and 93 Satur
day but stiff breezes which
reached a maximum of 22 mph
kept the hot air moving, t :
The humidity was low during
the day. howeven, and the sea
temperature Off Balboa ranged
irom 70 to 72 degrees. -;
Today ashore: 93 at noon.
1
To Ikrii m
For Einbezzlsmsni
The case against a former Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook sales store employe charg charged
ed charged with embezzlement of a let lettering
tering lettering set worth $66. was bound
over for trial In U.S. District
Court today. ,' ; y
Probable cause was found In
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
today a?ainst Ernesto Yee, 48-
Last week anoth, emplove cf
the same oraanlzation, Bolivar
Roman was charged with Brand
larcenv. His m .wnnt.lmirf
until tomorrow. He is eccued of
stealing 476 trolls of Scotch
masking tape.
Swedish-American
liner Grin$holm
Launched In Genoa
GENOA. Ttalv Anri! Y1TP li
ine new Swedish-American uner
Gripsholm, probably the most lux luxurious
urious luxurious shin .; hiiilt tnf h
trans-Atlantic passenger trade,
w laiuirnea. nere vesteraay. : ....
Pretty 21-year-old Princess Mer-
bottle of. champagne across the
now ot the giant 24 ,000-ton uner
before it slid down the ways at
the Ansaldo shipyard here.
The liner, named after Sweden's
famed World War .11 mercy ship,
is completely air-conditioned. Ev Every
ery Every rahin is nninnl with a fel.
phone and a private bath or show-
er. .'.j.. ..
Newly-deslgnea Cn-llke stabiliz-
rc will hAln kn Ihm liner's fLAA
" r r -
passengers from- getting seasick
. 1. .. : 1. 1 XT
on me crossings Deiween new
York and Gothenburg, Sweden, It
will carry a crew of 365. ; ;
I

DOMLNGUIN displays the skill and grace which P"ut him on
top of the bullfighting heap.

: N Li Li

' r
i I I'
i

TROUBLE IN GAZA STRIP Newsmap locates three of the
four cities, Oaza (X), Delr El. Balah 4X), and Abasan (X), In
the Gaza Strip which Egypt charges were fired upon by Israeli
artillery. An Egyptian spokesman said 41 Arabs were killed
and. 130. others wounded. Israel accused Egypt of seven at attacks
tacks attacks on Israeli border settlements In which six persons were
wounded. 1

Fast-Melting
Brings New
NEW YORK, Aprils UP) -Spring
snows that partially; crip crippled
pled crippled power and transportation fa facilities
cilities facilities from Maine to southern
Pennsylvania today threatened sev several
eral several northeastern areas with floods.
and dunij t.p to two feel oi wel
snow in several areas.
A Weather Bureau forecast of
seasomjy wirm temperatures
threatened many areas with floods
whea the melting snow fills rivers
and: streams. -:
"Mora thn 40 famlliot wore
evacuated yesterday from their
hemes in the flood-plagued area
near Idwlmvillt, N. Y., When
. the Seneca River overflowed Its
banks north of Syracuse.
The Weather Bureau today warn warned
ed warned residents near Catskill Mount Mountain
ain Mountain streams to be or. the alert for
flooding today and tomorrow when
the run-off is expected to begin,
The storm caused at least sue
deaths and hampered an air-sea
search for three marine fliers mis missing
sing missing since Saturday night, y f.
The 2.7 inch snowfall was New
York City's heaviest since 6.5 inch
es feu on April ; 19. lemperai lemperai-ures
ures lemperai-ures above freezing rapidly turned
it into slush yesterday. Streets
outside Manhattan were full of pud puddles
dles puddles and miniature streams, y
- Some 100,000 Bostoit residents
Were without power, for vary ing
periods during the storm. f
Power and utility lines suffered
the greatest damage. The heavy
wet snow and high winds snapped
tnnnled utility Doles and
trees throughout the northeastern
. Some 27,000 residents in the New
York metropolitan area were wita-
i
..... -u V,
; (Y f :. .... 4 i. '3
! I
II

if;

f ;
Spring. Snow
Flood Threats
out electricity for several hours
during the storm. Police and fire firemen
men firemen worked Is emergency lookouts
when the snows silenced thou
sands of fire alarm boxes. Tele
phone service also was temporari-
CI Amy Unifcrns
Under S:nEl3fJldy,
WASHINGTON Aoril 9 ftP
Senate Investigators will open new
eanngs tomorrow on reports oi
graft in the purchase of military
uniforms, a spokesman said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. -J '. v-.y ,'";..;"-'
Robert T. Kennedy, counsel for
the Senate Investigating subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, said the group will look
into relations between government
employes and two contractors who
sold the' military millions of dol dollars
lars dollars worth of trench coats and
"Eisenhower Jackets' ; during the
Korean War. -,-' (.,"-.:
Kennedy said the subcommittee
will also investigate reports of the
purchase of large amounts of mu municipal
nicipal municipal and federal bonds by some
of the parties under dummy
names. The group wants to know
why una was done, if true, he
said..
He would not make public the
names of the contractors but said
they operate in southern New Jer Jersey
sey Jersey and the New York area. ;
. Kennedy said the investigation
grew out oi last year's hearings
which aired charges of corruption,
fraud and bribery in the purchase
of military uniform caps. He said
the new hearings will involve
some of thesame government em employes,
ployes, employes, ; ;
He said Harry Lev, millionaire
capmaker from Chicago who was
the center, of last year s hearings,
might be recalled to testify. How How-ever,
ever, How-ever, -he said Ley was not a' cen central
tral central figure in the new case. -'
fer-'f

PICADOR In danger of coming adrift from his mount during yesterday's corrida. Just hap happened
pened happened there was a bull handy to provide Btea dying aupport. ?

Egyptian

Make iSi
Sabotag

JERUSALEM (Israeli sector) Aoril 9 (UP) hr'deVr

and Egyptian troops fought

uaza area today. An tgyptian military spokesman report reported
ed reported in Cairo "many Israelis" were killed and wounded,"
Israel reported that Egyptian suicide squads mala
six terror raids into Israel during the night despite a re reported
ported reported United Nations ultimatum to Egyptian Premier Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser to halt such attacks or risk being brand branded
ed branded an aggressor. 1 1 ,. -, ,l i i
t : An Israeli military spokesman said one Israeli Vnd
one Egyptian soldier were killed in clashes with the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian commandos. The attacks have caused Israel to go on
a war footing, prepared to call for an all out draft should

the situation worsen.
There were these major develop-1
m ems m the Middle East erisu:
fit.' United Nations secretary-gen-
eiai vug nammgrsKjoiQ, en route
to the Middle East to try to pre prevent
vent prevent a war, conferred in Vatican
City today with Popa Pius XII.
Hammarskjold '. leaves Rome late
today for Beirut, Lebanon.
. 2. An Egyptian military spokes-'
man reported : Jarge -casualties in
flirted On an Israeli amored pat
ret vhi'h r-o i Irtrd to I !i
,.1 IwaJ lY, t
wounded.
3. Israel announced that Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian commandos identified as "do
or die" Fadayeens raided Israel
six times during the night in a
spreading wave of sabotage that
resulted in injuries to both womei
and children as much as, 18 mile
from the border.
4. Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns,
chief of the U. N. triice superviso supervisory
ry supervisory commission, was reported .by
Israel to have sent an "ultimatum"
to Nasser demanding an uncondi unconditional
tional unconditional and immediate halt to the
sabotage operations. If not, Egypt
would risk being branded an "ag "aggressor."
gressor." "aggressor." Y;'C'"- v::.'.
5. Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion of Israel warned that un unless
less unless Egypt observed a total cease ceasefire'
fire' ceasefire' Israel would reserve for it itself
self itself freedom of action to meet the
new emergency.This was consid considered
ered considered a flat warning of retaliation.
Burns and Ben-Gurion conferred
yesterday. y y
, 6. Joseph Tekoa, Israeli foreign
office spokesman, denied a report
a 48-hour ultimatum had been serv served
ed served on Nasser by Ben-G u r i o n
threatening retaliation unless Fad Fad-ayeen
ayeen Fad-ayeen operations were stopped.
7. Israel reported that Israeli
artillery fire last Thursday struck
two major objectives in the Gaza
area the Eg art police station be believed
lieved believed to be Fadayeen headquart headquarters
ers headquarters and the Jebl MuntaXr- knoll
used as a military base. i 'N
I. Israel complained to the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations against the nightlong
commando attacks and again con condemned
demned condemned them as "acts of aggres aggres-son."
son." aggres-son." Some 18 persons were report reported
ed reported killed in such attacks over the
weekend.
Today's Egyptian announcement
on the latest, border clashYfoI-
r

0

Raiders I

i :
ix j ForaysJ
ie Spreads!

an hour-lpng battle in the
lowed a week of fighting In "which
more than 60 persons were'killed.
Cids On Ccnver$!:n
la Ibw Ccimy hr.
J
for use as a wholesale and !-;,.,!
anoe siore ot the Commissary Divi Division
sion Division are now being solicited by the
Panama Canal Co.
Tne work will consist of t.h tn.
illation of tlfivt nartitinn.
display cases, plastic tile flooring,
Ceilines and nlnmhino nt th
. m mi, VUI1-
struction of a pew parking lot and
a new exu roaa irom tne area.
Bidi ar rhuliiliu4 in j
v. w VJ UVJIVU
the morning of April 20 in the Ad-
muiisirauon Building at Balboa
HeiehU unit th
,- a- -('-..-..WllO n n
for the completion of the work with
in Aon aajra.
After its conversion, the build,
mg will house both the retail shoe
outlet now in the Balboa Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Annex and the wholesale shoe
section now located at Mount Hone;
The combining of these two opera-
UonS Will facllilflt th hanrilins f
shoe, sales and permit economies
ui operations. -The
hiiilrtinff tn ha cnnvnWort ...ill
be dived into wholesale and -Te-
tau sections, with a sales room 3
feet Inn? and 37 foot t
built in the retail section. The s ril
es room will have aU the features
of a modern hn ctnr with olnaa
display cases on two sides, a carpet
mm.. ..J : i n ...
tuveicu piauc lue iiuor and spa spacious
cious spacious Stock rooms, a i w
Offices and storage spacr ni
irpix fnr r-fkivinff fnrtvaripT
marking will be located Oft 4ii
wholesale side of the bunding.
F.ntranr tn ihm KtiiMtntf tvil! hm
from stain to be built to the cov-
ci-i purcn i rum we new panting
approximately 30 ausamdbiles, Can
.... II i au. .... ii : 1 t
wui cuicr we .aica uum viauiu
Road and will exit to Roosevelt
Avenue over a new rod h"i't
past the Electrical Division I led



PAGE TWO

TBI PANAMA AJItRICA-N AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETTSPArCt
MONDAY, AFF.IL 9, lS

THE PANAMA

tifMS ANO PuauAHtD r THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS. INC
rOUNOID Sr NELSON NOUNSCVCL4. IA lata
HASMODIO ASIA, torrea
. ? M TttT P O- Son 134. Panama m
x TlllPMONt 1-0740 3 LlNE
Casta Aooana. SANAMSRICAN. PANAMA
.ON OtriC I. I7 CtNT-Al AviNUt tTWItN 2TM ANB I9TM STWEEtS
rOAIIBN RtaaCfCMTATIVCS. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
4S madisom Ave. Nrw VOM. 17l N. V.
i lacal rntiit

Month m ovance
em months m advance-
0 SNI VEA IN ADVANCE

Tunis tour torum th'i kiads own column
" aw----aaa--ai a-w-w j

Iks Mail lei a ss ssss Isrun
jUttsn sis fscsivcW ftsttfiilly sad
II Ma nrit&ula m MH J mm'

-nij Mnn ert puDinnss is ?a sracr rscsnvs.
tnM try ts kts Iks Isttsra limit. Is sas ssss Itsstb.
4 Ut-titv mt l.ttar writ as ri lutla ) itrtcfctf caattdtaca.

- I tl- ij t

Tlus Mnpf sstssisi as tssssMibrfitt sf itstEswoli s selaisw

asmiatf is Icttsn Iran msssis. : v
I THE MAIL BOX

LOCAL 900
Sir:

I
n a mam n AViraa
-trh li-tln-a t-rv eppratofiAe fro

it A mm m uivu vt '"we-J v.u ,, ...
Ijhe entire membership have to pay lues; the secretary and
(easurer are carried free on the boqks and as I understand all

iay them something for their services.
3 I am wondering just what was in the mind of William Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair when he and Rerrie announced that Durant was unflnan unflnan-dial.
dial. unflnan-dial. He stated that Durant was the secretary of Local 900, so
now can a secretary be unfinancial when he should be carried
free on the books. The whole thing appears as though these
ten we're simply trying to embarrass Durant in the eyes of the
ePNow that the story is out that instead of Durant being
anfinanclal, the union owes him $300, it seems to me as though
these fellows are trying to dig up an excuse not to pay the sec sec-fetary
fetary sec-fetary what they owe him. The only good secretary Local 900
?ver had was Durant, and I'll bet the Brooklyn Bridge that
aey'll never have another one as good. -, v-'
I notice in the Mail Box recently that a Former (But Sus-
S ended) Financial Board Member referred to the paid apolo apolo-izer.
izer. apolo-izer. That title is correct, but shameful in the eyes of the
Congress committee, and the Secretary whom they refuse to
ay had to get to wbrk all over again and write to Congress to
xplain their failures. 1
! We have worked with Durant on the executive board and
Oh committees and there is not-another man to match him.
He is too smart for these new boys. That is why they are try trying
ing trying to "brand" him. The workers all know different anyway.
' Where are they going to get another secretary to" write the let letters
ters letters that Durant writes, and for free? ; 1 v .,1
J What I like about Durant is that whenever he does, any anything
thing anything or talks he places all the cards on the table lace up and

n. thav nni im nr shut hit

ou either put up or snui up; mat, is -"","" v"ic
;e the other feUows are operating now Is to hide all tne euros

flp their sleeves, and the thing that gets me is tnat an the
tarda these new fellows are playing with are marked. But i
tm sure that Durant is so smart that he will beat them wun
ieir own deck. That is that, 4
. Durante Buddy

PANAMA'S
A...

" ,'SU Christian Science. Monitor is an Internationa .xlT!5:
Japw, one of the original founders of the Associated Press News

. papw, one oi me origium iuuiiuex3 ui
Service.' This paper Is published In Boston and circulates in
. .. .i.ia -ii a- tk -nrlH Advertisements can be seen I

th hest elrcles aU over the world.
" a a...

Afrka. 'New Zealand and Australia. IU news and comments
on Apolitical and economic situations, everywhere are soundly
written, authoritative, clean and free from bias, s v ,,
I It la therefore, with ft keen sense of appreciaUon that I
read an article on Panama In the issue of March "; an article
true to facts, free from the u"il mud-sllnginc that is usually
found in wrtlcl''-'by.ens.i' writers on .Panama "ho look
" M il-.TA(Yn krtri llinm ,111 in t.hn ...idvantaec

of the good that can btfound,
: eye for the truth. ; r?i?

iient of Panama are doing everything possible to Improve the
CondlUona in the interior parts of the country and a evidence.
4-.anttftn that tha production of rice has increased by thirty

BiUlion pounds over 1950. That In 1954 eight ana iu muuon
Sounds of tomatoes were produced, arid that six million dollars
re being spent on penetrating roads" throughout the country.
. On the other hand It is shown that there are certain con conditions
ditions conditions that still hamper the farmers, such as living on land

ownea cy Ull oovernmeni or kicu w uicm
trthey never reallv own it; hence there is no pride in owner ownership
ship ownership and the inability to raise money for Improvement by
mortgage or otherwise. The practice of burning the land be be-to;replantingvln
to;replantingvln be-to;replantingvln the belief that burning enriches the land. The
if antiquated methods by small farmers In both planting
4anEarticle of this kind does much good ,to Panama by mak making
ing making people all over the world acquainted with the country and
some of the problems that have to be met and solved.

t It Is certainly a great step in the ngm oirecuon io grow
feough rice for the people's consumption instead of having to
uhnnrt u- tha umi for tomatoes, suear. coffee, etc.. all Of

rtiirh were imported in former years. ...
- This improvement with a greater emphasis on education
i wttl in the long run enable Panama to become self-sustaining
' irra much greater degree than formerly. t .-ofii a
- ; A further benefit to be obtained from articles of this nature
Is She effect it can have on investors who may be considering
entering the industrial or agricultural field here. Panama has
murh to gain from this article, and I offer my lhanks to the
thjistlan Science Monitor. c No,ui.
,t."8 '' --

fmr-r iff nnnov v.nainn

of Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower at tne White House after pre-eoUng
" the First Lady with the first Veterans of Foreig Wars Buddy
1 Poppy of the 1956 campaign. bhaion hves af the VFW Nt-
tional Home tor Widows and Orphans at Eaton Rapids, Mich.
nnual poppv sale will be held during Memorial Day week.

AMERICAN

I 70 9 t SO
6 so is a
8 BO t4 OO
tw issdsrt Tki Psnsms Amsrtess
srs km4U4 is s wfcsllv csntidtstul
La I a.tiaat H k aaaaa't Alum tfcf
i A
s AFFAIRS
AnI fwn ClllKE 'In thPSS
a ati t.h Hnnri ATI ft in fiunlUOn
TnaL is uuiaiib. xue kj a u
1
PROGRESS
Advertisements can be seen
fTnlAvi -fttrdip-r miinfrv In KUWine.
pnly. it is sought out with an
... i
i
1
mi
Rne Mori tele. 4. SilS UU Uie lap

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
An extremely secret investiga investigation
tion investigation of the White Citizens Councils'
pieted by one of labor's most re-
speciea souinern experts ana
he has turned in a report stating
flattv that iha AFT-Tm i. i- m..
siderable danger of being wiped
. I O I.
vui ui uie sauu.
The report also asserts that
Southern labor is not only active
in the councils but that official
oi many powerful unions lead
them, sit on their executive boards
and are responsible for some of
the riots and other turbulence
which have marked the racial
crisis
Thnr-i is tH j. Kitint phiroa ii at
there never would have been a
long Negro boycott of the Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala., bus lines the
snarlr which lit- tha rAclal fn
if the AFL-CIO bus drivers union
nai not prevented a settlement.
The seven-page memorandum,
prepared by the AFL-CIO's Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Workers Union leader,
H. L. Mitchell, discloses that over
?"tfl AOA tininn nimhart fnllnw th
councils and that they are ready
a 1 ii 1. :a a ai
io jom in mu ail-wane ooumeru
Federation of Labor.
A1WUV1IUI M H WA AvBaVA0 VSMVE
friends of the AFL-CIO were elec-
trifiArl hv tha Vannrl fnr ii nh.
jectivity can't be disputed. Mitch-
eu is oi me oia scnooi oi isoor
leaders who have sacrificed lives
and careers to build labor move movement,
ment, movement, many times going hungry
and often living in great physical
danger because of their devotion
to unionism. ;
Tha ronnrt cnmnlptArf March 12.
states that informed national labor
leaHor tnM Mitchell that "thev
never have seen the membership
oi-ine local unions so surrea over
any issue as they have been by
uio racial criMS ui uie ouuui.
While I have found no evidence
tte acal organajtion of an
lndependent mon movement,
toere ig widespread talk of the
formation 0 a southern Federation
of Labor' based on segregation,"
"Several local unions have al-
ready adopted resolutions to dis
affiliate witn A x-tau nauonauy.
"The situation if made to order
for a resourceful organizer wita
trade union experience to take the
miUative and tio together .the
unuauve ana ue rogeiner me
unlon eiement already rep-
..j : ti.. nrh:t
resented in the fast-growing White
Citizens Council movement in Ala
bama. Georeia. MississiDDl. Soutn
Carolina and Tennessee.''.
Milchall fata that "tha ccntpr
of this disturbance is at "present;
in Aiaoama. : .;
! "Thft trads tihion movement WiU
be ;set( back five' to 10 years by
thii crisis."' he warned- his col colleagues.
leagues. colleagues. ':: i! !;.''? f
"It anil 'Whan an Inrtenpnilfint
union movement based on segre segregation
gation segregation is launched, it will attract
practically, all of the white union
membership. Without the leader leadership
ship leadership of the whites, the Negro mem members
bers members will fall away.- j r
- Mitchell substantiates- his state statements
ments statements ; with specifics such 4 as
follows:
Writing about the dramatic bus
boycott in Montgomery r- for
which Negro Headers have just
been tried he said:
In Montgomery the three
mnntha nM hna hoveott WSS due
in loroo nart tn tha rnle of. the
local bus drivers union Dis
interested parties who mterviewed
both the local manager and top
officials of the National City lines
in Chicago say the issue could
have been settled on the basis of
original demands of the Negro
bus patrons if it had not been for
the .attitude of the local union.
Threats of a work stoppage by the
bus drivers in tne case 01 aiscip aiscip-linarv
linarv aiscip-linarv action by the company was
the excuse given."
Mitchell then reports tnat a tele telephone
phone telephone workers local of the Com Com-unicatinns
unicatinns Com-unicatinns Workers of America
was among the first to' adopt a
resolution for disaffiliation irom
the AFL-CIO .- and included in
the proceedings a demand that the
Neeroes be forced to ride the
buses. Representatives of the
mother union, the CWA, were al almost,
most, almost, heaved physically from the
tininm hall whan thev defended the
I civil rights position of the AFL-
f Annthar -nninn a 1.200 mem-
han nil .nH r.hemlcal Workers af-
filiato vntcl In holt the Arlr
CIO. In Montgomery County itself
four of the seven men on the
White Citizens Council executive
board are reported to be union
members, Mitchell says. He also
sluaa craifoncA In rpnorts that the
rioting at the University of Ala Alabama
bama Alabama was "organized and led by
union members from nearby rub
ber, paper and steel piants.
Tn n-nroia Mitchell writes union
leaders throughout tne state are
.- Ka Ininlnff tha band-
ra TTorman Talmadee for
election to the U.S. Senate seat.
now held by Walter ueorge.
The national labor leaders have
n "OoeraUon Dixie" on their
an
hands but not the one they
planned.
Lots of tfitrvi
font thon money the trouble is it
tokes money to buy them, shus

Big
?.. ..;t'. f ; 'Vi H
WASHINGTON (NEA) Twen
ty-five top lobbyists spent a total
of over $1,850,000 attempting to
influence legislation before Con
gress last year. These are the big
boys who spent from $100 to $300
a day trying to persuade congress congressmen
men congressmen to vote their way.
These are the organizations in
which the Senate's eight-man bi bipartisan
partisan bipartisan special committee to, in investigate
vestigate investigate lobbying may show some
interest -when it gets down to busi business.
ness. business. vV.i :
Chairman of the committee is
Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark)
with Sen. Styles Bridges (R-NH)
looking over his shoulder.
Every organization, and individ
ual now lobbying Congress is sup supposed
posed supposed to make quarterly reports
of their activities to the Secretary
of the Senate or Clerk of 'the House.
Preliminary and unofficial addi
tions of expenses listed on the four
reports filed for 1955 indicate that
the top 25 will line up about as
follows, the totals being given in
round numbers:
Five organizations report lobby
ing expenditures of over $100,000
for the year: Natl. Assn.. of Elec Electric
tric Electric Cos. $115,000. American Farm
Bureau Federation $114,000. Con Congress
gress Congress of Industrial Organizations
$111,000. Assn. of American Rail Railways
ways Railways $105,000. Southern States In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Council $100,000.
Six lobbyists filed reports In the
$75,000 to $100,000 bracket: U.S.
Sugar Council $99,000. American
Federation of Labor $92,000. Natl.
Federation of Post Office Clerks
MAN PLAYING TH
u
TYPEWRITER
GM's "Crime Does Not Pay"
two-reelers which we witnessed
again in a Metro projection-room
the other matinee) still pack the
exciting punch that entertained
movie-audiences a decade ago.
MGM plans reviving them for tele
vision despite the success of Jack
Webb's "Dragnet" and bis many
imitators. .The fact is (after you
see the Metro-melodramas) you as?
sume that Mr. Webb must have
enjoyed them too. .Especially the
opening shots on the "Badge 714"
stanzas, i .That s the way the
MGM shorts start. .Mr. Webb.
you may recall, made more than
$5,000,000 when he sold out.
That's a lot easier than looking
for uranium. .But what we
started out to report .Is that the
MGM cops-and-robbers series was
that studio's -way of finding new
talent. -4 .Directors, writers ana
actors. .Buddy Adler (now on
Zanuck'i throne) started his Hol-
wood career writing some of
em. .They fAund Jufly Garland
that way. ; .And one of their top
leadmg.men. .Robert layior..
One of the Metro execs, reminisc
ing, about Grace Kelly, revealed
that she flunked her test for a film
called "Taxi" .Most of the
Hollywood moguls didn't think she
was good enouqh to rist money
on "I had a very aimcuii
time." he said, "forcing her on
the producer of 'Mogambo.' The
picture that made her a star.
Many of the adieulogies for Fred
Allen mentioned that he was a
natural wit, which we can certify
with authority. .Long before he
did a colyura for Variety Fred
was one of our constant contribu
tors. .When we started our pillar
in the Vaudeville News (in 1920)
he was among the first to assist
with peDigrams and quips. .None
of his offerings ever made our
waste-Dasket. .one ot nis cracks
(credited later to various gag-pir
ates) was: "A gentleman is a guy
who never hits a lady with his
hat on."

Walter Wmcli

Lucky Darkhorseshoes?

.,7V.. Sa'

w;te
Lobby
By PETER EDSOII
$90,000, General Gas Committee
$88,000. Farmers Union $86,000.
Friends' Committee on National
Legislation $86,000. ,- rv. .,. ;
In the $50,000-$75,000 class are
nine lobbyists: Upper, Colorado
River Grass Roots Assn. $71,000.
Natl. Assn. of Letter Carriers $70,-
ooo. American Legion (tnree quar quarters
ters quarters only) $66,000. Natl.' Com. -on
Insurance Taxation, $62,000. Com Committee
mittee Committee for Study of Revenue Bond
Financing $60,000. Council of State
Chambers of Commerce $59,000.
Intl. Assn. of Machinists $59,000.
American Petroleum Institute $57, $57,-000.
000. $57,-000. American., Trucking Assn.
$52,000.
The $35,000-$50,000 bracket takes
in the final five on this list: Amer
ican Retail Federation $47,000. In
dependent bailors Assn. $16,000.
Natl. Housing Conference $45,000.
Natl. Reclamation Assn. $36,000.
American Medical Assn. $35,000.
Even this list does not give a
complete picture of the scope of
modern lobbying. Some idea of it
can be obtained by a more de detailed
tailed detailed study of all the latest 're 'reports
ports 'reports on lobbying filed : for the
fourth quarter of 1955. ; :
Congress was not in session for
this October-December period.
Fewer than half of the more than
850 lobbyists filing reports listed
their expenditures. But the sum summary
mary summary given below indicates all the
fields the McClellan-Bridges com committee
mittee committee will have to explore if it
is to do anything more than a
whitewash job. ?
ell In
Harry Truman's political mes messages
sages messages these days include, a lusty
laugh-getter, according to the news
services. .United Press reports:
"Mr. Truman offers his theory on
why President Eisenhower plans
running again. Mr. Truman jok-
inOlv tftlrl Annvanflnn .rm.r, n
Democrats that the President is
a candidate because he can't make
a living on his Gettysburg farm
with Rzra Ransnn aa Saoratarv nf
Agriculture". .Taking the words
ngnt out of a recent speech by
Adlai Stevenson, who took them
from his favorite column.
The Daily Mirror city room is
tittering over the following letter
to the editor. My husband has
told me he doesn't love me any anymore
more anymore and is going to leave me.
I've been a good wife and cannot
understand why aU of a sudden
he wants to get rid of me. Any
day now I expect he wont come
home at all and I'll never see
him again. I need help in a hurry,
but I do not know which of your
advice columns can help me.
Which of your many experts shall
I appeal to for counsel and com comfort?
fort? comfort? Alma Archer or Dear Abby
or Dorothy Dix or Dr. Wiggam or
Dr. Molner or Emily Post? T ? ?
Desperate;"
When we were a cub covering
the Broadway scene one of the
murder-mysteries was why and
how Hymie Cohen disappeared.
The talk persisted that he was
taken for a ride by his friend
late "Legs" Diamond, a gang chief
in the prohibition era. .Because
Diamond's lawyer once said: "Get
rid of witnesses.- Even your moth mother"
er" mother" .Hymie, a pet of "Legs,"
saw him slay a competitor in the
Hotsy-Totsy. .And so Hymie had
to be "left some place."
The other night, a chap we
hadn't seen since that night sat
down at our cafe table, and said:
"Did yuu ever find out how they
got rid of Hymie Cohen?", ."I
guess they, dumped him some somewhere
where somewhere upstate, didn't they?" ;
"No," said the fellow. "It was
terrible the way Legs did it. He
assured Hymie that he must go
away to keep from being ques

Spenders

W 5 .-

1i'iWif;'Ji! i ,'
Ik
The Mowing listed is number of
lODbyists registered; lobbyists re re-porung,
porung, re-porung, expenditures; and approx
imate expenditures reported.
I Trade Associations: 161: 71: $121..
Labor organizations:- 47: 28; $107.-
iju ....
Public utilities: 44; 36; $98,500
Agriculture and products: 78: 36
$86,000
Gen. Gov't Activites: 53; $1
$78,000.
Transport and communications
. 123; 33; $68,000.
Misc. business and -individuals:
' 211; 55; $63,200
Health legislation: 37; 26; $46,000
Banking and Finance: 25: 15
Insuiai e and Social tecunly: SO;
24; $18,500 $18,500-OU
OU $18,500-OU and mining: 29; 13; $16,000
Religious organizations: 9; 8: $13,-
200
Education and Science: 18, 6, $12,-
500 1
Total: 868; 382;" $753,100 i ..
Members of the Senate are now
SUDDOsed to be searching thair filoc
I- and their conscinc in aa
what fond memories they can re-1
cau or. associauons witn such lob lobbyists.
byists. lobbyists. .' v
Zi" .'''.- Hi- j
But present indications are that
it will take something more than
a Billy Graham revival to get
many confessions. Hitting a saw sawdust
dust sawdust trail of that sort is a sure
path to driving away campaign
contributions, in November.
Men Yord
tioned. Legs told him he was tak taking
ing taking him where the cops could nev
er find him.N Out to a rum-running
ship many hours off the coast.
'You'll get $50 a day1 until things
COOl 'Off.' vir h f.
"Hymie reluctantly went along
-that night-in a speedy launch
. .When they were about SO min
utes away Legs shot him dead
And threw the body overboard
. .When you are dumped that
far off in the Atlantic Ocean you
never come up.
The G-men amuse each other
With the StOrY about a wnnM.ha
bank robber, who made three un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful demands for loot. The
first was or $59,000. .When the
teller said he didn't have that
much in his drawer, the robber
reduced his demand to 39Gs and
finally to. 19. .He had a -com-
piex. .After some additional dia dialog
log dialog with the cashier the frustrated
bandit shrugged nd said, "you
win," and strolled out. .. .He was
nabbed in a nearby parkin, lot.
The Feds also shop-talk about
bandits, who recently started
out to burgle a mid-west bank
. .They wore canvas masks and
carried tommy-guns .Real sin
ister figures. .They got out of
their car, dashed up tq the bank
and ran back to the car in dis
gust after reading a door sign
"Closed Wednesdays," j,
Creedmore State Hospital men mental
tal mental patients presented their 25th
annual revue on Long' Island last
week. The title: 4'Be Happy".
They grossed $3,000 after refund
ing $1000 so heavy was the ticket
demand. .Jack Duffy, who ap appeared
peared appeared with vaudeville star Eddie
Leonard (he also appeared in sev
eral Eugene O'Neill plays), pro-
aueea ana siagea tne snow. .Tne
cast of 100 included a former Cops
showgirl, a one-time song star on
the air, a renowned cafe headliner
and a famed opera diva.
ANOTHER HOBBY
KINGMAN, Ind. (UP) Mrs.
Grover Dowden's hobby is collect collecting
ing collecting obituaries. She has 4,000. 1

I..J

i.4.Aiai
WASHINGTON President Ei
senhower took 50 minutes out the
other day to discuss the idea of
going on k good-will mission to
India during the Democratic na national
tional national convention next August.
He discussed the plan with
Evangelist Billy Graham who had
recently come back from India.
And, judging by the President's
eager questions, be has a lot more
than a mere polite interest in the
trip.
Because of the snowstorm. Ike
was one day late in getting back
to the White House from Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg at the beginning of last week.
This threw all his appointments
out, and jammed up his schedule
for Tuesday. Despite this, he kept
Billy Graham about 30 minutes
overtime talking to him about the
trip to India. :
The general idea they discussed
was, first, that our sagging rela relations
tions relations with India badly nc-ded a
trip by the President himself; sec
ond, that if he flew to India just
as the Democrats were, meeting
in Chicago, it would take the soot-
light away from them, also make
it difficult for them to criticize
him effectively.
The trip would also demonstrate
the condition of his health.
Finally, he would fly on around
the world, arriving from the Pa
cific in San Francisco just as the
Republicans nominated him for a
second term.. He could time a
triumphant arrival at the exact
moment of his acceptance speech.
Ike seemed to like the idea
immensely. He gave the impres
sion, that he might go anead witn
it if his health was up to it this
summer.
' Note: As part of the Indian
mission "strategy, Prime Minister
Nehru, who visits Washington in
July, could invite the President to
make a return visit, and the Presi President,
dent, President, In a gesture to the Indian
people, could accept immediately.
'NW TRUST-BUSTER?
One brizht light in as other
wise murky Ike-administration af-
titude toward little business Has
been Stanley Barnes, assistant at
torney general, in cnarge oi tne
antitrust division. Barnes has done
a cood lob. v
In one or two cases he has had
to trim his sails, such a dropping
the criminal prosecution against
Ike's close friend, Roy Roberts,
publisher of the Kansas uty btar.
But, in most cases. Barnes has
been forthright in going after
monopoly, and recently he brought
a criminal indictment against Shell
Oil in Boston lot Axing retail
prices.
However, Eisenhower is now do doing
ing doing to Barnes what President
noosevclt did to Thurman Arnold
. 1 s in ""'i i f f
aiu.auit biviaion. l.u is k t',,
Barnes upstairs to the circuit court
of appeals. So the big question is
who will take his place. :
Barnes has certain good men
around him, including some bold
over Democrats and some new
Republicans. Among the latter ir
Robert Bicks, his legal assistant
However, the Justice Department
grapevine has it that the new
trust-busting job will go (o Erf-vard
A. Foote, socialite politico, who
happens to be chummy witn Rob Robert
ert Robert Learnard, Washington repre representative
sentative representative of the Aluminum Com Company
pany Company of America.
There is no corporation wh!ch
has been in more not water with
the antitrust division over monop
oly than the Aluminum company.
TWO ROOSEVELTIANS
Two famous personalities of the
Roosevelt, administration.
Congressman James Roosevelt and
brain-t r u s ter Tommy Corcoran,
had a backstage huddle last week
at which they agreed to disagree.
Their disagreement, was over ba
nanas. ... .i. ', V j
Tommy the cork," who helped
put across some of the foundation
laws of the New Deal, is still a
potent, though unobtrusive figure
in Washington. Now a private at
Screen Actress
ACROSS
58 Burial mount
(Scot.)
DOWN
1 Challenges
2 Oleic acid salt
3 Man's name
4 Kind of horse
5 Worthless bit
Separate
. column
7 Note in
Guido's Kale
Theow
9 Smudged
, 1 Screen actress,
Peggy
4 She is seen in
varied
She acts on a
' movie
UtWlnglike part
,13 Papal eape
1 14 Boundary,
(comb, form)
; IS Unit of
! reluctance
I II Perfume
10 Expunges
17 John (Gaelic) rorkpngt
18 Consumed
19 Separate
20 Untrue
22 Pace
23 Existed
incidents
21 Took into
custody
26 Scottish
sheepfolds

I II "i I 14 15 lb p jtt 1 bO III
jr 3 ,r""
3" T j-TirLr j.
1 : tl "'1""
; -lib 1 ffiTH
iJ-J i
1 Trr"r 3
T' T" -3
r

27 Assam
silkworm
28 Hops' kiln
29 HighwaysUb.)
LSoreel
33 Decrees
34 Unusual
36 0ne(Ger.)
37 Poetic
contraction
40 Large plant
41 Right lines
(ab.)
42 Grafted (her.)
44 Wash lightly
46Vipr
47 Devotee
48 Musk or water
52 Make a
mistake
53 Pedal digit
54 Orifice
53 New (comb,
form)
56 Conclusion
57 Erects

f 9
unit

M.tiZt AAA. Jitai
- VjU lUw.A. J
torney, he seems to get things
done just as well under the P
publicans as under the Democrats.
He called in Jimmie Roosevelt
because Jimmie is planning o hold
a small business committee bear bearing
ing bearing oi complaints by banana job
bers against the United Fruit Com Company.
pany. Company. The jobbers contend that
United Fruit fixes prices, monop monopolizes
olizes monopolizes tropical fruit
So Corcoran asked that Jimmie's
hearings be in executive or closed closed-door
door closed-door session.
Tf you have public" hearings,"
Corcoran argued, "every newspa newspaper
per newspaper in Latin America will carry
headlines that United Fruit is the
instrument of American imperial imperial-ism."
ism." imperial-ism." ".
"I'll be glad to inform the State
Department that I'm holding the
hearings," Roosevelt told his fa father's
ther's father's old friend. "But without a
request from them on the oasis
that it will haim mi- Pan A mariii
an relations, I'm not going to hold
an executive session."
-.Note: The Justice Department
some time ago brought an anti antitrust
trust antitrust suit against United Fruit,
now is considering dropping if with
a consent decree. Roosevelt wants -to
find out whether the Justice -Department
has consulted the ba banana
nana banana jobbers who have to dn busi
ness with United Fruit before it
considers its consent decree. v
,r WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Staff economist i.n tha Pratt.
dent's council of economic advis advisers
ers advisers are worried that prices may
become even more inflationary.
neavy ousmess oorrowinj ana
price increases in basic meals,
could mean dangerous inflation,
followed by recession. : .Tenv
nessee's baby-faced Sen. Albert
Gore looked as if he were strug-
gling to keep a stiff upp-r-'lin
when he was renlnccrl aa chair. an
of the Senate Lobby Investigating
voramiwee. Remarked St. Loms
Post-Dispatch's Ed Woods, watch watching
ing watching from the press gallery: "Gore -looks
like a choir boy who, has
just been dismissed' because his
voice is changing." ; .Minne .Minnesota's
sota's .Minnesota's best Democratic vote-get-
an9 w im IJU1CI, RllHZeSt
Congressman John Blatnifc, who
held his district ..for .. Stevenson
against the Eisenhower InnHcliHa
in 1952 and the Kef auvcr land-
slide tn 1956. Blatnik has been
winning by wider margins in north northern
ern northern Minnesota tyvrr cinca ha tnnfe
the district away from the Re-
puDiicans in 194S. ; .The Arniv
is investigating reports that NATO
arms have been smu?ptar intr ti.a
desert to help the native uprisg
against tne r rencn in North Africa.
Arms have disanncared from
'V"' n ... Anny
mv( .lois ,(. 1 i i i miss missing
ing missing equipment to Lgvpt, wiienc
it is smuggled to the natives, .The
Air Force ig worried that its giant
Wheelus Air Base in Tripoli may
dc in oanger, v
Answer to Previous Puzzle i
TXT T
23 Marvel
24 Attack
25 Spots
31Comparativt'
suffix
32 Town (ab.)
34 Prayer
35 Made a
depression
38 Notch
39 Solid (comb.
. form)
40 Hackneyed
43 Mistake
45 Persian prince
46 Social insects
49 Compass point'
50 Lady Literate
in Arts (ab.)
51 Over, (poet.)

JM

fa

i

T Ml? J T .A O. T O L. O g Y
V 15 R 5 S E Nlf ?"
. ii ... t 1 iA-T I1-'
?r N G. O O Ia13i!!T.4'
Tyrr TmT V A PI
I Tt".j,v,A
AlTIO CJCI U f T IT"
11 j.r.."?4:.
kTb: i Tl a. i, aJm



MOXSAT.-APSn 9. li't

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACT txzh

I-

1,

" FIRST WOMAN OVER NORTH POLE-First woman to fly over the North Pole
' LSSeatbhind her father-in-law, Vincent Massey governor-genera of
They are pictured at Frobisher, Northwest Territories,. -after, 17-day tour of air and
bases, mostly in' this dog tledge," during which Mrs. Massey flew over the Pole,,

s flrs.j
Canada.
defense

SEVILLA, Spain; April (UP
The Sultan of Morocco was

greeted, by cheering groups of Mo Moroccans'
roccans' Moroccans' as he toured southern
Spain yesterday. I

The Sultan, who flew in nere

Saturday night from Granada,

Dlanned an early departure tnis

morning by road for coraooa to

visit the great mosque there.

All hotels in Sevula. .Cordoba

and other nearby towns, already

crowded with foreign tourists.

were being packed to bursting
pqint by subjects to the Sultan.

His arrival at Sevilla 'was
marked by great c r t w d s of
cheering Moroccans waving ;
flags and placards hailing the
independence of the country.
-This morning -1 the Moroccans

were still crowding around the
Sultan's hotel and greeted him

No official functions were orga

nised for the Sultan last night He
wanted to rest after his first four
tiring days in Spain.

But his subjects gave him lime

i

I THIS

Jl'ccr'

- Jusr that-

"NOTHIN' DOIN' "There are only 52 weeks in the calendar year, but there are scores and
scores of special "days,," "weeks' and "months." They range from Odorless- Decoration Week
(Jan.; 1-7)- through American Fresh-Water Pearl Month (June 1-30) to, Holiday Butter Cookie
Time (Dec. 1-31). Mayor James Morgan, of Birmingham,. Ala., got tired of all that. So he has
'just added another of his own-."Nothing Week." He proclaimed it and decided to do nothing that
week--Nothing" doing. He had to work. Newspapers called him from all over the United States
to get stories. He had to answer scads of letters from people who liked the idea of a week dedi dedi-cated
cated dedi-cated to noting at all. In fact, he's weak from his Nothing Week labors. Above, he's pictured,
right, in his office, as he hoped it would be. With him are, left to right, Mrs. James Evansnd
Nancy Traynor, secretaries, and Clinton Bishop, mayor's executive aide,

Cheering Groups Of Moroccans

Sultan On Tour Of Spain

with storms of applause when he
emerged." ;
In Cordoba another large group
of Moroccans was awaiting the
Sultan for his quick trip there to today.
day. today. Tonight he returns to Sevilla
and tomorrow morning he em emplanes
planes emplanes for Tetuan, capital of Span Spanish
ish Spanish Morocco.

In Tetuan excitement over the
Sultan's arrival was at high pitch

following his success in negotiat negotiating
ing negotiating the Spanish government's a a-greement
greement a-greement to Moroccan independ

ence and unity.- w, ".' rv

Spanish Morocco now has no
frontier restrictions 1 with the
French Moroccan tone, and the
Sultan exercise sovereign pow power
er power throughout the whole .territo

ry.

a

WHTfcijcis 6::n
Sweeping Victorias

In Ceylon JEIsclimi
COLOMBO. Ceylon. April 9

(UP) Premier Sir John Kotela-

wala summoned his Cabinet to his

residence today to discuss his
party's rout by the left-wing Peo

ples united rront in ueyion i par

liamentary elections.

Results of the second day of

polling gave the left-wing a total

of 42 seats in the 101-m ember Par Parliament.
liament. Parliament. Kotelawala's United Na

tional Party was laggmg far be behind
hind behind with the eight.it won on the
first election day. a e' "'-v
The remaining parliamentary
seats will be decided at elections
tomorrow. .''.'X

The -sweeping left-wing victory
came in the first national election
to be held in Southeast Asia since

the visit of Russia's leaders, Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganin and Com Communist
munist Communist Party boss Nikita Khrush Khrushchev.
chev. Khrushchev. ;
Observers said the .rout of the
one-time ruling party here may

mark another success in Russia's
effort to weaken the Southeast A A-sia
sia A-sia Treaty Organization. 'i
Solomon Bandaranaike, Peoples
United Front leader, has declared
himself opposed to foreign bases
in Ceylon and be is almost sure

to become fremier.

The Sultan's, reception at Sevi

lla, Granada and Cordoba was a
? review of what he can expect in

rest on what was his day of tri

umph the. Spanish Moroccan dec declaration
laration declaration had been signed that

morningi ..

: : After cheering street recep reception
tion reception the Sultan retired to his ho hotel
tel hotel room and received .several
delegations of Moroccans.

One crouo that called to pay

their resnects were Istiqlal Youth

wnresentatives. men came stu

dent groups from Madrid, Sevilla,

Cadis and other towns, r
The Sultan was reported over over-4nvi
4nvi over-4nvi at winning his country's In

dependence and stressed his grati gratitude
tude gratitude to Soain and expressed hope

4n the future of Spanish Moroc

can cooperation.

Brfg-rkn Premier
Slapped For Making

Stalinist

VIENNA. April 9 (UP) Bul Bulgaria's
garia's Bulgaria's Communist Party offi officially
cially officially criticized Premier Valvo
nViBPimriirnv vesterdav for com-

mitMnir th same errors of Btal-

R 11 1

in and decreed "compiews uqiu-

dation oi me cu oi wie uuuu

But Sofia Radio's account of
decisions taken by the Bulgarian
Communist Party Central Com Committee
mittee Committee did notr reveal whether
the "llauldatlon" would Include

Chervenkov's iobv

Chervenkov, 68 nd Premier
since 1950, was handpicked by
Stalin to reinforce Soviet control

of Bulgaria alter neignoonng

Ike Sends Special

Endorsing

(ISO's April Drive
President Eisenhower in a mes message
sage message to the United Service Organi-
vaHinv Inn n.nFP.d hip

nprcnnal intprpiet in thm ffoeiffnAtinn 1

of April as USO Month,
Snpskin? nf TTSO. the Prpsidcnt

stated: "Through USO, the people
of this country are aWj to express
their pride and appreciation to the
members of the Armed Forces!

with the warmth, friendship, re recreation
creation recreation and religious influences

that USO gives them."

The Board of Governors of USO

has named April as USO Month

to make the civilians of this coun country
try country more aware of the off -post
needs of the nearly three million
men and women now in the Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces at home and overseas
and how they may best be served
through community interest

April will also be marked by
recognition of the- loyalty with
which 80,000 volunteers have par participated
ticipated participated in. the world-wide USO
program. j; ...

Mr. Eisenhower further said that

"to carry out its fine purpose, USO
needs the cooperation of the mili military
tary military and governmental agencies,

the help of thousands oi volunteers,
and the support of Kenerous Am

ericans. (U&u is supponea prim

arily through Community Chests

and United Funds. Last year serv service
ice service personnel visited USO centers

more than 42 million nmes.
USO clubs in the Canal Zone
are the USO-YMCA and-USO-JWB
in Balboa, and the USO-YMCA in
Cristobal.- V:

NO STAND-INS Although' President Eisenhower is trying to hold down presidential chores like like-routine
routine like-routine picture-taking," he relaxed the rule recently. There were sijme mighty important visitors
he" wanted to meet. They 'were six national award winners of the 4-H clubs. Here he poses re re-..iuinff
..iuinff re-..iuinff hm.rtrt Tnort of the achievements of the orcanization. tThe visitors, left to rightare

Arn Guindon, PIankinton,"-S.D.;: Franklin McKay. Clayton, N.M.; Angela Heine, EUendale, NJJ.;
Kldon Rcbhorn, Oswego, 111.; Nellie McClure, Cleveland, Tenn.; and William Thiesenhusen, Mus-

- 1
- ; ...

'

r.i;, .vi'.yyfrttNiv'Kr. x
.iif)iji (Utiti) hh
iyig);(iHi)

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motta's J
PANAMA ONLY.

Yugoslavia pulled out of the

Cominiorm. ..

Sofia Radio saia tne Bulgarian
Central Committee declared at a

recent plenary session that Com Communist
munist Communist successes "would have
been greater, had the cult of the

individual ana narmiw ana non-

Marxist methods of ? work con connected
nected connected with it penetrated the
Communist Party and our entire
life in the past few years.

The cult renaerea to tne per

son of Comrade Vulko Cherven Chervenkov
kov Chervenkov changed to a great extant
the traditional tested methoas
of work of the Bulgarian Com Communist
munist Communist Party, specifically in in internal
ternal internal oarty democracy and col

lective leadership," the broad

cast said,

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Mf.e, rout

THE EAXAMA AMERICAN AN CfDEPEXOtNl DAILY. NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL f, 15: 1

Eisenhower Galls Huddle
On Explosive Farm Bill
'i I'vHINGTON, April 9 .(UPKlast-mlnute compromise? The

TTpsST AND THS rOATZS
K7 GOKGE WLNPEB
Okrte True Life Adventures
' 3: 1 OH.' LOOK, HAVOC,
HI I CCP.Q.'S (SOT HIS J
HOLP-fT, yCV MEN, I WNT.
PONT TDCO, IEE. f I HAP TO 5HCCT XV,
KXH FRIENI7 WOLU? HAVE TO av US v
A LOCK AT WHAT YOU Kc
Tr nnom PRUA ob ANT LION BuiLPS A
PUTTING IN MV AJRPIANE
ALONE. A PROSPECT NEITHER HE NCR
T. I r, i
-..i,i im e ill TUC CAKIP.-PUAIMESKEP 0 THAT THE
i REUSH.
WWUWnuw irw in.
SLIGHTEST tnSTUKKAN26 WILL STWTT A MINIATURE IANP&.1PB.
IAK1 A OT1IM1AIUKC j

President Eisenhower sum-' purpose 01 the compromise womaj

monert nis congressional ueuieu-. oe 10 penuue cungicoa w wwr

ants and secretary of agriculture
to the White House today to de-,
ridev strateev for handling the

politically explosive farm bill.
With the crucial House vote
on the administration-opposed
bill iust two days off, there were

two big questions to be answer

ed:
17 How far Is the administra administration
tion administration willing to go in. offering; a

TRAPPED v
CARMI, Til. (UP)' State
ft an Paul Zpieler really went all-

- out to aid thereeent polio fund
drive here. A local radio station
held an 'auction on services, and
someone called in with a -pledge
for a donation provided Zeigler,
a Democrat, made a one-minute
speech on why voters should vote
tor Republicans. Zeigler made the
speectj, and the donation was
nade.- ';--' v -'

t
"4

4

t 0

-

sh-y

i 'HONORED Gen. Alfred M.
-Gruenther, Supreme Allied
-Commander in Europe, has
ibeen named recipient of the
J' jUniversity of Notre Dame's

vljaetare Medal for 1956. He is

the fourth military figure to
receive the. award, presented

annually since 1&83 to an wit

hstanding American Catholic
( layman. ..

CIG'.SAIJE,
.OF ;
TOYS J

V STOP at MORRISON'S.
Tou'll spend little and will
3brinj home GREAT JOY
TO THE KIDS.
Games, puwles, trains,
1 boats, horns, rubber

animals and many,
many more.
Come NOW, come QUICK!

tS0!l'S

Opposite the Ancon P. 0.

fy nrovisions of the farm bill

boostlne price supports for at

most a dozen farm commodities.
2. Should Republican leaders

pass the word in congress mas,
the bill in its present form

would be vetoed, even though it

contains the a d m i nistrauon nistrauon-sponsored
sponsored nistrauon-sponsored $1.2 billion soil bank?
Mr. Eisenhower planned to
leave by "plane for a week's
golfing holiday at Augusta,
GaH after h's conference on
farm strategy. Congress is
likely to complete action on
the bill before he returns.
Chairman Allen J. Ellender
(D-La. of the Senate Agricul

ture Committee said "there will
be no farm bill this year" If
President Eisenhower vetoes the
measure approved by House
Senate conferees.- m
He issued his implied chal challenge
lenge challenge to the. President as Con Congress
gress Congress ended its annual 10-day
Easter recess and prepared to
get down to work on the farm
bill'and other pending legisla legislation.
tion. legislation.

The farm bill is scheduled to
come before the House Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Ellender, ; who served as

chairman of the conference
committee, predicted that both
the House .and Senate will ap approve
prove approve It. -. H
He said Mr. Eisenhower
would be forced to sign It in
election year even though t

( calls for a one-year return to

hgh rigid price supports and a
retention of the so-called dual
parity system, both opposed by
the administration.'

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Bensorrnas termed the compro-;
mlse bill -as "not acceptable to)
me." s
Presidential assistant Howard
Pyle predicted last night that'
Mr. Eisenhower will veto it. ? i
: Administration Republic a n s
plan to offer a substitute bill In
the House Wednesday.
No details have been revealed,
but It may include provisions to
cut price supports on basic crops;

irom so to 85 per cent of parity
this year and to knock out the
dual parity formula.
Still before Congress a
mountain of work Including
such major bills as appropria appropriations,
tions, appropriations, foreign aid, social secur security,
ity, security, highways, school aid. hous housing,
ing, housing, postal rates, health, Inw
migration and civil rights.

Ellender. questioned on tne
f!RR television Timorum "Pace'

f i'the Nation." said "I do not ex-1

pect rrcsiaent isisennuwever y
veto" the compromise farm bill.
- If and when"" the President
does sign the measure, he said,
"I hope Benson reslgng. because
he is not in sympathy and nev

er has been-with, farm price

supports."
He said 90 per cent price sup supports
ports supports for one year will give
farmers Immediate relief from
declining nrlces and the admin

istration's $1,200,000,000 soil
bank, plan will give them further
relief next year.
"If we can get the soil bank to
work as it should," he said, the
price support level can be lower

ed witnm two or tnree years.
Ellender contradicted admin

istration claims that high price

supports caused nugc price-ae-Dresslnar
surpluses. He said "Mr

Benson doesnt seem to know

what he is talking about."

a

MS WAITS AT THE WTTOM. 4i i J W

I .;t,.-,.:v

,v'0ilnbtMl If tat MOT lr

Am ANT, :
v IN,
AN SET NO
FIRM 6RIP ON
THS ORUMK-lMA
SLOPS ANP 1
RJNNELEP TO. THE
' KfTTOM, FALUNii
AN EASV V&Bf.
JI Csnrri
' i T)mm Pii1iniiW

V

T.H. lh.Jj. cut

If, 1W4W KM tinka. k. 3. JT

m
m

mm

1 c-

k lr.ai- 1 1

Now. He Knows

jri lf! I AWVMUTgLY.HkTVirB..-1'P 6E LOST
T A ( WITHOUT THEM I CONCENTRATE1
UlUA MOST J J-k-V PESTWHENZINKYZOOICS PR06RAM
M3UHAVC iVV5vTr,S Wf
TWO RadioJ ffoS rt yv

ANP NVT OTHER RADO 6IVES THE
CORCECT TIME EVERY FIFTEEN .-.

NOW I

ElWT.V- J- I

5f i' I

r .vri
T.W. Bag. U.S. Pat. Qf.

SO I WON'T MAKE TUB
MISTAKE Of PONS OVER OVERTIME
TIME OVERTIME ON MY HOMEWORK

lit MP

"Could you dry-clt an Shultz? He doesn't like water!"

Faltering Philip
Philip's UI Is filled with bruises.
(Veil-wort steps aad rags be ues.
ffrpairs would lesYt bis borne tike new
. A, Oassifledi. last tbt ricbl clue;

iiB STORT OF HABTBA WAI

Get Used to It?

By WILSON SCBCGG8

fsABAgyr Jxuwoti,o
......J..'.,..,: .. J1,..'1. cuxxyuTTur
r--g7 ri J vou PACE THE
yA" and take

WELL, WHY

6lLV,f JUT

OOiAffiMT
on at All

r VEM,
THAT,1

id

, SUES, ITS JUST

THAT, WELL, rLL WwF

TO (SET USEO TO THff

OEA

71. : 1,H PL6AS5DCTfT

ALLEY aor

Stop Thief 1 v

- i' ( tt man's unOMCciic ncr

1 What V s j

" i

BOOTS AND HXJt B'JDDBf

v1 f "-if (r9t4ri-T-'9
J .. yl

h..r 1 1 i .i- i : i i

Why Not What?

BE ED GAB KAXTU

r

Nik

m

C 19b6 by IttA Stnic,

4

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11

t.m. n.t. pi. on.-y I

CAPTAW KAII

In the River!

Bf LESLfl TVRNBB-

GET WO, BUT

TwSOTEVOue
M0THK AS0UT

IT.TOCW

THIS CAME.'

U'im. aw. ret cmj. M

R. KCLL NMSHTVE TURMEP Off AT
H0U5C. IP I PON'T SEE HER,
CAR AROUND THI5 BeNPr-BLWBA
i nnv hj tu' poao

; IAr --3 N a i t -41
CARGATKER
V"-' "hJry. 5PEEP, AND WITH
f Y A HER DRWSEP
L,,'''''M' W5BANP IU5I&E,
fc VT" t'. PLUK3ESWT0

i

f $TRAN6B..$HE' RUNMIWd 4
f AWAYl WHERE I HER i
t CAR HBY. WHAT' THAT : 3
T- K. GURfiUNa NOI5C w 1Hb .i

.4

T9 b. NLA 5,

MORTT MEEKLE

Go R'jht Aheaj

By OICK CATAtLI

ttisciLLA's ror

Just Dessert?

11) AL VCKAUHB

1

n

NOW' LETS

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CANDLES A 1

BIG BLOW.'

- M

ecus BfiNtnt

i i rt :jiwv

Noil DoM'T ;i ippo;p it

HAD ANYTHING TO DO

WITH MY NOT BUYING-

HER A HORSE, DO tOu

Ya Can't Win

UK ChatT

7j Ft Mmt?TUNATEL.y NOT rSCPAMrOU1? DISTWST CPS. v -.
, s J DON'T lIlSM VASTShALL
pLEA5E SETANOTHEl? MISPLACED tflORf. IT If CTS) LSSy 7 JV
STEN A f BfJE UNTIL 'fM 'SuSTwSeS Jff 0

HEARP THE NEWS? BOOMER
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- SfONSOR A TELE VIStOM
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WHAT MNP OF

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AMATEUR
TALENT
SHOW

FROM WHAT

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exAJOM arxiru 11 1 u"' w

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"?OH,PlP6 DOWN.' I'LL
JWiWmlk TAP VOU $0 TI4HT S :
OOrcti ESAO, FATHER TmOU CAM FLIT AROUND; -f
TME5S ACS TRULV SPARTAN- L'At Aa ET
r MEA6URES HAk-kCAFP.' VDAflCER-- AND A
I'LL BARELY BE AOS TO NANleWS,) (F VOO LOSE J
LET ALONE; 4URVNE THE OWMft" TtAJXOP-J,
Ji MAT CONTEST FOB AT THE 6LUE 7 ;
JXjWO PINS I'D CALL Tuef
' WYWOLEr THIfi& y THS WAY
' ; J

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LltT

vawP kwk-lET eOFOR

...... a D,0 Ak.lV AADOr

KjO MORE HIKIW M Trf COUHTBV

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BERRIES, 6A&M-K, Liro
NAWOM BARK.' NO 'VAWR

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AMP BRUSH "TO GET

TUiT UU UT

, muPMOlES-anium-

TILLWEObl IBfct ibk;

BE MOKECCXJNT"

" TMAM TOWN

1 1 BORK' THIRTY NCAg&trjQ BOOM ---

4

1



ONDAY, APKIL 9, 19..S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN A.N EN DEPENDENT DAILt NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIVE

ft

oaa

fi I (111 at, 0

i ana suiei

anama

wide

By Staffer

or-

'& 5037, Jj4

neon

1 V
V -.

A

-.7

'"4

FIRST IADT OF' PANAMA, Mrs. Olga de Arias pins insignia insignia-on
on insignia-on graduating nurse at the Friday graduation, ceremonies of
eighteen nurse? at the School tor Nurses of the Santo Tomas
Hospital, seen also Is the President of Panama, Ricardo Arias.
CROQUET CLUB PRESIDENT,' ; f i
ROBERT D. DONALSON, TO LEAVE ''.'
" The Croauet Club of Panama will hold a farewell party ,,
in honor of their first President., Mr. Robert D. Donalson II,
n .Tuesday, at 1:00 p.m. at their Clubhouse (behind Balboa
Fire Station).
, Mr. Donalson, who Is founder and organizer of the Club,
, will be earing his position as Supervisor Mechanical Engi Engineer.
neer. Engineer. Jfie plans to make his home at his farm at Anoka,1
Minnesota.- Alt his many friends are invited to attend the

farewell party.. ; : ;

At The Bullfights
v The Presidential Party atlend atlend-!
! atlend-! ing the bullfights, Sunday, at the
I Macarena, included the President
; of Panama and Mrs. Olga do A-r.-t
nas, Dona Carmen "E." De-.'Ai ',...,

.; Mr. Alberto Arias,: and Lt.. Col.
i Raul Arias and Mrs. Arias. 'Seen

' also at the Macsrena, Panama's

u. bullrine. were Dr. Harmodio A

f nas. Dr. Ernesto' de' la Guardia,
' I Minister of Finance Alfredo- Ale-
' man. Dr; Harmodio Arias .': Jr.

and Mrs. Arias,' Legal Adviser to

I the Ministry of Foreign Affairs

J Mr. Miguel Sn Moreno, and Mrs.

: Moreno, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Me Me-Grath,
Grath, Me-Grath, Mrs.'Rosarlo A. der Cerjack
and Miss Marlene Cerjack, and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nachio.- :

Buffet Far Mr." Charles DeArmas
Mr. Charles DeArmas of Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. Florida, was honored Friday

at a buffet supper given by. As
semblvman and Mrs. Henry Sim

ons Qulroi of Colon before rh i s

departure on tne m Ancon.
, While on the) Isthmus Mr. ? De

Armas visited several place T of
interest in the Interior where he

was entertained by numerous

He was the house guest of his

son and daughter-in-iaw, nr. ana
Mrs. Louis H., DeArmas, of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. fi
Birthday
' Mrs. Agnes de Wdcox war l
home, to her numerous friends on
the occasion ot her birthday, on
: Sunday..; y,;,, rj.
In Lausanne ,-
Mr. Carlo Borchard Galvez of
Panama spent the Easter holidays
with friends in Madrid, Young Mr.
Borcbard Galvez,. whose birthday

it was on Sunday is at present,

. studying, in Lausanne, bwrtzer
'land. ,j i j
r.Jm" LmA Lunehaen

Mr. and Mrs.- Adalbert Fastllch
gave a luncheon and card party
on Sunday at their finca in Cerro
Ami fnr erouD of their close

ntut ?
friends.

have arrived from the United
State Wo spend some- time with
their family here.

From Costs Rks (I

I Mrs.' Frank Mount wife of thp

Panamanian Ambassador, to Cos

ta Rica is spending a few days in

Panama visiting with her family
Curundu Women's Club

Election of officers took place at
the April 4 business meeting of the

Curundu Women s Uub. ine roster

of newly elected officers is as fol
lows: -; ;r!A" i; r!"?: ?"
President. Mrs. Thelma Vale

tine; first vice-president, Mrs. An-

ni Bates; second vice-president.

Mrs. Elizabeth Benson; recording

secretary. Mrs. Maria Locke; As

sistant recording secretary, Mrs.
Lorraine Zent;v corresponding sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Mrs.. Margaret Johnston;

assistant corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Cecilia MetcauV- treasurer,
Mrs. Diana Bright; assistant trea

surer. Mrs. Gloria Brown. Mrs

Marie Wentzel, newly appointed
Card Group Chairman for the
Curundu Women's Club, announc

ed a no-hostess card party for
Wednesday. Plans for the coming
year's activities will be made at

that time. Guests are welcome.
Mrs.- Grace Colbert, retiring sec

ond vice-president of the Curundu

Women s Club, announced that tne

Annual Spring Luncr.eon will be

held Wednesday. April 18. at Sum-

mil uuu viun. nescrvBiiuns, i
each, must be paid in advance;
and cancellations can be -accepted

up to Monday,' April 16, only. For
reservations, call Mrs. Colbert at
Curundu 514L Guests we wel welcome,;
come,; welcome,; 'v-

Tha. British Ambassador And
Mrs; Ian Henderson
Cive Dinner K t
On" Saturday, the British Ambas

sador and ''Mrs. lac Henderson

gave a farewell dinner party for

H. M. Consul at Colon, Mr. A.H.
B. Perkins, M.V.O., M.B.E. and
Mrs. Perkins, who sail for Eng England
land England this week.
Mr. Perkins has been premoted
in grade and appointed First Sec Secretary
retary Secretary and Consul at the British
Embassy in Athens.
Mrs. Arthur Logan -Rtoloctod
Prtjidtnt
Mrs. Arthur Logail will serve

the Cristobal Woman's Club as

President for a second term. E-

lections took place at the April

meeting of the, Club, I

Also elected were Mesdames,

William Brooks, first vice presi

dent, Uetzger; second vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Henry Tryner, record

ing secretary, A. I Wuder, corre

sponding secretary,- and W. W
Patton, treasurer. v

The Club Collect was read by

Mrs. William. Grady, opening the

: session of business. Mrs. Logan

i introduced live new members,

i iZitztman. Earl Dyer., H. C. Don

. alaldson, and Ray Smith. Mrs. P.

A W. Gerhart won the cake baked

UV mil. UCUIKC LOItlll, AU

members were asked to be sure
thatx reservations are made' for

the annual luncheon, April 2L at

uie u)co auio uaicers ciud, at
12:30 p.m. All reservations should

be in by Wednesday, April 18, care

' rt ll.n ah..w 1 n rr mm m

ik wi,. niuiui uuan, illl a, V

Metzger, or- Mrs.' Wituam A. Gra
dy.

This luncheon is the Annual
Fashion Show of clothing made by
the members. Mrs. Emily Brooks

and .Mrs. Betty Purvis' are in

charge of the Style Show.
Speaker for the day was Mr
Frank Wilder. His topic was "Se
curity in Today's World. Mr. WU

der is Education Officer fof the
Security Office. Mr.1 Bernard Ei-

ber, Colon pianist, presented a pia
no program.

Mrs. Stanley Kidd was hostess

for the tea. Mrs. Jongbloed, and
Mrs. Van Dam presided at the
tea table. The assisting committee
were Mesdames, D. M. Mcllhen-

nv V. L, Motta. 0. W. Ryan. W.

A. Hardarits, V. Prier, L. S. Willa,
J: de Correa: D. Rusodimos, 1 Lt.

acnuuerg, ti. urmon n.v a. wal walker.
ker. walker. J. F. Redman. L. H. Scran-

ton J. W. B. Hall, S. M. Hamilton,

F. H. Wold, and r. A. Came

During the tea the memberj
viewed the Atlantic Side Art Ex Ex-hiiut
hiiut Ex-hiiut which is on exhibition at the

I .1 Cro. s Lounge;

Jerdatiiiii

nnn

HI

arm

Meetings

m- mm

-1

-Nw...

-:..v

: 1

t:

Ruth Wk

EnUrtains ;
Mrs Dora A. de Anas enter

tained with a luncheon for a group
of friends at her. country home

in La Chorrera.
B.ti.M Ta Panama

- Mrs r Aneela 2. de Munoz and

t Tiia M rie Yclasauez have

returned to Panama after spend

ing a few diys in ucu as i c
houseguests of. Dr. and Mrs. Ro Ro-drigo
drigo Ro-drigo Nunez.

From The Unitod States
Dr. and Mrs. Ernesto

Wodding ''Announcement 'W ;

The marriage of Miss Carole I I-rene
rene I-rene McDole, daughter- of Mrs.
Helen McDole and the late Mr.
Harold McDole, to Mr. Jorge J.
Clavo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jose
M. Calvo of Panama; took place
at Str Paul's Cathedral Birming

ham, Alabama, on warcn u.

Following the ceremony a recep reception
tion reception for the newly wed couple was
given at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. C D. Carlyle of 'Birming 'Birmingham,
ham, 'Birmingham, Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. Car Carlyle
lyle Carlyle are brother-in-law and sis sister
ter sister to Mr. Calvo. i
Mr. and Mrs. Calvo will take
up their residence in Birmingham,

where h attends the University of

Alabama!

HIRE'S TEST TO ASCERTAIN
IF. YOU ARE UNDERSTANDING
t:.'"'
i Are you really an understanding
wife? You probably think you are.
Most wives do.
i But why not find out, Just by

nonestiy answering a lew ques
tions? r:... ;..i..-'.-,",-.-:',-?r"

If your husband comes home late

to dmner do you greet him at the

door demanding to know why he
is late or dispiritedly complaining
that the dinner is ruined? Or do

you greet hira with a smile and

wait' for his explanation?

If 'your husband seems restless

after dinner do you comment on
the fact? Or do you mention a

movie you think he'd like or go

and find a book you've bought him
which he'd mentioned he would

like to read?
If your husband is doing as much
for you as he can, do you men

tion with an envious bote in your

voice that Jane s husband has just
bought her a new car or that you
wish he could get a better job?
Or do you deliberately, let him
know that you feel you are a lucky
woman, envious of no one? :
If your husband is bored by some
of your friends and their husbands
do you expect him to spend his
evenings with them? Or do you see

as mucn as you like of the women
in the daytime and try not to make

By KAY SHERWOOD

0H in VP Balboa Women's Club

w The Balboa Woman's Club. will

' (hold, their regular monthly mec't-
nt n..u i j, ting on Apri) U at 9:30 a.m. at 'the
WHa b "r en-jjwB. After the morning coffp
a HSthe MkV( dJes,gD- u Uhere will be a fashion show. b
B,,Sc:.r?vv-Zmpote, des'Ened;b.yisome of our ladies participating
bowl, salad bowl, soup tureen or

floral centerpiece.

serving Dowl nas

FRESH and lovely new table tableware
ware tableware sets an attractive scene for
dining this spring.
You'll see a greater emphasis

on- dinnerware that is somewhat,

fnrmif nn tpflinot that crrn.c. I 1:j .U!- vvuni

"Zr.ul r"r .'".y1 wM'P n ai me Of Fart Da.U Offirar.' rt.M

c au su qowd WEeuier io eai UK1 tan tn rtnuh a ht ni( i

ladies and gentlemen rather than) Patterns with T Far-lastern th S DUEaeCnSrut
iean on a kitchen snack bar or look are strong. Blades of grass, ifThpiJ .7 i m iw l ,1
carry a tray to the living room, seeds, blossoms are Biven rtvliS .L" J:?JTKar?.

Fme designs, mass production treatments. Sometimes pattern i ?,., ..VMf .Tii &

The round

a aencaieiy; n:i,u r.,,:i

economies, new materials and
finishes combine to produce dish dishes
es dishes beautiful enough for .everyday

use at a moaest price, uniy a lew

years aeo. I had to shoo high and

low for dinnerware that boasts the
versatility and beauty we'll be able

to una on every counter this spring.
Sixteen-piece starter sets in
the $10413 range wrap 4ip an
impressive amount of style for
the price, it seems to me. k V
Contemporary silhouettes 'com
mand attention. High, light,
rounded lines and tapered curves

cast their shadows over the table.1

fL.i hiR,!u ,Piam; Uivatioa techniques for interesting
ra P'tvi "Lw011 ? dependenU in joining the Volun
?o l rfvn SnVaw! ft32 teer Disaster-- CtotiSl Pwnw'
tLv PoayKwm .,ndeJ whSe All Distaff personhel Tesiding.-'-ia
rJate's 0Ver Atlantic Ar Disaster Control
PcZ Tends correspond irilhfe.ff.S ta to
those in other home furnishings. i lend tms mceting-
S'J-.1???.. Wlh I Officers and members of JusUc:

are seen nfton ithr .. ir Lodge of Elks. La Boca, will meet;

ground colors or in pattern tints.

Metallic gold touches are some-

tunes found on borders and often

as part of contemporary patterns

Attractively set table displays sew treads in tableware. Part of'
a new Rassel Wriehl-desirned collection, thia pattern featares an
Oriental treatment ot blades of (rasa In muted bronze acainst a
bright bloe (round, r :

Let Delicious, Baked Ham
Grace Your Next Buffet

At

Tuesday night u special session
at the Pacific Service Center conw
mencing at 7:30 p.m. 'a

' n r
DONT INTERFERE "i
SOUTH BEND, Ind." (UP)
James Lahey was treated for hand
wounds after trying to stop a fighti
The battle was between a cat mi
dog.

:'v'.-

Large Shipment of Fuller Brushes Just Arrived!

"A Completely Hew Shipment of

FAMOUS FULLER BRUSH PRODUCTS B

v (Brooms, Mops, oPlishes, Geaners, Disinfectants) t-
A I Pill n pm I pn nn i a pk : :

if

Nq. 13-A-30 "J'' St.

WATSON
STERLING

SPRING FEVER victims select easy-te-serve baked ham around
which to trfaa a princtuae buffci aupper snenu.

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Baked ham- deliehts sorinetime

appetites. So we asked Marv Lou

ugan, nome economist lor a lead
: .L i

uib vine a go pacaer, to give us

some suggestions. Here they are:

, The fully cooked, ready-to-slice

and-serve ham is a eood choice.

Spread with orange marmalade or

currant jelly1-and served cold, it

has an interesting flavor differ

ence. ur serve it not with a con

ventional' brown sugar glaze.
Curried ham on rice recioe. he,

low, introduces- a new seasoning

io use wiui nam ana Drugs a

light touch of spring to the table

Leaving Far Costa Rica
The Costa Ricad Ambassador.

Carlos de la Espnella. is accom accompanying
panying accompanying the Foreign Minister, Al Alberto
berto Alberto Boyd and Mrs.' Boyd on their

Svensonofficial visit to Costa Rica.

IT COMES JUST ONCE A YEAR! OUR
'.'GRAND- ANNUAL SALE
i Stort's Satu'rdoy, April 14th
MOTTA'S
' PANAMA ONLY

plans with them for evenings when

your husband will have to endure
their company? :

uo you make an social engage engagements
ments engagements without consulting vour hus

band first? Or do you make a
habit of saying, "Let me check

with my husband first,' before ac
cepting invitations?

Are you subtle about trying to

get your nusnand to slow down

and take things a little easier? Or

do yeu bluntly tell him he must
remember he Isn't as young as

he used to be?
; If your husband has done some something
thing something of which he is rightfullv
proud do you let it. go unnoticed?
Or do you manage to call atten attention
tion attention to his achievement in ways
that don't' embarrass him?
Do you crow anerv at the slight

est criticism from him? Or do you

figure that the criticism may be

lusuiied and. u so. it is ud to

you to change thugs?

Curried Ham en Rice
(I servings)
Four cups' cubed, cooked ham;
1-3 cup butter or maraarinei V4

cup chopped onion, 4.tablespoons

uour, zva teaspoons. ctfy powder,
1V teaspoons -salt, lMi teaspoons
sugar, 1 chicken bouillon cube, 1
cup boiling water, 1 cup pineapple
syrup, drained from pineapple

cnunas; to s cups cooked rice.

; Melt butter In large saucepan.

to cook over low heat for about

4) minutes. The currv sauce will

be thin. Serve curried ham over
rice with suggested accorapaui-

mems. ,
Accompaniments: P i n e a p -pie
chunks, banana slices, tomato
wedges, blanched peanuts, toasted

coconut, rrench-fried rings, hard hard-cooked
cooked hard-cooked eggs, chopped chutney.

Stir in onion and flour. Add sea

sonings and mix thoroughly.' Dis Dissolve
solve Dissolve bouillon cube in boiling wa water.
ter. water. Stir liquid ingredients into
flour and seasonings. Continue stir stirring
ring stirring until thick.-
Add ham cubes and stir to thor

oughly combine.

IF you have a maid be -xr'e ihal

she 5s gracious on the telephoned

anu wnen sne answers tne loor.
Remember,- she is reprsnting

you.

if re is rude or- abrupt it re-

flecc on you and on the lvspita-

1 1. ..

mmmmmmmm-.'rym

IF

. :

i -v J, "' .:

I I : ...

$ 140.00 1 1 1 i I
. ON A r J

R'TlSSi 4 '. 32 PIECE A
t with vry ? Sjf,.

18-20 Tivoli Ave. Tels. 2-2142 2-3665 2-238ti

A9AKfRJK0S

Haiti's largest
ScHinjAirin
lorCliVdnn

Approved by more

doctor!, liked by
more motheri and 1 1 9
children thao any J Sl.JSSEfJI
other brand. Each S: icnimy
theprrferredttand- ,U(,,,iu,
ard of accurate J-
doMie meaiure. ( ;
Orange flavored. ....i.... J.,.ja...v,-.i

Cover and allow ly of tour home.

n uui to ; : a.

V; ;) . 7 a

f. m l V.
"h-i
I i 'H

t I v th

if"
- "VST-
1 'H.i

v. an aVwawetvuvii''

' New foster DC-61 flight! via lemiuda and
rh Azores
f j
Owics of fast flight! via Caracas or Mexico City
Dt lux flights with tomplimerttorr Ml Ml-,
, Ml-, fcngrh SeepAirs B t'

fconomicai Tourist Class Mrvici
1 alcoholic beverages available

laliw wallow your local travel

ogenl or AID SERVICES KIM PANAMA,
INC., 16 Tivoli Ave, M J-233R
WORLD'S mat AIRLINE

with vary
62 Po. Strvlcf) for &

Solid Mahogany Drawer Cht
' VALUE $30 w

Now, for the FIRST time ever, you can save
almost SO when you buy famous Watson
Sterling! This Special Sale offers you sen- -satlonal
savings. You can purchase individual
pieces, add a place setting or two to vour ....
present service or start to build a complete. .;
set. As an extra special offer, you will receive
a $30 SOLID mahogany Drawer Chest at ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no extra cost, with the purchase of a
52 pc. Service for B! This unusual offer Is
available in eight of Watson's loveliest Sterling
patterns! Prices start as LOW as $1.75 tot a
single piece; for a complete Service for 8. dur-
Ing this Special Sale! :
LIMITED TIME OFFER

.I

f

foL-r vi

THIS SPECIAL

TERMINATES ON APRIL 15



PAGE SEC

TTTZ PAXAJLI AKTKICAX AN IM3EPEM5EVT EAILT n:?irr:t
iiionsay, Arr.ir, s.
. : YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
r
J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA,
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
t Stmt Ne. 13
Agencias Internal de Publicaciones
Ne. S Lottery riua
CASA2ALD6
' Central At. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
. ltt Li Csrrasonilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
, He. 'V Street
MORRISON
af Jaljr 1m 1 St "7
, LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TlveU Ne.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Cabal At. I
' .fArmacialux
114 Central Aveaae
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee. a la Can At. He. 41
FOTO DOMY
Just Aieeeaeeaa In art SI St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Stiaai Ma. B
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Paraa Laferre T I tract
FARMACIA "SAS"1
MINIMUM
FOR
. FOR
12 WOIID3 j
TU
111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
' Via bpala At. f
12 WORDS

- I

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL TONE FOLTCUN1C
OEIITAW.JEDICAL
OR. C t fABRlSA. D.M.
OR. IL AVIU'JIU M.O.'
TtveH af "JWy Ave, He. 11AM
(samite Aaeo School riayareaadi
Tel. t-MU Panama
, RETIREMENT, UFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
ftaont ftuiain t-053
TRANSPORTtS IAXTCR, $ A,
Packaa Shippers
Phones 2-2451
v Uara RMInt at m
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOi
Riding J ampin cl.sss Ml
1 1. 5 .. P"m 9-0279
ar by appointment.
iWa ahaaa Soar Plftura'
R(IYREDUC1NG i
" I famous MeLevy Machine
Swedish Message -. Steam Bath -1
tat mala and female
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAt
.Dt. Seholls)
II Just AfoatmaB Ph. S-SZ1T
HARNETT & DUNN
. BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL VOU LEARN
', tWUa! -423 m-Hmi- S-18'
Studio El Panama Hotel
Sen. Humphrey Calls
Fcf Rapid Action
Citifil Ilils V
WASHINGTON. April UP
Sen. Albert H. Humphrey (D (D-iMlnn.l,
iMlnn.l, (D-iMlnn.l, called on the Senate Ju Judiciary
diciary Judiciary Committee. Saturday to
act on "a minimum basic pack package?
age? package? of civil rlahts legislation.
"Humphrey wrote all commit committee;
tee; committee; hiembers urging "early and
earnest consideration" of three
ctvl riehts bills he introduced
lastilvear.
iThe' measure would protect
Negroes' voting rights, set uo i
ctvU rights division in the Jus
tic Department and guarantee
certain basic rights to all per persona
sona persona :
' AH three bills hve been rec recommended
ommended recommended by the Judiciary sub
committee ; on Constltu 1 1 o n a I
Rf"hts.
.Hvmohrev said lack of a quo quotum
tum quotum at committee sessions ap appeals
peals appeals to be a "major" stumbling
WOCkt." ... r
,H4 asked nine Senate co-spon
Qr' of the bills to help "expe
dit'actlon" by urgine a "favor
able! majority." to attend com
ntfttee sessions.
fCae Minnesota senatof also
suggested that the constitution constitutional
al constitutional 'tights ': subcommittee "give
further consideration" to anoth
er, Dm by him to establish a civ civil
il civil rights commission. He noted
thstfT President Elsenhower has
callad for such a commission.
Humphrey said he would wel wel-conie,
conie, wel-conie, bipartisan support in his
anvr lor acuon on dvu rights
bills. ; ...
"It the Republicans are sln sln-cereLiin
cereLiin sln-cereLiin wanUnp to do somethlmr
abot dvll rights, they should
nowglve their wholeheated sup-
purwto mese iong-penamg mea
ur." he said to a statement'
"There Is no need to talk a-
bqu proposing new legislation,
liGAL NOTICE
? UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
. Canal Zone .. -.,
VnMed SUtee Dhtriet Conrt Per Tb
j, District at The Canal Zeae
' Crlst6bal Division
,h Matter of the Adoption of
Ilearfcr Jane Wells, a minor under the
Ke fourteen years. No. 1663 CIvU.
Citatfon. PetlUon for adoption.
To fj Warren Spiegel
, ofl are hereby required to appear be.
for Jhe United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone. Division
of Cjstohl, at the Courtroom thereof,
in CnstobaL Canal Zone on the 19th day
of June ls. at 10 o'clock in the fore forenoon,
noon, forenoon, of that day, then and there to
ahow cause, If eny you have, why the
petition of Robert Georae Wells for an
order vacating and setting aside the or order
der order of adoption heretofore entered here herein,
in, herein, snould not be (ranted.
Witness, the Honorable Cuthrle :P.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
thia 22nd dy of March r.-
' C. T. McCormlrk, Jr.
Clerk of Court.
; .' DsTid M. Jenkins
Peouty Clerk.
ThjtWsrren Spieeel
Thv foregoing eitatlon Is served upon
you by publication pursuent to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Jud6. United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated the
loth day of March 1956 and entered and
filed jn this action in the office of the
Clerkof the United States District Court
torque District of the Cartel 7oneV Di
slnn, or Cristobal, on the 20th day of ;
March 15
17 a r
. m-C T. M-OrmiHt, Jr..
r Clerk of Court,'-
' : s David M. Jenkins
Pepuly Clerk. v

FOR SALE
Hooseholj

FOR SALE: Badraom, livmi
room, aiainf raom fumitura, ra ra-fritarator,
fritarator, ra-fritarator, i atova. All aaW.
Tamu availabli. Pbana 3-5017
: Panama, ..
, FOR SALE-Cemplara fumnli fumnli-i9
i9 fumnli-i9 for email apartmant, inclvda
apartmant iiia rafrrgaratef, i4
atora. Will sail tapararalf ar all
together. Vuyar hat apfio an a-
irtmenr. Calla B-l, Edificia Da-,
aaui. El Cansrafa, diractly a a-creti
creti a-creti from raar aiirraiic t Ha Ha-al
al Ha-al El Panama. .;
FOR SALE: CLEARANCE: 96
- matal twia bade (39") $14.50
aa. 71 matal baraau (5-driw-r)
$14.50 aa. Tbaa price a.,
il April 15 ly. HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE. 41 National At.
LOST & FOUND"
LOSTt Mala whit tat with
bushy tail. Call 2-2$ 1 1. Reward.

h : -' h n
J I j il
, 1
7l V. ; -.-
-v:-'

WHILE ON A RECENT INSPECTION tour of Inter-American
Geodetic Survey projects In Central America, col. Robert R.
Robertson (center). Director IAGS, Is presented the Order of
Jose Matlas Delgado, which la the highest award of the gov
ernment of El Salvador, by the Minister of Public Works, Ing
Atelio G. Prieto. Observing the presentation Is Ing. e Pablo
Guzman (left). Director General de Cartografia-The U.S. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy personnel of El Salvador stated that to their knowledge
this was the first time the award had ever been given to a
UJS. Army officer. ; 4
- During Robertson's' visit to" the Central American "countries
he also received a medallion in recocnltion nf his n wistanoo

K to the HondUran mapping program, and the Costa Rican gov

ernment preseniea nun wnn a citation signed by the President
of Costa Rica In recognition of IAGS assistance in the Costa
Rican mapping program. (U.S. Army Photo)

Scout
L'ttle Beaver Squadron Escorts
Senior Scouts Through Canal
Ever since' the Little Beaver
Destroyer Squadron left the East
coast oi tne united states a wees
ago, "scuttlebutt" said they were
to pick up about 60 non-English
speaking youngsters, ages nine
through 12, for a transit of the
Panama Canal.
The advance request for vol volunteers
unteers volunteers to guide the youngsters
while they were aboard appar
ently received little enthusiastic
response. Personnel of the four
destroyersth Irwin, the Pick
ings, the Potter and the Preston
were pleasantly surprised
when thev kept their rendezvous
during the weekend their
guests were 52, Canal Zone Senior
Girl Scouts, approaching by
landing craft from Fort Davie
Dock 45. v
The Destroyer. Squadron was
ancnorea in oatun Lase, just a a-bove
bove a-bove the Gatun Locks and Spill Spillway.
way. Spillway. Xhe skipper of each De Destroyer
stroyer Destroyer and his staff heartily
welcomed their guests aboard as
each group of Mariners In nau-
ticai blue ana- senior service
Scouts In trim green dresses or
skirts with crisp white blouses
boarded the destroyer on which
It was to make the transit. And
the "Little Beavers" of the Ir Irwin,
win, Irwin, Pickings,, Potter and Pres
ton Buaaeniy became quite ea?er
The girls were conducted on a
royal tour of the destroyer from
forecastle to .fantaiL from port
to. starboard, and from topmast
to keel (almost!).
Each group of girls has some something
thing something different to remember.'
For the Senior Service Scouts
aboard the Irwin, it is the ride
they took In the turret of the 3-
mmme It ntaal
1U1.1I K U.. UIVUUI CM ftUVCWU
while the .50 calibre gun wag be be-in?
in? be-in? elevated and depressed.
The Mariners aboard the Preston-
danced their way through
the Canal, while those aboard

FOR SALE
. Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Main Main-lin.
lin. Main-lin. OHV. V-8. in anallant
condition. Mutt tall immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. Cll 6-739, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1952 DeSoto Fir,
dom. 4-doar aadan R&H power
ttaaring, under 30,000 miles,
$950. ,4273 Albrook.
FOR SALEJ-1955 Ford 4-deer
Mainline Y-8 aadan. Undawoat
applied when new. Hat new heavy-duty
muffler and tailpipe,
12,900 miles, excellent condi condition
tion condition thraaghsirt, $1500. Call
albea 3048; A
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: On (I) Worton(-
motorcyefe 500-c.c. with racing
cams, TT carbureter. Bik and
tires in axceptionally goad shape.
Many spares included $350.
Phon Panama 3-4050. 1
News
the Potter had ereat' fun ex.
changing headeear In the tradi.
iionai iasnion as prescribed by
the skipper. i ,vv.
The Seniors on the flagship,
Pickings, were privileged to have
aboard Miss Nancy Lockwood. a
Mariner visiting from Rldgewood,
New Jersey. Nancy will reoresent
the Rldgewood Girl Scout Coun-
cu tnis summer at the senior
Round-Up In Highlahd State
Park. Michigan., which encamo-
ment will also be attended by the
eight girls who will comprise the
Senior Round-Up Patrol from the
Canal Zone Girk Scout Council,
t The personnel of the Little
Beaver Squadron welcomed the
opportunity to Increase Its
knowledge of Isthmjana and
swamped the guests with ques questions
tions questions about living conditions, so social
cial social activities, local customs,
schools, operation of the Canal
and its history.
i The "shutterbugs really had
an active day hosts and guests
alike found an abundance of
willing models.
' The girls aboard the1 'Irwin
had the thrill of seeing them
selves Immediately after posing
for one of the officers who had
an instantaneous camera.
Mrs. William H. Allen, public
relations chairman; Mrs. Theo Theodora
dora Theodora Campbell, camp committee;
and Mrs. Milton Cookson of the
program committee of the Canal
Zone Girl Scout Council and
Fred DeV. Sill, retired Panama
Canal admeasurer accompanied
the girls as commentators while
the skippers of the Mariner
Troops, Mrt Charles Holmes and
Mrs. F. Harvey Smith Jr. also
were aboard. -. i
The following girls participa participated
ted participated in the program: Senior Serv Service
ice Service Troop 88 of Cristobal t- Ka Karen
ren Karen coate, Rosemardy Cookson,
Kathleen Cox, Marguerite Engel Engel-ke,
ke, Engel-ke, Martha Johnson, Patricia
Lawson, Katy O'Brien, Jean Sea-,

MISCELUNEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031, ANCON, CX
bOX 1211. CRISTORAU CX
FOR SALE
Bliscellaneous
FOR SALE: AirpUna Stinion
Madel 108-2 Station Wajon,
excellent candition. Far partial- 'i
lars call Canal Zona 3-2915 f
writ Bos 317, Margarita, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. :- :.: :
FOR SALE-Tw Frigidaira air air-'
' air-' candrtimers: (One I 1-ton anil
220 V.; (Onrt -ton unit 110
V. Both in excellent conditio
or $418.14. Tel. 3-091 10915,
7 a.ai. t 2 p.m.
FOR SALE'Chiwahwah'' mal
fawn,1 lVt years l pedigreed,
wonderful pet, trained, $50.
Panama 3-1777, call betweea 4
nd 7 p.m. ;.
Calholics To. Fighl
Pjj 01 Pupils
Frcni Jchsol Buses
PITTSBURGH. Aoril 9 ftlP.
Parents of parochial school ouoils
in nearby Robinson towns hip
uireatenea toaay to go to the na nation's
tion's nation's highest court if necessary in
their fight for permission to 1 use
public school bus transDortation.
ieaaers oi a newiy-iormed cm cm-zens
zens cm-zens League for eaualitv of riehts
told a meeting of 300 persons Sun Sunday
day Sunday they were being denied their
rights as taxpayers when their
children, were refused permission
to ride public school buses to the
townsnip's Catholic school
Edward Zimmer. a Sehool
Board director who also is ores
went of the Catholic group, said
the League already has asked the
Mate Supreme Court to reverse a
Common Pleas Court decision in
the case. In event of an. adverse
opinon, he said, th erouo will bo
to the U.S. Supreme Court
The mass meeting was spurred
by a township School Board deci
sion Saturday night to comply
with a Common Pleas Court rul
ing that state law nrohibits use nf
puDiic scnooi buses by parochial
students. 'l
James McGuire. a LeattiM mem
ber, said: "We have been advised
by our attorney that we should
keep the children on the buses re regardless
gardless regardless of the School Boa rd's
ruimg." ,. ..
John Skinner, League treasurer.
told the parents, "parochial s t u-
dents have a right to ride on the
buses that are being paid for by
your taxes." He said he would
feel the same wav if the dismite
i i i
inTuivcu ocviarian lonoois OI an
other denomination, x :
'
WC31!o$l8ni$ Jel3
To Valk Oul Al 3
Morocco Air Bases t
CASABLANCA. Morocco. Anril
9 (UP) Over 9,500 Moslem
workers are scheduled to eo on
strike today at three gigantic U-
nitea Mates Air f orce strategic
Air Command installations in Mo Morocco..
rocco.. Morocco.. ..;
t Their walkout Is not expected
to hold up aerial operations, but
will hamper housing and supply
services in which the bulk of the
workers are employed. .-
The strike was called Friday
after a breakdown in negotiations
between Moroccan unionist and
French authorities who control the
employment functions at the three
stations for the Air Force.
Affected will 'be air basest at
Nouasseur outside this city, Sidi
Slimane near Port Lyautyey "and
Ben Guerir, 35 miles north of Ma-
rrakech.
t Union authorities met all day
yesterday with French and Amer American
ican American officials in an unsuccessful
last-ditch attempt to ward off the
strike..f,-',..,.ff.'.s,:,.v...; v ,'-vvv.
: The union Is asking for higher
wages, free transportation to and
from work, institution of a shop
stewards system, the installation
of a union representative on hir
ing committees, paid sick leaves
and pensions, and special bonuses
for tough jobs. .,
man. Mary' Lou Washabaugh;
Mariner Troop 90 of Gamboa
Laura Dew, Jackie Dunn, Ca
mille Ellis. Sonia Fleueroa. Jan
ice Malone, Sandra Morency, Ti Ti-ta
ta Ti-ta Shore, Margie Williams; y
. Senior Service Troop 80 of
Balboa Betsy Allen, Sue Bar
rett, Doris Bleakley, Mary Ann
Brandon, Carolyn Corn, Claudia
Davis, Celia Dorfman, Sandra
Dunnlne. Cecl Eceleston. Marlon
Howe, Virginia Mauldin, Martha
Miller, Peggy Morgan, aroara
Parker, Dorothy Rose, Mickey
walker. Caroline zirkman;
. Mariner Troop 99 of Margarita
Mimi Anstine, Grace Argo,
Beth Bailkowski, Steffi Beck.
Sandra Hughes, Sandra Jones,
Carolyn Sanders, Jean Scholl,
Bennvcastle Smith. Louise St
phens, Alice Tabor and Linda
Talbert. .-

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION 6, LI Just built
anader fwniskad apertmeats, 1,
2 bad reams, bat, cold wats
Phn PaaasM 3-494 U
FOR RENT Madera apartment
at El Csnarejo: 2 badntams, tc-
' garage. Far eMre details phaee
3-4946 r 3-6737.
FOR RENTs 1 the bast raii-
dential sectw f th city: 2-bed-'
room apartmants, maid's ream
with bath, garage, etc., $110.
Victoria Bldg Easebi A. Me Me-i
i Me-i rales Arenua, El Cangrajo. Tele
phn 2-27 IS.
FOR RENTMdrii apartment
. bedraam, $60. Home No.
41-56 Mexk Are., Britannia
Bhfg. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
maul n bedroom with bath,
light, gas, telephone, $50. Hens
, N.-172,. Sabanas, raar el th
Fir Static. Phon 2-2718.
FOR RENT Nice 2-bedr
aaartmant. eamnUtalv lnnnkiJ
residential taction, 45th last St.
No. 21-97. :
FOR RENTt Modem nfur nfur-nished
nished nfur-nished apartment at IL CAN CAN-GREJO:
GREJO: CAN-GREJO: 2 badreems, 2 bath bath-rams,
rams, bath-rams, dining-liivng room, maid's
room with bath, garage and hat
water. Pken business hears 2 2-0321.
0321. 2-0321. Sunday 2-3525.
FOR RINT. Modem n-bed.
. room apartmant, hot water. The
ideal apartmant for bachelor
r ceupl. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENTApstrmant 1 bad bad-room
room bad-room with kitchen. Via Porraa
No. 64; ah 3 bedroom chalet
In 12th Street, Paftilla N. 97.
Phen 3-1863. v.,-;:
FOR RENT: -Apartments (fur (fur-.
. (fur-. pithed and unfurnuhad) in Irant
Hotel Panama. "Gloridla Build Building."
ing." Building." Living-dmaHe, badroem,
tc. Quiet, decent naighberhaed.
Rafer Fat Halcen, same vicini vicinity.
ty. vicinity. Pheae 3-6082. 3-1179.
Chito I!:!:! Rro
Oils 9 Occi:;:nls;
Seven More Missing
ciuuAuo, April s (UP) Fire Firemen
men Firemen searched cautiously ; thrnnoh
flame-blackened rubble today for
seven persons missing in a hotel
fire which killed at least nine per-
SOnS. :"'.':,.X,,..'..,i,v..;i',. .. ,:, ..
The seven occunasts have been
missing since flames -raced
tnrougn the four-story sooner ho hotel
tel hotel on Chicago's south side in the
pre-dawn hours early yesterday.
Arson squad officials said the
blaze apparently was not the work
oi a ureoug. However, an in inquest
quest inquest opened today and Coroner
waiter J. McCarron said he would
follow up alleged evidence of safe safety
ty safety rule violations.
Two of those killed in the blaze
were, children. Two mora persons
leaped 30 and 40 feet to their
deaths rather than perish in the
flames. A number of the eight in injured
jured injured suffered broken legs and oth
er injuries in similar leaps.
Police said the blaze aonarentlv
started in a basement, possibly
from an overheated furnace. It
raced up a shaft in the center of
the building and shot flames 50
feet into the air.
LEGAL NOTICE
.'. UNITED STATES OP AMEBIC
- Canal Zone
Called States Dtstriet Ceart Par Th
; JUttrlet of The Canal Com ..
Division of Balboa
Bernard P. Watson, Plaintiff vs. Jean
T. Watson, Defendant. Summons Case
No. 428. Civil Socket 20. AcUoci 4ot
divorce. --
To the above-named defendant:
1 You are Derby required to appear and
answer the complaint filed In the above above-enUUed
enUUed above-enUUed action within ninety days altar
the first date of publication.
In case of your failure to aa appear
and answer. Judgment will be taken a-
gainst you by default for the relief de
mandi
ed In the complaint
Witness
the
Honorable Cuthrle T.
Crowe. Judge.
United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
UUs March ZO. 1950.
-C T. McCormlek, a.
' "'Clerk..
(Seal)
. By nf t-ols B. Hairltoa
j Deputy Clerk.
To Jean T. Watson:.
The forexoina summons b served upon
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge, United State District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
March 14, 195S, and entered and filed in
thia action in the office of the Clerk of
said United State District Court for the
Division of Balnon, on March. 14, MS.
C. T. McCormlek, Jr.
."' Clerk.
Br s -tola B. Barrisoa
. i Deputy Clerk. ;

r ., Weew -!'
1 CKhMs

J
1 t n i j. .IMrft fee
-1285
J", s -Via' rpafta'
Ik S," 5U

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR S. INT: Famished room,
bat and antrince independent,
for an person. Between 7-9
p.m., phone 3-6046. 2nd Street,
Perejil Tmistcls Diet St.)
No. 7-189, sjpstain. r
FOR RENT
MisceUaneous
FOR RENTr Attracrir HicM
m cemmarcisl row la front Hotel
.Panama. Apply Fat Hake,
sam vicinity Pkn 3-1 179, 3-
6082. '.
SfSYcnscn Rests Up
Oa to Of Ebb- ;
Ikce Vi.'h Kefgm
CHICAGO. Aoril 8 rTTPi im.i
E. Stevenson took time out tnHav
liuiu.iua campaign ior tomorrow s
Illinois primary where he faces
ft. : y
a write-in threat from Sen. Estes
Kefauver.
The Democratic presidential as aspirant
pirant aspirant entertained some 200 col college
lege college students representing 75 col
leges ana a group of national St-venson-for-president
leaders at his
UDertyvule farm yesterday.
. Stevenson, radiating c n f f f-dnc
dnc f-dnc and good humr, shaoht
hands and xchangd julpt with
th grenip wh lutt cIm4 a
"workshop" session designed at
strengthening their candidate's
campaign.'. ;,,
He invited newsmen to the re reception
ception reception where the guests munched
on box lunches but he f- said he
naa nothing to say on the cam
paign. He devoted a good portion
of the afternoon to signing auto
graphs for college student sup supporters.
porters. supporters. .)
Stevenson will formally close
ms campaign for Illinois with
television address tonight.
In a parting shot to the down
state voters he called for a large
Democratic vote Tuesday to- get
"a decent farm program out el
Washington this year." v
Ha said Demecratic gains In
th primary would spur Pros!
dent Eisnhwr t sign th
farm bill calling for high price
Supports. ';; i.
He told the workshop group he
planned to challenge Kefauver in
the Oregon primary on May 18
where both candidates will com
pete on a write-in basis.
as for his Tennessee foe in tne
Illinois primary, the former Illi Illinois
nois Illinois governor has conceded that
he may get a "substantial write-in
vote."
But he added that he Is sure of
making, a good showing himself.
Stevenson is the only presidential
candidate on the Democratic bal
lot.
U.S., Red Chinese
EnVoys Stalemated
As Parley Resumes
GENEVA. April t fUPi Am
bassadors of the United States and
Communist China started their
ninth month of talk today, still
stalemed on Formosa and the
repatriation of 13 Americans from
Chinese jails.
It was the 43rd meeting since
August for U.S. Ambassador to
Czechoslovakia U. Alexis Johnson
and Chinese Ambassador to
Warsaw Wang Ping-Nan.
ensrflLTAVV ni SR.
CHARLESTON. S.C. fUP)
Lawrence V. uarcey was satisfied
with his green -colored car but he
got a two-tone Job anyhow with
fingerprints. His three-yar-old son,
Danny, and his young cousin found
some black paint. dipped their
hands in it and slapped the paint
against me noes ox uarcey s car.
LEGAL NOTICE
. UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone -Called
States District Court Par Th
District el The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
tuther It. Goodman, Plaintiff vs. .Olsa
L. Goodman, Defendant Summons Caw
No. 4297. avU Docket 20. Action for
divorce. :
To the above-named defendant:;
You are herby required to appear and
answer the complaint filed in the above above-Mi
Mi above-Mi titled action within ninety days after
the first date of DubllcaUon.
In case of your failure to so appear
ana answer, judgment wui De tasrn a a-(ainst
(ainst a-(ainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded In-the complaint
Witness he Honorable Cuthrle P.
Crowe, Judge. United Ststes District
Court for the District oi the Canal Zone,
this Mar 20. 195.
C. T. McCermlck, Jr.
-Clerk.
(Seal) -'
By s Sara de la Peaa.
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To Olea L. Goodman;
The f orerning summons Is served upon
you oy puoiication pursuant io tne or.
der of the Honorable Guthrie P. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
March If. 195$. and entered and filed In
this actinn In the office of the Clerk of
said United States District Court for the
Division of Balboa, on March IS, IKS.
C. T. McCarmkk, Jr.
Clerk.
: By Itf Sara aa la Pen
; Chief Deputy Oerk.

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Oa mil
s Casin. Law rare. Pkee
Blba 1861
PHILLIPS OcMaaid Cattst,
Santa Clara. Bx 435, Bolbea.
PaMtta Pine ma i-1177. Criata Criata-M
M Criata-M 3-1673.
Swim a! relax at Shrapnel's
beach hem, Santa Clara. Phone
Balbea 1772.

Oil Lobby Probe $ Files Opsri

To Other Senate Investigators

WASHINGTON. Anril fTTPV Jl
aen. waiter r. tieoree uid yester
day the entire files of his special
oa lobby" committee will, be
made available for the Senate's
new broad-scale investigation of
luuoying.
Be group beaded by the Geor
gia ueraocrat went out of business
aiter issuing its nnai renort on
the alleged attempt to sway the
vote of ben. Francis Case (R-S.D.)
on tne natural gas bill.
Another blue-ribbon committee
with Sen. John L. McClellan (D-
Ark.) as chairman is about ready
to take up the work started by.
ueorge and expand it into a study
of all aspects of lobbying.
George told a reporter McClel McClellan
lan McClellan will find "everything in the
record" that his committee an
covered in tracing (he activities of
an oil company attorney who of
fered a $2500 campaign contribu
tion to Case during Senate debate
on the gas bill.
In Its report an that Incident,
Hie cammittaa cultured John M.
Naff and Elmer Patman, attar attar-nays
nays attar-nays far th Superior Oil C. af
California, far "galloping Irre Irresponsibility"
sponsibility" Irresponsibility" in ttwlr efforts an.
behalf of th gat bill.
The report added, the Superior
President Howard B. Keck, must
share any blame in the matter be
cause h was "remarkably lax'
in directing the activities of .. his
attorneys.'
New Books
Fifty architect-designed content
norarv houses seiectea irom
plan of hundreds of new homes
are included In "A Treasury of
Contemporary ; Houses," one of
the books placed in circulation
recently by we uanai zone u
brary. .'v : 1
compiled nv tne eaitors oi Ar
chitectural Record, there Is
nothing sketchy about this book
and it will be welcomed by
homeowners as a stimulating
source of ideas for decoration
arid remodelinr,
, The titles and names 'of the
authors of the books announced
by the Library this week follows:
Non-fiction Benefit of Cler
gy In America and Related Hat Hatters,
ters, Hatters, Dalzell; You and Your Re Retarded
tarded Retarded Child, Kirk; A Treasury
of Contemporary Houses. Arctit
tectum Record; Tne Pogo peeir.-a-Book,
Kelly; Blueprint Reading
for Home Builders, Dalzell: Gen
tlemen Relish, Morley; Best
Plays of 1894-1899, Sherwood and
Chapman; The Life and Work of
sigxnuna rreua, v. 2,
American Heritage.
Fiction The Lost Eagles,!
Graves: Empress's Ring. Hale;
Not This August, Kornbfuth; So
Tiberius, Mannin; The Roaring;
Boys, Payne; queen's cross,
Schoonover; Years of the City,1
Stewart.
,14: 4!:, fsslAII
mi mm
whit..
Here at headquarters for
PROTO quality hand
tools you will find all
types fot all uscs-ftom '-'
' '-' tiny saewdrivers to giant
wrenches. And every one
is designed to give better,
safer, longer service.
Come in and let us helpyou
select the ones you need.
F.inTD r.:r.s :
FITS J
TC;!.!
PAI2A:.1A

,

PANAMA

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Keel sailboat 24'.
Fiber -glass h a 1 1 Formerly
"Zambia." Cece Sale 609.
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED. Vacation sHitm
argentrr noeded by May I, ff-S
weeks. Balbea 1405.-
The McGellan committee is ex
pected to use the gas bill affair
as the springboard for its inquiry,
which will range much wider than
the investigation made by the
ueorge group.
George said he had no lurees-
n'ons to offer for the new inquiry
other than the committee's rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation that a careful study
be made of laws on. lobbying and
campaign spenaing. bui ne pre predicted
dicted predicted McClellan "will find a great
deal of work."
The Georffa eommittea aatrl
"there was neither a bribe nor an
attempt to bribe", involved in the
Case incident
But H said that tier?, tabbying
"in an inapt fashion" for the ga
bill, clearly off arad Case a cam campaign
paign campaign contribution "for the pur purpose
pose purpose af influencing th senater's
vote.". ',(
Case rejected the contribution
and voted against the bill. 't.
. The Senate approved it, nut
President Eisenhower vetoed it
with a blast at "arrogant' tactics
of lobbyists supporting it.
Vc:iy Flr:!:;!:!:r$
Villi
asMalalMaag1 kW J
4 INI
ii him
ass f ariAK
rswaesj
ATLANTA. Anril S (UP) Large
fires which raged In three
southern states over the week
end were brought under or near
control today although scores of
smaller blazes were sou oura-
weary nrengnters wno oauiea
the blazes for lone hours Satur
day and Sunday still struggled
toaay to keep tne nres coniinea
and were hoping ior .-showers
and a slackening of the strong:
winds which, whipped up the,
flames. ;
Biggest major fire still put fit
control was centered In Chat Chatham
ham Chatham County, Georgia, near Sav
annah, where two smaller blaz.
es merged over the week-end in into
to into a single fire.
The Georgia Forestry Commls-
said at nud-morninB tnis
blaze and a smaller one nearby
were still out of control and It
appeared that the smaller blaze
would merge with the larger one.
The commission said It expect expected
ed expected to have fire lines around the
blaze by late today, however.
Preliminary estimates showed
that about 25,000 acres were
burned over In Chatham arid EN
flngham counties, the commis commission
sion commission said.
Near Shallotte, N.O, firefight firefighters
ers firefighters brought under control eativ
today a 4000-acre fire that for
a time threatened to engulf the
Green Swamp area near the
South Carolina border.
- i:
i0CKtn nAOlTS
Ktiwoirms'
auto, s. a.

" 1
-1-

vatNCHts

LamaaaW

Yi



PACE SETEN

IBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAH.I NEWSPAPER
MONDAY ArEIL 9, 1936
"1
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. : 30c.
-Biggest Double of the all. The :
true story of a soldier with. :
Al'DIE MURPHY; in
TO HELL AND BACK ;
And Jack Palance Barbara Rush
- Kisf OF FIRE
mo
35c. i 20c.i
In Cinemascope!
Burt Lancaster, in -THE
KENTtCKIAN
' Plus: --
Jack Palance, inl.
THE BIG KNIFE
VlCTOM
CAf roto
35c 20c.
Spanish Program
la ClpemaScope!
t A DONCELLA DE
. FIEDRA
; Plus: t-
C6n Quien Andan
Nuestras Hijas
r I VOL
35a .' 20c.
Ralph Meeker, to
Color and SuperScope
DESERT SANDS
Also:' Also:'-FORT
FORT Also:'-FORT TX'MA
CENTRAL Theatre
'sc- r 4Dc-
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: 1:15 3:45 8:15 8:50
LUX THEATRE
80c i, 30e.
i THRILLING NEW CRIME DRAMA!
Victor McLAGLEN John BAEfi
. in
CITY OF SHADOWS
DHSVE-IN Theatre
$0c. 39c.
.' WEEKEND RELEASE!
? WILLIAM CAMPBELL'
. and MAMIE VAN DOREN
: ;
RUNNING WILD
... Three' Pictures!
SEVEN ANGRY MEN
lBADMEN OF"
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' '. -and
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1

)

SIDE GLANCES

By Coibrcith

? li

J 3-if ....
ir th. -..
ik, WW- -- :

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH IS
'.'A8 v
1542,
", ACj74 -WEST
D) BAST
A AQ 10' A K J 7 1 42
A 108 3 KQJ6'
KJ10 2
' SOUTH
; 4 53
y VKJ10IT62
ess
East-West vut
West North East South
1 Pass 1 A Pass ;
2 '. Pass 3 V .: Pass
4 Pass 6 Pass
Pass' Double Redbl. TV
Pass Pass Double Pass -Pass
Pass .- :
Opening lead A A

4

i

K

DOWN-TO-EARTH STEWARDESS Stewardess service,
which glamorized air travel, has come t8 bus line service hetween
San Francisco and Los Angeles. Calif... It's Continental Trailway's

answer to deereasinj; patronge. Helen Voss, one of the line's 10

Hindu-Moslem Riofs-

injure 59 Persons
NEW DELHI, India. AprU 9

(UP Fifty persons, including
live policemen, were injured in
clashes between Hindus and Mos Moslems
lems Moslems in Bhopal, it was reported
here late yesterday. ;

Reports reaching nere saw uie
Moslems allegedly desecrated a
Hindu shrine curing the spring fes festival
tival festival and the Hindus threw siones
and bottle at a Moslem crowd.
Uuring ine resulting riots snops
wr InntffH :

All the iuiurics were caused by

stones and bottles, none from gun

fire allnough ponce I i r t q ten

rounas into- tnu air to uibpeu?.
the crowd, the reports said.

Berlin Socialists

Turn Down Red Bid

For Popular Front 1

BERLIN, April 9 iUP): The
Wpst Berlin Socialist nartv today

rejected Communist 'bids for es

tablishment of a -popular ironi

alliance with the Socialists. 1
Frant Neumann, ; West Berlin

Socialist leader, told "a party con

V

stewardesses, Is shown making two passengers "feel at home" on 'J Ivention the Social Democrats will

' Tm ort difct and couldn't have eatetvanother bite

CMLTO

m i

o

Erekin Johnson

- I mi. in Dim im

:M 1

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) wBe wBe-hind
hind wBe-hind the Screen: It's, a Bridey
'Murphy comeback for more than
nn mnvie s'-r ill o!fl movios on

' The play of today's hand can be
covered in a few words before wei

come back to the bidding. South
had to lose two spades, a heart, a
diamond, .and a club whether be
played the hand right side up or
standing on his- head. Hence he
was down five, for a loss, of 900
points.

Such a loss is no cause for re

joicing, r but South r managed to

muster up a smile. He a have lost
far more if East had passed the

double of six spades instead of
redoubling. East's total score
would have been about twice as

large as the actual 900 points.

her bus. Stewardesses serve refreshments, heat baby's bottle and

supply piuows, blankets and magazines. Bus service also includes
oit music, reserved: seats, rest rooms, outlets for electric razors.

voiced Glynis,
Forster in 1952.

who

Marshall Thompson

: TV. If ou W
Lavender lhll

Mob,

rlayinc the video chancOs,; you'll
, j .. T3V...n in B l.'f Pll(t.

see Auuicjr liii""'",
; It was her first movie. :
..Piramount registered "The
' Monte Carlo Love Storv" s a
movie title. A few davs a;o an
independent producer .sn t so
aubtle- about it. He "registered the
titles. "Her Grace and -. the
Prince and "The Prmje and
Her Grace." A Kelly o imed trace
is convenient, indeed. v; t
- -Oscar hangover nble: Ernest
eelebrating ft a earry

W winning .his

Award, was te. happy

danced the rhumba

mother-in-law.
Sign m the office door ot two
Hollywood writers;: ... c;-
"If you have anythuig lo zy,
lower your voice and flip:- it
under the door," 4
Pinkr Lee is the lafsrt TV star
on the ropes., After doing a diUy
TV show for : a year, he s asking

NBQ for a once-a-weokt appear appear-.
. appear-. ance next year "befor I drop

dead."

'Walter Slezak wl'l nnva the
happv experience of olayiuj his
own father, Leo Sleiak, iu a movie
1 hd flhnpH in Enrooe this sum-

" mer. The father of the fitne'l

character actor was a xamous
Austrian operatic tenor.
Oh, ne. Oh, yes. Liberaee Is
-bavin a sofa, made In .the shape
if I plne.
. Glynis Johns, separated from
her husband, American roip ty tycoon
coon tycoon David Forster, Lioirts. that
U'ef SI 9C rrf trial division. "I still

love mv husband,? says husky-

at '.Theinixea' several goou iv s.-rms w
current 'y if ers because he's tire! of playing

the all-Amencan ooy.

I 'wouldn't mind ie:nr. 'm ooy

next door so much," he says, "if

the character lived nx( door i

Kim Movak. But when f pay those
kind of roles, I generally end up

living next door to scmebi'dy like

Pinky Lee or Lassie

The Lettuce Growers of rhocnix

wanted Marilyn Monr je to sponsor
a crate of the green stuff as a

wedding gift for Grace Kelly and

Prince Rainier. A few morr heads

headed for Monaco won' in't mbke

much difference, but Marilyn's

advisers nixed the idea.

'East's redouble was

parried naive, as a matter of fact. He was

v i. sure he wis going- to make his
,! 1 1 slam contract- Yet- some mis mis-mvs
mvs mis-mvs he i guided wretch had .-the nerve to

.Academy

he even

:ft his

double him! Tfie 'redouble canaej

out promptly and with obvious
conviction..

LOS ANGELES. April 9 (UP) -A
35-year-old mother, obsessed for
years by- the fear; she' would
strangle her daughter, led" police
to a weed :' covered, vacant, lot

rather! where she buried the four-year-old

eirl after her niEhtmare became

a rrahlv. -. i

- Mrs. Jean E,. Shaw, a former

mental patient and former- wife of

born,"

Officers said Mrs. Shaw, was

ai '''' !: ":j:h ft r l Susan soon after she was

UDsessea nom jiaisr m -1

4-Yeer-OId Child,
Hides Tot In Weeds

not even hold talks, with the Com

mnnits. Until thev restore free

dom and the "rule of laWr, in Red
East Germany,
" MULE' TRAINI
: GRAND RAPins, Mich, (UP)

It 8 illegal to' drive more man

, t
'- ;
0),

I f V

J

'

: t
r

IV i
1:!

4

:S:Xt';r:'':'V,i"-

-.d1 -i

v

-Mm

"nhvimislv umrt hut rertainlv not 1 25 mules at a time across the rul-

hysterical"' when she showed them.1 ton Street bridge under a city or-
.f ... fl t Lulril

the vacant lot.

dinance still on the books.

"FND OF THE1INE'-' Only-JO years old just hbme from
the hospital-with her sixth child is W Roberta Cartel -dr. Mp r
phis,Tenn- Husband James 37.' says."That's he.end of the lme
when asked if they plan to have nyore ehlldre,4Mr. garner
is shown above holding the still-unnamed daughter, oa the floor
is son James. 5. From left on.oych are...Dona1ld, JLindaj
Danny, 3. and Dennis U V--'- : :;Vt -":t'

r,-
'

l Barry Nelson is predicting his

Broadway-bound nlav with Bar

bara Britton, "Wake tjnf Darling,,

will be as-' provocative- hs "The
Moon Is Blue." But there's oo'hing
provocative about how Barry feels
about TV after two vears of star

ring on "My Favorite Husband."

Just before leaving tor ew
York. ; after loving it ii wilh
Ginger Rogers in a movie, "The
First Traveling Saleslady,'" Barry
told me: .-;

' "I'll never do another: live or
filmed TV series. After two y ar
our show became frantical'y nerv-i

cus and nothing seemed furniv.
When you're wt TV every week

'South might have thought twice
about a rescue if East had been a
crafty type. In that case, the re redouble
double redouble might have been a maneu maneuver
ver maneuver to panic South or, North into
running out of the redoubled slam.
But East was an honest sort of
chap, and South decided to trust
him.
' The moral of this little tale is
plain. Don't redouble when it is

possible that the opponents nave
a fairly cheap rescue. Be content

to get a good result, without strain

ing for absolute maximum.
Red Archaeological

.-Successes Claimed

LONDOtf. april 9 (UP)-Archa-

eological excavations have reveal-
H thot a nmn AaanfiaA ihi nt

Russia north of Afghanistan was! area of Tadjikistan before it is
one of the most densely populated flooded by the projected damming

attorney Prentice Shaw of Clinton,,

la., admitted sue naa, xanen ine
little girl's life but could give no
motive. ...
She pointed out the ; spot where
she hid the body in a suitcase to
police Sgt. Robert T Redd who
lrpH hpr "Is that Susan?"

"Yes," she answered. Then she
said, "Oh, my Godl'V'and "turned
away.
Lt. Ray Giese said- the' girl
probably had been dead for sever sever-si
si sever-si d&ys J"",, ,J
Mrs. Shaw was taken into cus custody
tody custody on murder charges. Friday
after telling police she first
poisoned the child and then gassed
her. Officers questioned her -incoherent
stories until today they fi finally
nally finally persuaded her to lead them
to the girl's body.' t

Her stories had been discounted,
byher former husband. "She ha-;
bitually pulls stunts like t h i s,"
said Shaw. i
"She developed a guilty feeling
that she was going to strangle j

Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonightl

BALBOA ; 6:f5.8:?5
- -, AtR-CONUITIONED

M-G-M firtM

'--RlVfC Ik"

COJS'UrP:.
t1' 9mS on Ih, Umti -;
; RICHaHO HARDING DAVIS
. .MtyllM Ba Swum "I
i .Cinemascope : ;
I m COLOR j
I JEFF R1CHARDSJM MALE WIS f
EPKUKD GWENN'DEAN IAGGER i
' S
i Tiilr'AIDA :

FARAISO T ':'. S:tO
' "Bcncalh Th 12-Mile Rett'' j
. Cinem.il9cop.. (.mm I
; i i. u m 1

DIABLO HTS. 6:15-8:15
ChrlM LAUGHTON
, "HOBSON'S CHOICE"
Tnii1 HW'jyf FEAR'
MARGI?rrA fi:I5 7:53
.irrt Minnow
"THIS ISLAND EARTH"
Va "MONKFY, Bt'SLNKSS"-
CRISTOBAL '6!15 9:69 i
Alr-Lundlllionc
..' Vlhflnto MAYO
"THE SILVER CHALICE"
- CtnciAHbivMe '' t-'OH"
Tum, That' AIwr .Tomrwr v

SANTA Cntit S:IJ J-M

"CRASHOUT! n .w
"LITTLE- Bltt HORN" .

CAMP BIKRD l.-fS 8:4 "BATTLE CRY" ClncnuScope Wert

areas of Central Asia in ancient
times, Moscow Radio reported, yesterday.

feverish archaeological activity

lis taking place in the Kaijankum said.

nf fh. Svr.Darva River.

Scientists have found trace of
more than 30 bronze age, settle settlements
ments settlements in the area, Moscow Radio

xiwl haramlna national xeandaL1

"It's not a healthful way to live. I
Besides, an actor has just cj many i
tricks and you can't keep your-
self welcome by tou-constant j
exposure.''
Barry, denying a feud with Join
Caulfield spelled the doom of 'My
Favorite Husband":
"Nobody was guilty of wrecking

the shew. My difficulty wis with
the role not with Jean, or witn
Vanessa Brown (who; 'placed
Jean for the last 13 stanzas."-

WEEKEND
RELEASE!

TODAY-

"DRIVE -IN

0.60

0.30

LIFELONG UNCONSCIOUSNESS-Thafs the possible fate of
nine-year-old Michael Oates of Hamilton. Canada. Michael suf-
fered serious brain injury in an auto accident in which his father
i k-as killed and. Lis muhcr seriously injured.rain .specialists"
siy Michael may live to be 60 years old and never know it.

THE mil EaUTAL stoxy of

TODAY'S LOST GENERATION I

TOO YOUNG fa b careful...
TOO TOUGH fob afraid!

Ir1?

rr Mi i

in v 1 1

i)'f ';t,i

t ;- t" "ir

tv;ai:.:.i c.":::ill- .::.:.::e v:n c:r.ni
r.Et"."ivri;::i-K:.rl:LEL,ic:.3E
ht fcrliR Ichi Sjim Chris RaciJ KJtar Coy
iMMhjACNER BlCERMAN.SaLEOTOWNSEND :
" P..!b HCVAPO PINE A S-ivwul Wenu'wi Mwe

TOMORROW"- RELEASE

li'1 'inn i I'f
J WlMfflrMliriDiaiNHi ''':!
! 1 W nntmiituunm! m ,? ;
' : jT V
,n 1 fv-:
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L v feifiSi

;VING WALLACE

Gisl the wis I kind of heaven

liter tnt jump two nen i

ElFRNAS KURT .KASZKAR ARNOLD MOSS 111

-DAVID WEISEART v -DAVID BUIUK

PMOUCCD V1

UNITED. FRUIT

GOMMWY

- r i t ,ti 1 A ; 4t'
) -. T Great' While Hfei; '., ;
New ()rlfari Nervier, -'.. ';;.r""rrV'v 'ii
" v... r-vfrt.VfV'i'
s.s. "L. h. cabl" April is
s.p. "CihAO" ,k....V..v.;;.i,NV',iiriiiwtt u
SJ.S. "SIXAOLA"-. ; v. .,.... ... .iV-.:., Aril

S.S. "TIVIVES"-i .U. fiS..i,.i 4 i. April Z9

- S.S."MARNA"'
t8.S, "GIBAf" i l
S,S. f'SIXAOLA'f

Also
'"v.."'

Handling

New York "Service;;:

t S.S. PAttl8MlNA5'C;;'V
i S.S. "JUNIUR" -',.: .'i;ViV..,,V
: 8.S. "CHOLUTECA .
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R.Si OMAV A Rr A".-,', ; i .. ..,.
S.S.- "SA? ; J0SE;V!: ..... .)..;

. t ... II na

i':.'VU .' .'. .-.-..'; ; w A May a
:' !iV, 1... '?" ".'Hi-';.

Refrineratrt and -.Citinedj trjo :
I rT'-T, -.' j.-".' '.

i;

-,

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JV-:;Crlst.pbfli;

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i.!.t.y,fiMaT:.
i r. w, .May M

WfecMv sailings of fwelve f assef4er shib lo Ner
Yorki New Orleani Los Atielcs, 5an Francisco ,v
" : ;- C.'-.'i and SeaUle: ; f '-y
' "V ,'. ;r.." "."
Special round "irip lares from Cristobal to New York-,
. i i San Francisco and. Seattle

To New York and Return

To San' Francisco and Seattle

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1



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TBS fMU AMERICA AM--IXDEfEDEXT DAILY KIr?A?ES
ce Trade took Good! Foi'' Gliigcz
JliOBJ

Mai

Slugger .Hits- Seventh Homer,
Has .435 Batting Average

v NEW YORK, April 9 (UP j Marty Marion is
telling the world the White Sox got the better of
that big winter deal with Cleveland and it's pretty
tough to argue with him in the light of Larry Doby
V .435 batting average top mark of the spring.

Doby, who smashed
enth, homer of the
his sev
spring
Memphis,. Tenn.. yesterday, off
Larry Jackson of the Cardinals,
has batted In 19 runs so far and
hit for a total of 57 bases. :
"Doby makes ear deal with
the Indians look better and
better every day," said Marion,
despite yesterday's 8-6 .victory
by the Cardinals. "He figures
to make a big difference in
our ball club this year."
Willie Mays of the Giants, an another
other another center fielder who Is en-
Joyinsr a banner spring, blasted
Lis 12th homer of the training
season in the Giants 10-3 win
over Cleveland which was mar
red somewhat when catcher Ray
Katt was taken to a hospital
after being hit by one of Art
Houtteman's pitches In the sey
enth inning.. X-rays taken at the
hosmtal showed negative, now-
!-- CVr 1 .4 s ."- 't;
Prooklyn' defeated Milwaukee
12-2, at : Nashville ( Tenn., but
that triumph also proved costly
as Dodger pitcher. Roger Craig
. snf f ered a twisted left knee
while sliding -into second base
after blanking- the Braves for
three Innings; i
Clem Labine hurled the fi final
nal final six Innings for Brooklyn
and the only runs' he yielded
were an unearned marker 'n
the eighth and Del Bice's hom homer
er homer Hi the ninth.. 1 5
Junior Gilliam led the Dodg Dodgers'
ers' Dodgers' 17 -hit attack with a dou
ble and three singles.
ile and tnree s ;
552? b.7U2
Da ve Fhilley and Bob Nelson
aided the Baltimore Orioles to a
9-6 victory over., the: Chicaeo
Cubs. Ernie Banks hit .his ,10th
'homer for Chicago. v-
Alex Kellner and Arnie Porto Porto-c
c Porto-c a r r e r o combined to pitch
three-hit ball and the Kansas Ci City
ty City Athletics ended fhre-game
losing streak by defeating the
Pittsburgh' Pirates; 4-0.-GuZer-nlal
homered for the r A's and
Harry tSuitcaseb .Simoson, dou
bled home;-a fair f runs mthe
fifth innmjtofioserwnie
Bob Turley, making his best
showing of the spring, pitched
the Yankees to a -4-J .victory
over the Phillies although he
tired In the eighth inning and
needed relief help from Tom
Morgan. Turley allowed only
four scattered hits' over .the
first seven inn'ngs.
Veteran Steve Gromek gave up
only one scratch bit in five ln-
Todov Encanto -35 20
Double In Cinemascope 1 v
Gene Kelly -Cyd Charlsse, in
, "It's Always Fair Weather"
v Edmund Purdom, in
vi "THE KING'S THIEF
Tbdaf. IDEAL 20c;
: 1 -AT 9:00 P.M.
LOS. M.ONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen)
"STATE SECRET"
BRAVE BULLS"
LA

gives your shoes
the brightest

h ''shine",

.. -v:W" r

iki : ,.
JOSEPH CaO? .?MM S.Ah 3!

- lnlngs as Detroit defeated Hous-

atton of the Texas League fl-l.

Ray Boone nad a field day at
the plate with three doubles and
a Dases-iuHuea uipie.
Frank SoUivan worked seven
shutout inning as the Red Sox
beat the Birmingham Barons
of the Southern Association, 6 6-X
X 6-X Southpaw J'm O'ReiUy hurl hurled
ed hurled the first four inning for
Birmingham and pitched hit hit-less
less hit-less ball, striking out Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams twice.. ;
Cincinnati defeated waxhintr.
ton, 9-, despite homers by Pete
Runnels, Roy Sievers and Har Harmon
mon Harmon Killebrew. Ray Jablonski
connected ior the Redlegs.
Sports Briefs
naw HAVEN. Cnnn fTTP'
M-.u ,. 7 .7. 7."
iimui Carolina auucuc Club up upset
set upset the New Haven swim club to
win ine national A.A.U, swimming
PHILADELPHIA fITp "Phil.
aeipnia warriors defeated the
on wayne ristons, 99-88, to win
the National Basketball Associa
tion uiampionsnip.
B0WIE,oMd (UP) The Brook Brook-meade
meade Brook-meade Stable's Sailor vnn )h
tuu.ou jonn a. Campbell Memo-
kial Handicap at t Bowie desoite
minor iSZ&T
MELBOURNE. Australia nny
John Landy of Australia broke
the four-minute barrier far h.
fourth time with a 3.58.6 clocking
that equalled the second b e s t
performance" recorded for the e-
vent, i-y. ;
HALLANDALE. F a flTPY-
vamornia-Drea uwnt Chic proba-
uiy earned a sian in Uie forthcom forthcoming?
ing? forthcoming? Kentucky, Derbvt hv winning
.L ...... -C.: 3 L.--1 -O
uie .3,uuu jjiscayne tsay. purse at
NEW YORK (UP NnV
Lad unleashed a powerful stretch
drive to win the $22,700 Paumonok
Handicap at Jamaica before a
crowd of .33,046. r
SOUAW VALLEY, fulif yttpi
Teen-agers BUiy Woods of Man Man-Chester
Chester Man-Chester Center, Vt.t and Katherine
-ox oi ron Leyaen, N, y., won the
National combined skiing cham championship.
pionship. championship. PELHAM MANOR, N. Y. (UP)
Walt Ostrora of Orangeburg, N.
Y., broke 487 out of a possible 500
targets to win the 500-bird mara marathon
thon marathon event in the Thomas L Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Memorial trapshoot
JNEW YORK, (UP) .Ken Lebel
of Lake Placid, N.Y. won the Sen Senior
ior Senior Men's title in the United
States indoor-speed skating cham championship,
pionship, championship, while Mickey Finch of
Ozone Park.. N.Y.. won the Sen.
wr Women's title.
deepest
KIWI protects your
shoes and makes
them last longer
. ..... ..
Avwiidt Cwitrml, Paiwin, R.P.

' PVAYWG 'Tu?JRa,gHT From this camera angle it would seem safe to assume that a dead
left Held pull hitter was at bat against the Phillies at Jack Russell Field in Clearwater. Fla,
, Seemingly playing it close are. fore to background. Third Baseman Willie Jones, Shortstop Gran Granny
ny Granny Hamner and Center Fielder Richie Ashburn. Pull hitters defy infleld shifts. ;

Gristian Rilot&Bar0RpyalTo

Post-to-Post Feature Victory

Fast-stepping Barge Royal, the
Cococha Stable's six-year-old
bay horse, yesterday made it a
post-to-post victory In the seveu seveu-furlong,
furlong, seveu-furlong, $750 .feature race for
ses B ana "C" lmporteas
at tne Juan Franco racetrack.
Under a steady-ride by Chilean
jockey Crlstlan Rebolledo, Barge
Royal took a comfortable lead
right after the break and stayed
off repeated challenges of Blake.
mere to the wire, when the win
ner crossed the finish line he
was tlearly three-quarters of a
lenercn to me eooa.
uiaicemere. wmcn ran a cred
itable race, was second through
out ana proved tne only serious
contender ior tne winner.
Four lockeys shared saddle
honors yesterday with two wins
apiece., They were- Alejandro
Ycaza, Aiiredo vasquez. Jorge
Pnilllps and Fernando Alvarez.
1- j r .- i.v ... .... i
i i 4
t The-dividends:
1 El Reealo $5.80. 3 20. 2.20.
2 Joe's Flddlin $7.20, 5. 1
3 Amln Did! $3.40.
SECOND RACE
1 Fanglo $5.20. 3.40. 2 80.
2 Our Fancy 411, 9.40. j
3 Atom-0 $3.40.
: First Double: $15.46
. THIRD RACE
1-Granero $3.40. 2.60. S.20.
2 Coronellno $8.80. 3.80.
3 Rosarlo 2.40.
, One-Two: $58
- FOURTH RACE
1-rFllon $5R0. 10.60. 3.20.
-ix--Dr. PiU
2 Chepsnita $6.60. 5.20.
3 Dr. Bill $2.20 (disqualified
piacen tmra)
, Quiniela: $78.66
FIFTH RACE
1 Chan'to 5.80. 2 60.
2 Slxaola $3.40. :-
SIXTH RACE
1 Lucky Test $3.40. 3. 5.20.
2 White Anron $4.2Q, 2.40.
3 Arpeglo $3.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Portal $4.20. 2 60.
2 Don Grau 2.80, :
Second Double: $8.40
i
. EIGHTH RACE
1 Globe Trotter $2.20, 2.20.'
2 Comatose $2.20.
Quiniela: $6
NINTH RACE
1 Barlyon $9. 5. 3.40.
2 Fenlx $6.6(U 4.40.
3 Jaqulmazo $3.40.
, One-Two: $47.60.
TENTH RACE
1 Barge Royal $6.80. 3.80.
2 Blakemere $3.20, 2.40.
3 Persian countess $3.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 town's Wall (Ran out of bet bet-ting)
ting) bet-ting)
1 Uon's Claw $3.80..'
MIGHT RUB OFF Stan Hack
hopes ome of the championship
""-First Bajman Frank Kellert,

Giambra In Unanimous Win
Over John L. Sullivan In N.Y.

(BOXING)
NEW YORK (TtflV Middle
weight contender Joey Giambra
is confident he has shaken off
the ring rust after two years in
wie army."
Giambra won a unanimous de
clslon over John L. Sullivan of
England Saturday night in Syra.
cuse,v New Yorh. It was Glam Glam-bra's
bra's Glam-bra's second fight since coming
out or uie Army. He beat Al'An-
arews m January but looked un unimpressive.
impressive. unimpressive. v
Says Giambra "I would
I'ke to have a, title shot by the
end f the yea If I make good
in my next fights." The flashy
24-year-old boxer says he was
a little too light at 15614 ior
Saturday night's firht
In other boxing news two
ranking welterweights will meet
m Syracuse. New York. ADril 27.
They are third-ranked Isaac Lo-j
gart and ninth-ranked Joe, Mi-
Another club la trylnu to get
imo tne iraaing act between tne
New York Yankees and Balti
more, o.- 1 VVK-V'.".
A New York official says Bal Baltimore's
timore's Baltimore's Paul Richards and
Kansas City Manager Lou Bou Bou-dreau
dreau Bou-dreau recently met with him
in New York. The official
assistant general manager Bill
DeWitt says Rood reau, 's
"looking for a catcher, and
the one be wants is Darrell
Johnson of the Yankees.
New York is willing to give up
Johnson plus another pitcher
for right hander Art Dltmar of
the Athletics. DeWitt also says
"I would like to get Jim Wilson
irom tne orioles." Richards
who wants second baseman Ger Gerry
ry Gerry Coleman of the Yankees
says "New York Isn't of fertng us
enougn ior wuson. v
The Yankees also got a scare
Saturday night. Pitcher Maury
McDermott suffered an attack
of ptomaine poisoning and.
was taken to a New. Orleans
hosp'taL At last report, he
okay. 1
Another southpaw Blllv
Hoert of Detroit may miss the
American League opener on A A-prll
prll A-prll 17. r
Manager Bucky Harris savs
Hoeft is belnsr sent hum for
treatment. The 23-year-old Hoeft
nas an lnriamed nerve lust be.
low the left shoulder.
Pancho Gonzales is klncr of
the professional tennis world for
the fourth straight year. Gonza Gonzales
les Gonzales kept the crown Saturday
night in Cleveland by defeating
Pancho Segura.
oaas-makers in Las Vegas

of the Chicago Cubs talks to four former Brooklyn Dodgers and
class will show up at Wrielev Field this season. Left to rieht art

Outfielder Walt Moryn, Third Basiman Don Hoak and Russ Meyer

have made golfer Cary Mlddle-

coff the favorite (at 5-to-l) for
the Tournament of .Champions
starting April 26th. -Defendini
champion Gene Littler is secbni
choice (at e-to-l) lor the Las
Vegas tournament. ,i'
Bowling Trophy
Presentation
Postponed 1 Week
''"'! I-.'; ;
Presentation of trophies of
the Classic and Major Bowling
Leagues, which was scheduled
for tomorrow night at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Elks Club, has been post postponed
poned postponed unt l Tuesday, April 17.
Team captains are request requested
ed requested to notify members of the
postponement 1 t r
lose your shirt
on wrong
canpaigiis

It All i t
-1
.
-

Mvettik

in the
?:n:ba-Air.2ric
(.si
ir.j keep it cn!
,1

Jack Burke
Edges Venturi
In Masters

AUGUSTA fi Anril in"
uurae, jr., wno lust outs
wo ana two together for par
fours, wore the prized Masters golf
crown ioaay ana left and amateur
still reachincr fur th w h
. 9 v u m
rauiuow. i-
This time was Kn Vtntorl
whe lest out in the final tumul tumultuous
tuous tumultuous nine at the Augusta Na National
tional National Course by one stroke to a
professional. Two years ago Bil Billy
ly Billy Joe Patton had it w his un unadorned
adorned unadorned amateur bag only to
blow it on the final nine and
let Sam Sneid and Ben Hogan
take ever in a playoff, Snead
winning,
For Burke, even thoutrh his 289
score tied the highest mark for
four rounds which brought about
me same piayotf. it was a bis vie
tory that came belated but not tun
late.
Burke actually won the tourna
ment with a birdie on the 17th,
although he didn't know at the
time how utterly Venturi and de defending
fending defending champion Cary Middlecoff
would tan apart.
Hefty Mike Souchak, Burke's
partner, egged Jackie on saying,
"Maybe they're still shooting
bogeys.". So the five-foot-nine
Texan decided to go for the cup
and sank it.
He didn't realize that Venturi
would come along a minute later
and bogey the same hole and give
him the title. Venturi was second
with 290, Cary Middlecoff third
St. 291. V-;f- V. : ; ;
"I tried to hit in the fairway.
hit it onto every green and then
get down in two," Burke said.
When I sink a 15-footer I d real
ly just trying to lay it up close.
I was fust trying to shoot a
par 72," Burke said. "I never
thought It would Win but' I
thought it might mean I was In
the first four," ;
At the same time Venturi was
playing some other guy, namely
Cary Middlecofi, defending Mas Masters
ters Masters champion who went six over
par on three par four holes to cool
off his chances for a record re
peat -:,
'Venturi shot 38 and 42 with six
bogies on ithe back nine.
Along The Fairways
.. .';W)l'. tf'
PENNY DANIELL MEDALIST IN
LADIES CERVECERIA N A C 10-
NAL GOLF TOURNEY AT
- GAMBOA
On the first day of ouallfvine
for the Cerveceria Nacional (Bal (Balboa
boa (Balboa Beer) Tourney, penny Dan-
tell posted an easy 79 for the
rest oi tne field to snoot at our
Ins: the. remaining three days of
quamying. r-
Only on one occasion was it
challenged' Cleo Burns from
Brazos Brook came In from the
first nine with a 39 after three-
putting number two and going
over the back of number eight,
going xour over oar ior the two
noies. .;;
On the back nine, at number
16, needmg two pars and a birdie
to win, Cleo ran into trouble e-o
lng five over nar on the three re-
mamins holes and was out of
the running. ;
The course was in finr shaoe
and the girls posted some very
good scores. All nualifiers in the
chamDionshin flight are In tl.e
low ana middle po's and from
the looks oi things, it is any
body's guess as to who will be
there for the finals.
Daniel! will find the competi
tion sham in her first match
with Carpenter then there will
be Burns. Katie Call and Ma
Trim who, when the play gets
tougn tney get roue: h then look
out Matches may be played any
thru during the week by mutual
agreement All matches must be
played by 6 o.m. Sunday, Aorll
15. Official starting time 9:00
a.m. Sunday, April IS. Pairings
for the first round matches are
listed below. :vi v
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
P. Daniel vs S7 Carpenter
C. Blshoo vs C. Burns
M. Askew vs B. Hughes
K. CaU ys P. Trim
FIRST FLIGHT
L. Reynolds vs R. Lincoln
E. Judson vs E. perantle
L. Knuth vs L. Johnson r
Bee Fish vs I. Robinson
SECOND FLIGHT
A. Todd vs M. Tubbs
C. Hunter vs Bve
A. French vs Chi McCue
P. Warring vs E. Mathison
THIRD FLIGHT
Wrisht vs Porter
Plmms vs Losan r
Bucolo vs Bye v
Hadley vs Morris
FOURTH, FLIGHT
D. La Croix vs R. Daniel
J. Huldtquist vj W. Banks
M. Betters vs R. Cherry
P. Dlckerson vs H. Clark
VlFTH' FLIGHT
C. Gerrans vs N. Knight
J. Stirewalt Vs P. Mnntayne
Joan Clare vs M. Mallorv
N. Petersen vs M. B. Williams.

i N!r' --sr-, m

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

! I 1 1-

I eeaatBaMwia sea a m i smmmmttmAMt ttm Hawta una i 4 ir iminwi iiiiBiiiiesiineanjij

FIREBALL J3on Newcombe goes into his motion, rears back,
fires and is in position to field a ball hit back through the middle.
The Brooklyn Dodgers are banking on the big right-hander
for a third 20-game season. v

X'
. ivi:
WUla McGuirc makjsacuUrpund
Keep 'bondages clean with
tape covering. New tape'
is tighter sticking.
Insitl on fht but..
CELLULOSE TAFE

i-

Distributors: ClA. ATLAS, S. A.
Scotch" brand colored tapes are printed In Panama

iser'j

Alias S. A- Telephone 2-3458.

P. O. Box 1057

j j : i

ft.
buoy at Cypress Gardens Fla
Mend window shades with ',
transparent "SCOTCH"';
Cellulose Tape. ;
Seal bulky envelopet.Tape
sticks at a touch holds
firm, r

I

v "H',y
- loot hf nW rd



bignday, Arr.n 9, ir:i

TH2 PANAMA AS'EHICAN AN INTET EXTENT DAILY NEWSPAPE3
PAC? KINS
i n o 71 n JH) TJ) J!
28 --L)lii JjJ(3 tMlL
.ProfessiomaM
i I I
if if. if. if.
W f

m A

A K P.

- WW vWW u

v

FIGHT OR FLICHT?--Michael' McMurtay of the Philippines
Air Force came up from a crouch during an amateur bout in
Manila and found his shoulders- had taken Ei-Kyung -Huang; of
' the. Korean armed forces for a Tide.. It could be a judo jolt.

' : by
JOE WILLIAMS

We thlnjts never did recover from World War I. The
HohenzoUerns and British golf, to name two.
missed. 1 he British golf of tne period was something e.
It Just happened to be the World'i best. j:;;;;'.;-;..-,,,..'.
" as a guess; "i;d Wmw' henry' 'cotton. who is playing
nSTaTu t uirte onuaa Opens una vnat was
Ui w nirtw U;uw wwwuib 4ieiw u wuiUa.tS Cults
vTcyiou t,au wiw jotu wwa uu, uis wauni.
Yet there was a time when the disparity between British and.
Amewuu kvuI v.as wj Ptuuuuuu. u -.v.umu.nu. uave uuwi
.fcwU a iiaUuicay Ui ViAjr" oi vOtwmo baciuwiU.ri
Vuuni iiave ucuu oottwU upoi u.iue uiie io ocu, iuiu 11 ui uy
moot (ex w aorawary muueu, f v -; :
' What's i UiatV '-Oh yes, I'm Quite, aware that' our Francis
Ouimei, ksvs u exuioiwon ui iu.wiiK ums Liuus ua..ia mi.
SeieT thu uwi wueutei Wil. awu, kauit. buu,., no
WUB1 luniueruiK. wmaw

ot .uie uiu suwd survivor, nu

Vno was ne wily, mat fcWvaraon. anotner
bxiiw. fome eais Oiuer. auu ne was tuushea in k we
etuuu, jasfc stiuite way. ;
" Thal'l how "it was in those days. With the Sport suspended
lor ."e yeis, wiw vaoiauy au weir young stars momuy
tuaiuca ermieu. he orKiiw tui two euouga
earry-over stieninu.to rn one-w againsk. us wun .Oieir
' "Sfc, Vardon: was" makinK a painful jest oi this par particular
ticular particular wiampionsmp, anu rt woKeu as i n wolnu win ny nail
, a uoswn tuiowi' wneu a juniot-snw tornado nppeu-tnxoufeii wi
"oieuo course and almost uteraily stiippea me ol man ot
'bis ciassic vechnique. ',

- HOME GROWN FAME
This was my first Open and I. can still see him standing
at an angle, trying to brace himself against the blustering gale,
ana at uie same wme une up his snort, putt on tne ltttt grueu.
u wok nan uuee. or mayue it was lour, to get aown. Anyway,
he was seven over pari lor tne last six holes, until the storm
broke rris card promised a live or six unaer par iinish. ;..
v "I could have done as wen it X had kicked the baU around.
Vardon sniiftu. SJ,
"Better," corrected Joe Morgan, withered New York
Irishman, with rheumy eyes anu s time-etched eounUnance,
who was Varaon's reguur caduy in this country; Uorgan bad
rreal respect for Varaon's mastery but stood in no awe of the
celebrated visitor, invariably addressing him as "Harry," and
magnanimously tolerating similar familiarities in return.
, -Kay and Vardon combined to deliver Britain's parthlan
shot in big time International golf. Jim Terrier, Australian, and
Bobby Locke, South African, have represented the Empire
worthily In recent years, but whether to ship or carry the cup
home, never -became one of their happy problems.
Cotton's appearances in this country, as well as his accom-
plishments. liave been limited. Most of his prestige, in fact,
stems from his three wins in the home Open and. of course,
It's been a long time since winning. That one took a lot of
doing. : ;

"' THE REGAL TOUCH t
Just the same, Thomas Henry Cotton sold himself as prob probably
ably probably y-i ft. vr uo -.I -' 1
teaches, but when he did his lessons were priced at the equlva
lent of $25. American money. And unless a member had a handi-

cap of six or less he wouldn't even go out on the course with

him. ...,...,.' -. 'v;
That's the commercial and artistic side of it The social
side is reflected in his Insistence that both he and his wife (a j.
wealthyrArgentinian) must be made honorary members as the
first condition to his becoming the club pro. The regents of
the August Royal Midsurrer, where the palace breed play,
swooned at this demand, but eventually submitted.
"At thpt. Cotton probably will feel that he is slumming.',
wrote Bob Harlow, who alwavs maintained the British dandy
pot his subaritic ideas, if not his golf talents, from Waiter
Hagen. .. ;.

Opn Htshll Irai

t:00 t.M.
ROULETTE
' (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE -POKER

SL01 MACHINES

BAR SERVICE

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) An Ama

teur Athletic Union investigation
may cost the University of Kan

sas tne services, of the fabulous

seven-foot basketball player. Wilt

Chamberlain.

Col. Harry D. Henshel. head of

the Olympic Basketball Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, has undisputed evidence that

Wilt the suit Chamberlain "as a

growing boy" played under an as
sumed name and against profes
sionals in Cumberland, Md.

. "Chamberlain was It years
Id when he played here toe
young," says J. Suter K g g.

sports editor of The Evening

Times in Cumberland. I m net
condoning Chamberlain's act. I
jutt don't consider it fair to sin single
gle single him eut of hundreds of simi similar
lar similar violations."

But AAU rules interpret playing

under an assumed name as fraud,

with the penalty permanent dis
barment.

Playing with professionals

makes a combatant ineligible for
further amateur competition, but

sucn an offender may be reinstat

ed.

Chamberlain's college career

he's an extraordinary all round
athlete depends entirely on how
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association and the Big Seven

Conference interpret what consti

tutes professionalism..

COLONEL HENSHEL emDhati

cally denies that the ls-year old
Chamberlain was made a special
tartrot hjwftiic nf th AAfT 'offi

cial's $35,000 slander suit against

vr, j? orrest c (rnogj Alien,
who will be retired as Kansas' bas

ketball coach with the close of the

present ..term. ,,v-.;

A note from rmiaaeipnian
tipped Colonel, Henshel oH to
Chamberlain's appearance in
Cumberland three years ago un under
der under the name ef George .Mar
COS."; '. I Y
; "I i was : not concerned .about
Chamberlain unless he engaged
In AAU competition er was a
candidate for the 0 1 y m p I
team," explains Colonel Hen

Anvwav. he wrote Snorts Editor

&egg; -. ..
"I iinHprctanri that vou have re

oantlv written an article mention

ing that Wilt Chamberlain (sic)
niaveH in vmir rltv under an as

sumed name while a senior in

high schooL Woitid appreciate any
cliDDines re Chamberlain and

nrf anv hi her informs

tion you would be kind enough to

send me regaramg cnamoenain
nlavine 'outside' ball under his

own or an assumed name.

"My informant advises that
Chamberlain was a member of a
team called 'Pittsburgh Raid Raid-ers,'
ers,' Raid-ers,' sent to your city by a Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia booking agency, Could
you five me the name, and ad?
dre. of thrgency iYour Co
operation will be greatly appre appreciated
ciated appreciated and helpful in the cause
of true amateurism ;

im riiMRERLAND. Chamber

lain, as George Marcus, scored 44
points against the Cumberland Old
Herman, who had Bob Pense as

their playing coach. Pense, city
recreation director,; was a p r o,
having performed in the one-time
Aii.Amra Conference. Also on

the Cumberland side were Lou

Bell and George Goelz, pros.

When ne marrieuiarea ar ivan ivan-sas.
sas. ivan-sas. Chamberlain immediately
put himself in t h e spotlight.
Why, people asked, did this Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia schoolboy, sought by
many colleges much n r r
heme, travel all the way te Law
rence, Kans., for higher educa education?
tion? education? u

Tramnnrinu HfCIIliri WBS

brought to bear on Chamberlain,

his parents ana nign scnooi coacu,
and it has remained almost un-

oearauic. s
The AAU butting into yeung
Chamberlain's and the colleges'
h.icinoci tnnv rfm totallv uncall-

A fr and trivial, as do so many

of the stands taken oy tne naagci

and -tuxedo wearers out u couio

stir un a lot of trouble for wilt tne

Stilt and Kansas.

It possibly could force "tne
world's greatest basketball play,
er" to make $25,000 year a-

The Philadelphia Warriors can't

lH.Y

HOT POTATO Here's a photostatic copy of the letter Harry D. Henshel wrote la reference
to Wilt Chamberlain, right, playing under an assumed name.

Brenner Plots

His Own

For

Ring Destruction
Pleasure And TV

By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK (NEA) Ted Teddy
dy Teddy Brenner is a, dark-haired' 38-year-old
who lives for the chance
to have two evenly-matched fight fighters
ers fighters come reasonably close to des

troying each other in puouc. -Rrnnor
has mirsued this occu

pation -for a dozen years and he's

now the new promoter ana msicn
m.k-r for the nationally televis

ed Monday night shows at New
York's historic St, Nicholas Are

na."'. '""'I "'.r
Teddy has been out of action
for 10 months, following the fold,
up of his Eastern Parkway Are
M-the Brooklyn spot in which
he made his name as the "Match "Match-maker
maker "Match-maker of Upsets." 4
The Eastern Parkway lost out

in a mixup of networks...

In this era oi menuisicss

.t.iiB. and duller bouts, nren-

ner is refreshing. His eyes gleam
and he rubs his hands together at
the prospect of making a match
that will produce mayhem sod
excitement. ,..

t r.y matnnpa irnm a iu b

iwnnint." Teddy says, inai s

' r r t iA.r 4n in.

nil l am. anvway. i wo

a good fight. Half the time I make
a match just to please myself,. 1
figure out a fight I want to .see.
Then 1 go and get it
': At Eastern Parkway, Brenner

..n.ft ff anmething mosi cou

. ILL.

sider impossipie

to step into main events. Then
you find a name television fight fighter
er fighter who is slipping, you feel. If
the kid stands up, yeu have a
now fighter.
' "I did that with Hurricane
Jackson. He was a semi-final
fighter, but. I thought he was
ready to go. I matched him with

Rex Layne at Eastern Parkway
and he was on the way. j
, "I got Dan Bucceroni for Jack Jackson
son Jackson and after, that fight Hurricane
was worth a million dollars. But

ms managers wouldn't take my
advice and new the guy e n't
fight," v-

Brenner went down the line of

Doxers he introduced to national
TV audiences. It includes such as
Bobo Olson, Joey Giardcllo and
Carmelo Costa, v ;
"The big thing you want Is 'art 'art-other
other 'art-other Rocky Grazianu," says Bren Brenner.
ner. Brenner. ''Look, I'm here in New
York. A city of millions and with
a load of tough kids out on t h e

Barney Cipriani Mev
High Diving Champion

Dinih rtnrtanl nf the TTi5.

became the new world's high dfv.
lnar chamDlon yesterday when he

beat out defending champion!

Don Hapka ta a close, exciting
finish at Hotel El Panama pool.

CiDrlaniv finished the contssi

with 618 points, one more than.

Hapka. Otto Schmidt was inira
with a 589-point total

Grapefruit
League

Mil. (N)
Bklyn (N)

000 000 011 2 1 3
061 002 SOx-l? 17 1

Paine, Giegie (2). Crone (5,
Cazve (7), Nichols (8) and Crsn Crsn-dall,
dall, Crsn-dall, Rice (5). Craig. Labine (4)
and Campanella, walker (4 WP
Crals;. LP Paine. HR Hodg Hodges
es Hodges (Bklyn); Rice (Mil.)

Hapka said when it was all
over, "If I had to lose I can
thini of no one, I would rather
lose to than Barney, and after
all I will get another chance
next year." j
Doue Schmidt, who again wo? v
the fishing contest, recelvea
prize from the Kings Ransom
and House of Lords distributor.
-The water show, under the dl- -rectton
of Rheba Kennedy ol
Miami Beach, was a success.
Yvonne Nunn. local water queen,
and the other members of tht 1
ballet displsved good rhythm.
Stanley -. Shaw de la Ossa,

Commission, made the awards to
the winners. Hotel El Panama

j manager Joe Cunn l n h a m ?

rnapKea tnose wne peipea wiut
the championship. .. V
Tlnal scores: I
Barney Cipriani 6. .66. 664.. 1 -Don
Hanka ........ ; Kl 'Z

UllQ OC1JIUIUI .............. j
Pete Latona 579

N. Y. (A)
Phila. (N)

000 010 2014 .8
000 000 0202 8

streets. One of them can punch

ill find him and brunt him out.

Then you'll see what you can do

with boxing, even todiy.",
Brenner, despite his age, is an
old hand in the busiress. He start started
ed started in 1944,- at New Brunswick.

N, J., i moved to an assistant's

spot at Madison Square r Garden
and then to Eastern Parkway.

"I'm young, but I knoW how

cold-blooded this busmess is,"
he says.

Tnrlev. Morsran (8). Konstan-

ty (9), and Berra. SHvera (6.
wehmeler. Ross' (8). Miller 9

anri Lnnnett. WP Turlcy. LP-

Wehmeler. HR Skowron (NY).

Detroit (A)
Houston i

000 140 1008
000 000 010-1

10
4

Terry Merrill,

Rusty Koehler

(defaultv

(default)

4ft

423

(Bit); Francona (Bit).

CInci:
Wash.

(N)
(A)

Groqiek. Aber l) and Porter.
Beard. Kutyna (8) and Patton.
WP Gromek, LP-Beard.

x
b

S00 011 002-9 10 2 i"
400 000 020-6 11 (2.u

Black:-Freeman (2 V." Kennedy
7 and Rureess. Jlallty -. (fll.t

2 Wlesler.- Stone iVt RtSwt'.rt 8) r

nd Courfnev, (J), WF
Freemn, TP Wiesler, HR'-- r
Runnels (Wash);, S i e v t r a v?
(Wash); KiUebrew (Wash); Ja-1.-.
blonskl (ClB).,'.-1 4;

tm,n nnn nan 2016 8 2

Birmingham 000 000 012 3 7 ,2 N. Y. (Nl 000 400 412-10 If) 3'-,

V "C wevB. (A) ?UU UW UWt 9 e

F. Sullivan, Sisier (8) ana
White, Buck (7). O'Reilly. Gabler
(5). Johnson (7), Drummqnd

(9 and Blanchard. WP Sulli

van. LP uamer.

(Bos)h

' Gomez, Bnrnsldhe (?) yicCtM
(81 and Katt. Mangn.(8)v Le-1

on. Houfteman (7), Narleskl (8

HR-Stevens 8nd Averlll. IHUKait (NV

Chlca.
Baltl.

(A)

020 001 0126 7
: 114 021 00X-9 14

iMays (NYi: Mansan (NY).

I Gomez LP-"Lemont y 1

VP,

."About 16 years ago, Nat Ref Refers,
ers, Refers, whe was the Garden match,
maker, was very sick. Somebody
said he needed blood. I went te
the hospital and sat around a
whole day. The nurse told me to
com back' tomorrow. I came
back and she said, thanks, but
ha won't naad tha blood.

4, .-I.- i XT -1 I 1. T nm it T.an.

k.k i.. 4, i. .j r ...... ... j.i.i.. Duma 1 ( vprJ Kline.. Munier (it. MCMsn1"

the Garden. I needed an extra rarese (9) and Smith, Gastall (8,Face (8) nd Shepard.,Keli

ticket for a fight. (9. WP Moore. LP Hackw. ner.jPonocarrero ibv

. 'Sorry.' Nat Rogers tells me 'HR's Moryn, (Chi); Bangs oerg. Hr7.

"I don t have one.' "..

1 Pittsburgh;

K. otty

ooo nno nfioQn 3
100 020 10X-4 7

anrt Olnv

LP-KUne.

(Chi); .Fhilley: (Bit); Nelson HR-Zernial (KC

in

nresent day

boxing.; He not on y bad the kind
of bouts you pay to see, but B

was able to oeveiop -t.-'Yoj
still can develop new
fighters," Teddy
. liHl. thht, that's all. Ttara S
only one way to do it. You take
r.ilmlnary fighter who Is ready

there's" alway" Abe Sape"- ?,ndi

thd Harlem uioneuuiwi... t

,L

Ben Hogan

- MASTER IN THOUGHT A solemn-faced Ben Hosan, ever-

: present tigwreiue m nana, is a si.uu in concciurauon as ne i
i sits in the Augusta National locker room between rounds of I

OFFICIALHIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OP PANAMA

if

Complete Prize-winning Numbers In the Orditi

.The whole ticket has 44 pieces dlvld

irdinary Drawing No. 1935, Sunday, April 8, t f
ed hi two series "A" tt "B" of 22 pieces each y. -'. V"

First Prize,
-. Second Prize
-'' 'y :.'' V'-v'i '.....,v ." v ""' S .-'! ",. .'
Third Prize

0010
9865
4303

$ 44,000.00

13,200 00
6,600 00

$

'PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

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Aporoxiniations Derived From First Prize

ttti

44I.M,
441 M

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44I.M

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MIS ..

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44I.M MIT

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Approximations Derived From Second Prize

MIS Mt.M I 1MI
MM 11I M MM
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' a
221 M

lit (Ml
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, llt.t" I 'Mlt Viu .r MM

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M7I' 11I.M T11I.M -Mlt HI.M

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1303 Ut

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M.M I 431
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MM' 431 M.M 437 S.M I' 43M M "" I
SS.M 43M IMt Utt SI.M 4311 M M .4312 M M

Prlze-wlnnlne Number nf yesterday's Lottery Dr win were sold at: 1st In Panama, 2nd In the Exterior, ird In Colon 7r,"
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in and not included In tha above list win Forty-four Dollars $44.0 each
. The whole ticket has 44, pieces hlch-comprises the two series "A" and "B" w

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province Of Panama C6d. 47-12155 ;
The Representative of .the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ .' i

' JORT? ntm.T.ERMO BATAt.TA PABLPJ A. PINEL M..

tarv

WITNESSES: Eustace Pennlecook. C6d. No. 1-2271,
Ruben Rodriguez, CcU No. 47-31594

JOSE OUILLERMO BATALLA
' Notary Public. Panama

MrtTf. n w'nnlns UckeU with lh Int clphtr and with tha twa laM
"v I t. ciphen aoply only to the Clnit Prir. :
Tha First rli anil h 2nd and 3rd Priw are drawn prlery. Th ap.
proxlmationii are calculated wi tha rinrt. Second and Third Print. In tu
a ticket hould rarrv lh number of each prize, th balder if entitled 1s
rlaim payment for Mcb. ; ,' .-t. .;?

I7D GF THE 3 STRKl

. Sunday, April 8, 1956 -.
. f Drawing Number 3J 1
' rraction Ticket '.
FirSt,Pnze. . 10 $11.00 $220.00
Secoil Prize. 63 3.00 ... 60.00
Third Prize. 03 2.00 40.00

Tha trite will a paid In acenrdanee with th Official List af Panam ta
tha afflrM ef the Nallanal Beneficent Utters- tlluatH en Ctalrl Arcaa.
run of Ordinary Drawlnir Ne. 133 which will take
place April 15, 1851
! D, -ld4 tn fee ri 1 O frciion .-h dnnmlnt4 "A" tnd
- ... FIRST PRIZE ......

1 Pint Prlr. Serlee A and B. at
, 1 Second Prix. Seriv A and a. oi
1 Third Prix. Senea A and I. of
It Approximation. Series A and ef
t Prize. Eerie A. and B. of
M Priiea. Eerie A and B. f
too Prita. Sri A and i. af

S22 Ontt OM Mch NM -,
I.KI9.M ch ri
l..-,fl.K etch riai
' 221 M each MriM
; LJftn.M each ton
. MM Mch MriM
l UN mcr ri

44 nnrtoo
. IS jnfl M
T.ffl
lt.l" M
t ll.iM
. Sl.luO M

It Approximation. Serin A and B nf S B Mch lerle I t ft
PrltM. 6ne A and B, of Ut M ch n i ; l.lA.oa
THIltD PHIZk
ItApproxImallona. Seria A and B of S 44.U0 each rl l.4 2H
t Prirnu Scrlw A tnd B. of ( MOO Men ri 1.UI0O
1074 Prlia TOIAL' 1149,132 00
Price of a whole ticket ........... $22.C3
' Price of ,a forty-fourth port . .". .S3

, the Masters Tournament.



0
wcmoi's
mm
: 7
I
t:-M li Li
J
.Rcad stcry on pagz 8
' -J
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPaFE

"n

A3

1 I
ii
if
J i
if

ii

'-'"' (NEA Telephoto)
JOINS IN ATTACK, ON STALIN Former Soviet Premier
Georgl Malenkov (right), shown during a visit to the Brunswick
Power Station in London,, repudiated publicly the leadership of
his political patron, Joset Stalin. Malenkov, at a London news
conference, accused Stalin of having tried to be a superman.

Red Uadcrs vant
K
More Visits With
Ordinary Britons
LONDON, April UP) Soviet
Premier Nikolai Bulganin and
Communist boss Nikita Khrush
chev are demanding more time to
meet "ordinary" Britons on their
coming tour in view of Georgi
Malenkov's successful "icebreak "icebreak-ing"
ing" "icebreak-ing" mission, diplomatic sources
said today,, s.
The informants' said the

Rus-!rlse

sians were making, a strong pitch
to have the program revised to
include visits to factories and
other pub.ic places during"' their
10-day tour of .Britain. Bulganin
and Khrushchev are due here A A-pril
pril A-pril 18. ;
Prime Minister' Anthony Eden
hid set aside five private meet meetings
ings meetings with t them during the tour.
He said these discussions on East-
West issues were the main pur
pose lor asking the Russians here.
The request for revision of 4he
already-approved program was
understood to have followed the
unexpectedly-warm welcome Mai
enkov received on his visit to Brit
ain. The former Soviet Premier
flew to Moscow Satuday after
three weeks of shaking hands, cud cuddling
dling cuddling babies, signging autographs,
Sosing for photographs and kiss kiss-ig
ig kiss-ig factory girls, and waitresses.
RELEASE

LUX

r-i.f-
JOT
OPEfiKiG
M UHKT

: r) c'fi h -1
:'; JIL 8MB-CH0M-CAHUSQ
t 'ZZf i KEPUBLIC F1CTU BE TTkZZT :

Labor Leader Avers

Morals, not Money,
Influence lieulrals
BOSTON, April 9 (UP) Labor
Secretary James P. Mitchell said
today the United States must seek
to win neutral nations from Com
munism with) "moral ideals," not
merely money.
The material fruits of any sys
tem are not the sole criterion for
the validity of the ideals upon
which it operates," he said. "The
or itussia as an industrial
power is prooi enougn oi inai.
Mitchell said in a speech pre prepared
pared prepared for delivery to the St. Fran Francis
cis Francis De Sales Society that Ameri American
can American too often, think the measure
of American' success its the a a-mount
mount a-mount of wealth produced in this
country. ,,
"How many times has the ques question
tion question been asked of Americans:
"Why is democracy the best form
of government?" Mitchell said.
"And how many times has the an answer
swer answer been returned: "Because we
have more-automobiles, television
sets, deep freezers, and houses
than any other nation."
He said that if this country Is
to win over the neutral nations,
it should bargain with them "from
our. greatest strength our moral
view of man's nature and desti destiny.'.'
ny.'.' destiny.'.'
TODAY
THURSDAY.
Ht's t ilG. IAD MHO
with tlG, LOUD RQUTH-
r y-u pud on Vftyfhaf
wi'Jf cop furt your noorf
- W1IUU SUM

in HM1 At- J

"Let the people

list I EAR
WASHINGTON, April 9 (UP)
President Eisenhower asked Con
gress today to increase defense
appropriations for the coming fis
cal year by. 547,100,000.
Mere then half ,f the extra
funds will g t strengthen' the
nation's H-bomb fleet of B-52 )
bombers. '- v
Mr. Eisenhower said that only
about $400,000,000 of the requested
tunas would actually he spent
during the 1957 fiscal year starting
July l.. .i.
Therefore, he said, the new re
quest "will not unbalance the 1957
budget which he presented to
Congress in January. The budget
originally provided for a Federal
surplus of about $400,000,000.
Mr. Eisenhower earmarked $378,-
500,000 of the new appropriation
for the Air Force to provide for
"accelerated production of long
range B-52's, and construction of
additional Strategic Air Command
bases to handle them. ;
Part of the Air Force funds also
would go to speed construction of
the so-caiied Dew line or distant
early warning line of radar sta
tions stretching 3000 miles across
ine Arctic rim oi nonnern uanaoa
The President also sought $65,
600,000 for the Navy; $55,000,000
for the Army; and $50,000,000 for
"mterservice activities.
Ho said the "Intorsorvlco" funds
will go to strengthen the nation's
H-bomb fleet of B-52 tt bomb bombers.
ers. bombers. ..' ;.f .v-v,;- s ,.,-
Mr. Eisenhower said that only
about $400,000,000 of the request
ed funds would actually be spent
during the 1957 fiscal year starting
July 1.'--Therefore,"
he said, the new re
quest "will not unbalance the 1957
budget" which he presented to
2nd Gabor Glamour
Girl 7eds Surgecn;
He Venls Six Kids
- NEW YORK. AprU 9 (UP)
Another of the beautiful K Gabor
sisters got married again yester
day. 1
Eva married Dr. John Williams,
35. surgeon from Beverly Hills,
Calif., in a brief ceremony at her
swank Fifth Avenue apartment.
It was her third marriage. r
Magda, eldest of the th r e e
I Hungarian. born actresses, was
married last Sunday to New York
industrialist Annur oauucci.
Zsa .plans to marry Los. Angeles
contractor Hal B. Hayes, possibly
in April
Eva said after the one r I n g
ceremony that "I'm feeling won wonderfully,
derfully, wonderfully, wonderfully happy." She
was attired in a Parias dress
made of 100-year old Hungarian
lace with matching bat and shoes,
She carried a bouquet of pink car
nations and white camelias.
i zsa &sa,' wearing a pins gowu
with ruby-rose hat and matching
jewelry, was matron of honor at
the wedding performed by Judge
Louis Kaplan.
' About 30 persons attended the
ceremony with an additional 50
arriving later for. the reception.
Among the guests were writer Bob
Considine. actress Paula L a w w-rence
rence w-rence and socialite Cobina Wright
Eva was given away .by ," actor
Reginald Gardiner who recently
appeared with her to Broadway
play.
, Williams, who first met Eva
when she was appearing in play
in California in 1952, said he had
no objections to bis bride's conti continuing
nuing continuing her acting career. t -'-
"I love acting and she should
continue in her work so far as
I'm concerned," he said, v "We
hope to have six children because
I think she'll make a-; wonderful
mother." .',
Williams, who has a -year-old
boy from a' previous ; marriage,
said they planned to spend a "few
davs" in Connecticut on their
honeymoon and then move into his
Beverly Hills home.
Jap Himalaya Trek
Halted By Dispute
NEW DELHI. India. AnrU t
(UP) A new dispute with the
villagers of bama again held up
the Japanese Himalayan expedi
tion, reports reaching here from
Kathmandu, the capital of Nepal
said today.
These reports said the villaie
headman was trying to settle a
dispute between the villagers and
the porters of the expedition.-The
dispute prevented the porters
from returning to the expedition's
base camp which is a day's march
from Sama. v

Ike Asks

For Defense

kn&te the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P MONDAY, APRIL 9, 1956

$547 Million Extra

Congress in January.' The Budget!
originally provided tor a f ederal
surplus of about $400,000,000.
Mr. Eisenhower earmarked $376, $376,-500,000
500,000 $376,-500,000 of the new appropriation
for the Air Force to provide for
"accelerated production" of long long-range
range long-range B-52's, and construction of
additional Strategic Air Command
bases to handle them.
Part of the Air Force funds al also
so also would go to speed construction
of the so-called "Dew line" or di distant
stant distant early warning line of tadar
stations stretching 3000 miles a
cross the Arctic rim of northern
Canada. ;;
The President rso sought $65,.
600,000 for the Navy; $55,000,000
for the Army; and $50,000,000 for
mterservice activities.
He said the "intorwrvlco" funds
will go "primarily to provide for
mooting unforeseen developments
in the ballistic missile program."
He did not elaborate.
The Navy funds will provide fori
aaaiuonai snip conversions and the
Dbblods
Gsliisr 'In Monich
MUNICH, AprU 1 fUP -Riim.
pean bluebloods including nearly
everyone wno isn i planning to see
Grace Kelly fathered her tivi.v
for tomorrow's wedding of royai-
v wunoui in rone. r
A gala reception was planned
tonight fo 230 of Europe's ruling
and non-ruling royalty who have
come to town for the weddine of
1 ..L J..I.. n j
juiuuu&c xeruinuia oi napsourg
and Helen1 Countess Zu Toerring-
eueuQK, is.
The counle were married In
civil ceremony on Friday In the
jnunicn registrar s office. The re
ligious ceremony takes place Tues
day. :'-' "::';:'f-,---. ;-'!..
Tonight, however, royalty will
parade its jewels and sowns In a
"bridal soiree'? at the Vierjahres Vierjahres-zeiten
zeiten Vierjahres-zeiten (Four Seasons) Hotel. The
women, will, wear priceless jewels
ana ine men uniforms of an aee
4uai& faascu. v -t-
line hoboajI
The guest list is filled with the
names ot Europe royalty., But
hardly a one of them will be pres.
ent when Prince Ranier of Mona
co marries a commoner.
The Duchess of .' Kent, aunt of
both England's Queen Elizabeth
and the bride. Is present alone
with ex-King Umberto of Italy,
the Count of Paris and Prince Mi Michael
chael Michael of Greece..
Only 72 of the couple's closest
friends and relatives will see the
actual wedding ceremony in the
pocket-sized family castle. But all
will be present at tonight's party.

TODAY at the CENTRAL

0.75 0.40
"THE DEIIIIY GOODMAiUTOW"

mNM

TVV brilliant Mar, a the
fabuloui King of Swing I
DOM
m the girl whoie love
wai hit inipiroHonl
STARTING
Color

Seed

JOAN BENNETT-8A5C

:--
' lewartr

, MMOaiMlFt,AiOMiHMO' 'aawKliiM

country is safe Abraham Uncoln. r

, Mostly For B-52s

Army funds for a minor increase in
cround forces strength
Republicans were confident that
the punch has been taken out of a
forthcoming Senate investigation
of air power by President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's decision to ask for the
additional? 500 million dollars in
(totalise Mienriinff.
A Special Senate Armed Service
subcommittee will open its near
mgs on U.S. airpower early next
week, j-.--'1 i i: :- ')'; -i ;
The subcommittee has among its
members two of the most Out-
spoken eritics of the administra
tion's defense policies Sen. Stuart
Symington (U-mo.) and sen. Hen
ry M. Jackson (U-wasn.). f
Both have charged that the
United States is in danger of be being
ing being outstripped by Russia in pro production
duction production of long-range jot bomb bombers
ers bombers and in development of inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental ballistic missiles.
The Democratic critics were
partly appeased by Defense Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Charles E. Wilson's recent
appointment of a missile "czar"
to coordinate development of bal ballistic
listic ballistic missiles a suggestion Jaok-
son made over two months ago.
But as one Republican member
of the subcommittee commented:
"The heat won't really be off us
until we ask for some more money
for the Air Force.
Significantly, two Republican
members of the subcommittee;
Sens. Leverett Saltonstall (Mass.)
and James H. Duff (Pa.), called
on Mr. Eisenhower last week
shortly before word leaked out that
the President had approved an in
crease in defense appropriations.
Symington, as subcommittee
chairman, had made an increase
in B-52 production the number one
target of the investigation. ;
. Defense officials ; disclosed that
the additional funds will go not
only for accelerated B-52 predic
tion but also tor puying more oi
the aiant eight-erigine bombers
than originally planned. :
, Officials saM that 231 million
dollars of the now funds will go
for boosting production and pur
chasing 30 additional bombers
enough to equip an extra strata strata-aie
aie strata-aie 'bomber wind.-'"' '''"'
' The Air Force now admits that
Molotbv Cocktail
Hurled At Commy
Center lit Parisl ;i
PARIS. Anril 9 (UP)'wA "Mo-
lotov cocktail" bomb was hurled
against the doorway of the Paris
Communist party headquarters
today, police reported, v ;
fouce said tne incendiary oouie
shattered and spread burning ga
soline over the front of the steel
doors: Damage was slight
1
hi
...
TOr.lORROV

,n .4-At..

! v Paramount prasanta .,'
; HUMPHREY ALDO PETEf
OHTPiYL'STCV

by TECHNICOLOR
RATH80NE "If 0 6. CARROLL
hi
MCMAEL CURTI2!
WANALO MocOOUGALt.

mi CENTS

Russia has more bombers com-
parable to the B-52 and is probably
producing them at a faster rate
Despite a 360 million dollar ac
celeration last year, B-52 produc
tion is not scheduled to reach i
peak rate of 17 a month for near
ly two years
: This is about four times the cur
rent rate of production.
Russia To Lend
TOKYO," April1 9 (UP) Russia
and Communist China yesterday
signed a. pact under which the So Soviet
viet Soviet will advance 2.5 billion rub-
Forced Lticr SII!I
Exists In IS Red
ILO II::r$
GENEVA, Switzerland, Aoril -(UP)
Forced, labor still exists
in at least nine Communist coun
tries and for natives under the
control of two non-Communist na nations,
tions, nations, a special committee which
studied the problem reported yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The three man committee, re reporting
porting reporting to the International Labor
Organization, said it found legislation-permitted
forced labor in
Albania, Bulgaria, Communist
China, Czechoslovakia, East Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Hungary, Poland, Rumania
and. Russia.
In Communist China, the com committee
mittee committee said, "The number of per persons
sons persons involved represents a consi considerable!
derable! considerable! proportion of the total
population."
The committee also found that
legislation and practice in the re recruitment
cruitment recruitment of native labor in Portu Portu-suese
suese Portu-suese territories in Africa and in
the Union of South Africa also
constituted a form of forced labor.
The committee headed by Paul
Ruegger of Switzerland, with for former
mer former Uruguayan Foreign Minister
Cesar Char lone and Ceylonese
District Judge T-P.P. Coonetil Coonetil-leke,
leke, Coonetil-leke, met in private session here
stalemated on Formosa and ', the
leased yesterday.
The panel said there had been
"some improvement'!: in several
eastern' European countries, but
added it had received no evidence
to persuade it to change conclu conclusions
sions conclusions reached earlier by United
Nations studies on forced labor.
Fcrr.:r (ZJcplsyoi
David S. Hull, D;:s
In B:ndsrra, Texas
David S. Huff, former Panama
Line ticket agent in Cristobal and
a well known Atlantic side resi
dent, died Saturday in Banderra,
Texas, according to news receiv received
ed received by relatives on the Isthmus.
He was 61 years old.
Funeral services were to be
held today and interment will take
place i Banderra.
A native of Austin, Texas, Mr.
Huff was employed with the Re Receiving
ceiving Receiving and Forwarding l i Agency
in Cristobal In 1926 and was made
agent-operator with the Panama
Railroad in 1931. He held this po position
sition position in Cristobal until his retire retirement,
ment, retirement, in 1950. -; ,-":"'
'.Mr. and Mrs. Huff have been
making their home in Banderra
since his retirement-. -.-
In addition to his wife, he Is
survived by his daughter, Mrs.
Thomas Egger of Margarita,' and
two grandchildren.
C. ZoDcrkcr SSicp
Qasrtct To Stce
Concert April 24
The Panama Canal Zone Chan Chanter
ter Chanter of the Society for the Pre Preservation
servation Preservation and Encouragement of
Barber Shop Quartet Singing in
America, Ine: (SPEBSQSA) will
present its fourth annual chorus
concert and parade of quartets
Tuesday evening, April 24, in the
Balboa Theater. ;
The local champion Jungleairs,
Pan Can Alley Four, those un
predictable Crows and new quar quartets,
tets, quartets, the Tropic Chords and
"Mystery" Four will sing popular
songs. "- ;
The chorur is under the direc
tion of John Williamson, tickets
will be placed oa sale at the
theater box office, and also-may'
be .obtained from any ttiembrr of
the chapter. ;

i:

COftnNG AT. YOU With

Air Force Snark SM-62 guided; missile roars-away frbm" Its
- launching cradle at Patrick Air Force Base, FJa.

Red China 2.5
les for construction of Chinese in
dustry, Radio Peiping. reported.
xne Red Chinese government
will repay the loan "through trade
procedures," according to ..a So-yiet-Sino
joint communique signed
in reiping ana oroaacast oy fiadio
Peiping.
The two-part agreement came at
the end of a two-day visit to Red
China, by Soviet vice-premier A-1
nastas Mikoyan. ,.
It was signed after Mikoyan con conferred
ferred conferred with the highest Communist
leaders, including Mao Tse-tung
Chou En-lai, Chu Teh and Liu Shaal
chi;.-, .'.-frr z -'
Under the first part of the pact,
Russia will advance the 2.5 bil billion
lion billion : rubles for development of 56
new industrial enterprises during
the last two years of Red China's
first five year plan. :
This is in addition to the 156
projects ; already receiving aid
from Russia, Peiping said.
More Russian technical .advisers
also will be provided. --. ;
Included were metallurgical
plants, machine building plans,
chemical plants for the production
of plastics, power stations, and
"scientific Institutions" for the
development of industry.
The pact also provided for "ex-
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' THE SEASON'S GREATEST
SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!
every man would
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locket boosters flaming,. 'UJ3.
Billion Rubles
tended assistance" : in geological
work. ...
Second part of the agreement cal called
led called for Russian assistance in the
building of a railway line from
Lanchow to the Aktogai station
on Turkestan-Siberian line with
through traffic scheduled to begin
in 1960.
The signing formalized discus discussions
sions discussions between the two governments
in Oct., 1954, on the railway con
Struction.
Drive For Freedom
Funds Under Way
In C.Z. Townships
v'-'1"-.--
the annual Crusade for-. Free Freedom
dom Freedom fund-raising campaign is be being
ing being held in the Canal Zone town,
ships this month. Funds-from the
campaign will be used to. support
Free Europe Press.
.Free Europe Press supplements
the broadcasts of Radio f ree Eu Europe
rope Europe by sending millions of leaf leaflets
lets leaflets and miniature newspapers a
cross the Iron Curtain. v.
Crusade for Freedom funds art
the sole support for Radio Free
Europe and Free Europe Press,
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Kay KENDALL, In
"QUENTIN -,
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