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:
AA00010883:01836

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Let the people know the truth and the country it W" Abraham Lincoln,
Hit IE A.I
PANAMA, R. r, TUESDAY, APRIL It, 1951
Five ckxts

n i:::efe;:dent 7fHE

Canadian V v-h- n
mnsicY IT -o--
'Mi Watt K S

- a. Mouth without malaria
FIRST lit 52-YEAR HISTORY
-'':'. "''v ;
- For the first time in the 52-year history of the Canal
.; Zone .Health Bureau, iull month has passed with not a.
" single' ease of malaria being reported among employes of
the Canal organizations, military personnel or other res)-"
- dents of the Canal Zone, r -'
.. The perfect record was set in March, according to an
'" announcement by Col. Charles O. Bruce, Health Director...
: 4 The malaria, records are compiled In the Health Bureau
offices and cover both sanitated and nnsanitated areas. -The
Health Director warned that despite the perfect re-
ord for March, everyone should continue to exercise earo
' in malaria prevention.
I Malaria can strike at any time of the year and its eon-
- trol 1 a matter of constant vigilance not only on the part
- of health authorities, but of all residents, Brnce declared.

Ike Asks Congress To Speed
'Military ,Career C6nie-0ns

WASHINGTON April 19
(IT) president Eisenhower
appealed to Congress today for
speedy action on a series of
long pending administration
bills to make military careers 4
more attractive. ,5
Mr. Eisenhower said the new
legislation la urgently needed to
"stop- the wasteful flosses" of
manpower resulting Jrom the
low; re-enlistment ..rates of the
trmed forces. V ,"
He said the personnel situation
In the. services it "serious and
"we cannot move too soon in our
efforts to Increase the number
trnd nuality of volunteers for
innr-term military career serv
ice." -'-",-r"s---:-:-,
The President's plea was made
In letters sent to Vice President
' Richard M. Nixort and Speaker
Sam Rayburn from the vacation
White House at Augusta, Ga.
' Mr. Eisenhower also forward forward-(
( forward-( ed a long 'letter from Defense
. Secretary Charles E. Wilson
outlining in detail the difficul difficulties
ties difficulties the military ts having in;
attracting- and holding able;
yog officers and men, k
1 a '. -: r r
the susviv titUH,;s bul, ai-
ready approved by the House. It
brins servicemen under the so social
cial social security old aze and surviv survivors
ors survivors insurance system, and offers
other improved benefits for serv servicemen's
icemen's servicemen's widows.
a. Senate action on t h e
'House-approved 1 bill to assure
government-paid -, medical care
; f or dependents of all military
' personnel, '.- -. "' '.
3-Actlon by both Houses on
FciriiT CZ Enbya,:
h :n h Al 62 y I
.' Robert E. Dawn, wno recently
retired as foreman lineman with
. the Eflwtneal Division in Cristo Cristo-bal
bal Cristo-bal died Sunday in Jacksonville,
Florida, accordinff to news reach-,
in? the Isthmus. He was 82 years
old. t
' Mr. Dawn was born in Saranae.
New York, and had 22 years of
service with the Canal organiza organization
tion organization when lie retired at the end of
February.
He worked for seven years in
Chile before he was employed by
the Canal in 1029 as a wireman
with the -. Electrical Division t,in
Cristobal,.'-
He left the Canal 'Service from
1930 to 1934 and was reemployed
as a switchboard operator at the
Gatim Hydroelectric Station, v He
was promoted to transmission line-1
man in l'J39, to general operator
in J!M2, and. to foreman lineman
in 1951.' v;. :- --''
i He is survived by his wife, who
can be contacted at the Hotel SeJ
minole in Jacksonville, Florida,
where the is staying until next
Sunday. ...
,
I!:cy Grass llms
Ccr,!:rs As 8fC!3 :
S!:ro AVcrkers C:;i
NEW YORK, April 10 (UP)
Some 8.000 employes went on
strike today against Macy's. the
world's largest department store.
The president and board chair chairman
man chairman manned counters when the
main .store opened for business1
at 9-45 a n.
An estimated 30 customers

passed a shouting 2,500-person The assistance- rendered by
picket line around the full-block1 the association has included fi fi-Herald
Herald fi-Herald Square store at opening jnancial aid to the families of
time. 1 patients, a-program of occupa-
A store spokesman said 150Otional therapy at Goras Hospi-

members of the executive stair,
led by board chairman Ja.ifc
Straus and president Wheelock
H. Bingham, had taken over
sales, stock room and elevator
. loh
The store normally has 100,000
to; 150,000 customers in a 9:45'
a.m. to 6 p.m. day.
Al.'O affected by the strike of
f thp Retail. TChnl. !-ae and' Tie-
partment Stcre Workers Unior.'
were three branch uteres in oit-
lyine section cf the city and
cue 'in Westchester county

legislation to raise ceilings on
regular f officer- personnel, so
that thousands of reserve offi

cers may be given the more de
sirable regular status.
,4. Enactment of hew career
incentives tor medical and den dental
tal dental officers and nurses, who' are
leaving the services- at "an a a-larming
larming a-larming rate."
5 Legislation to authorise
a partial refund of rental al allowances
lowances allowances to servicemen whose
families are quartered on "sub-,
-standard" hous'ng on military'
bases.'1'' ;
. 6. Extension of the law, now
flue to expire Dec. 31, which per
mlts officers to retire at the
highest "temporary" rank which
they have reached, rather than
having to revert to their usually
lower permanent rank. v. ......
Gitce To MselRcck
As prly-t!:d ti::r
:,. ( o'i'.
AT b-A, April 10 U : Tt Tt-bride
bride Tt-bride i&eeU The Rock, touay,.
This party-mad llnef bearing
Grac Kelly to prlncg' Rainier
III of Monaco scheduled its first
European stop .today at Algeci Algeci-ras,
ras, Algeci-ras, across the bay from the tow towering
ering towering Rock of Gibraltar,
Miss Kelly appeared upset last
night for the first time since the
Constitution left New York. She
bristled when someone told her
that her father had told report reporters
ers reporters they had had a lQ-minute
heart-to-heart talk. ;r
"What my father and I said is
strictly between us," she said.
Apparently she had asked mem members
bers members of the wedding: party, In Including
cluding Including ner family, not to talk
with reporters on shipboard. She
was disturbed that stories had
appeared in print quoting mem members
bers members of her family.
Ccnvdr GcIscJ
To r.!:o rjjlrzxz
Fcr AF A-rr.a
; WASHINGTON, April 10 (UP)-i
General Dynamics Corp, annnounc-
ed today that its Convair division
has been awarded an Air Force
contract to build the airframe
for an atomic-powered, airplane.
The airframe will be built at
Convair's Ft, Worth. Tex. plant.
Amount of the contract was aotl
disclosed. "1' .; ;
August C. Esenwain, Convatr
vice president and manager of the
Ft Worth plant, said the -contract
resulted directly from intensive
research and development work
by Convair under a 1351 contract
with the Air Force. ;!
The Ft. Worth plant has- been
conductins flight tests for months
with a B36 intercontinental bomb
er equipped with a Convur built
atomic reactor. r..,-

Canal ZQne Tuberculosis.
Gives Extensive Aid In

The recently organized Canal
Zone Tuberculosis Association
has Just completed Its first yew
of operation durinsr which a di-
versified program was instituted
; to give aid to employes and tneir
famines wno are airicsen.
tel. and the distribution of edu-
cational literature on the pre-
vention of tuberculosis.
in addition, several pairs of
1 glasses were bought lor patients
in the rhest ptinn t th hos-'
pital. v
According to a report of the
association, slightly over $2500
was raised during the annual
Chrfsf.ma Ppal sal v
s Of this amount, six per cent
w?s forwarded to the National
'Association for use in research.
The remainder is kept locally

Army To Slow

Of Civilians
; i
Secretary of the Army Wilber
M. Brucker announced today
that, the Army Is integrating it3
civilian employes of United
States citizenship In foreign
countries into a single, world worldwide
wide worldwide career system by inaugurat
ing an interchange program be
tween employes in tne unitea
States and those In overseas
areas, '. ..--." -f--
This development is made pos possible
sible possible by a recent Civil Service
Commission decision to bring the
Army's approximately 12,000 ci civilian
vilian civilian positions in areas overseas
Into the normal Federal compe
titive civil service system.
The Army plans to staff Its
overseas portions almost ex
clusively by reassignment from
activities in the United States
of qualified employes who vol volunteer
unteer volunteer for service overseas.
Hereafter, recruitment from
other sources will be limited to
vacancies which cannot be filled
by the reassignment of career
emnloves.
Brucker pointed but that this
will have the enect or placing
only those employes of demon
strated ability in tneir wore wun
the Army in the United SUtes in
critical positions representative
of the Armv overseas.-
' "The new interchange system
also will enable the Army to con
serve within its civilian work
forre te valuable skills cf em-
seas Vur. ei. loyes or piovui a
uim.y wui ub assuicu oi f mmi-
mum opportunity to cdntinuft
their careers within the Army."
Ctt P rf if
To A!;::.J Fcr:;;;!!
VI Jvt ImiVI!
PARIS,. April 10 (UP) An as assortment
sortment assortment of French htersry and
entertainment figures will pay $14
a seat at a vaudeville theater here
tonight to witness the farewell
performance of Josephine Baker,
St. Louis-born Negro singer.
After the 50-year-old entertainer
has finished her act, various oth other
er other performers including Negro
bandleader Sidney Bechet and
French playwright Jean Coctesu
will put on a special show for
her.
Baker, now a naturalized
Frenchwoman, plans to retire to
her country home to devote full
time to her family -- her second
husband, bandleader Jo Bouillon.
and seven adopted children of va-j
nous nationalities.
Littte Jock Little
Dies Of Poisoning X
HOLLYWOOD. Fla., April 10
(UP) John Leonard, 58, known
to a wide radio audience as piano-playing
"Little Jack Little,"
was found dead In bed at his
home here yesterday. An autopsy
report today indicated the en entertainer
tertainer entertainer died of poisoning.
Police called hli death an ap apparent
parent apparent auiclde. -- ,.--: ;
The police report described In
tne autopsy said Leonara naa
been In
a "hideously depressed"
state.
to aid patients and conduct an
educational program.
The opening of a recreation
lounge at the hospital where pa-
tients may engage In some use
fful and entertaining work was
maae possioie a lew monuii
go through the cooperation of
the Tuberculosis Association, the
Red Cross, the Balboa Woman's
Club and the hospital.
The Tuberculosis Association,
sponsored by the Balboa Wom-
ans Club, provided funds ior tne
occupational therapy, while the
program is supervised by the
Red Cross Gray Ladies.
A loom for weaving cloth ana
a sewing machine have been
purchased and made available
for the patients.
In addition, materials are fur furnished
nished furnished for makine billfolds, key
cases, baskets, purses, and van-
ous articles of clothing.
I Other patients are provided
with games, such as checkers

A

livy
Britain AYdccqps.
Ike's OppcsHIin;
Tn A trtrmefl
LONDON, AprU 10 (UP)
Britain today officially "warmly
welcomed" President Eisenhow
er's statement that the United
States would oppose any Middle
East aggression "within consti constitutional
tutional constitutional means."
A foreign office spokesmen
announced at a news conference
that "Her Majesty's government
warmly welcomes the President's
statement"
H noted that Mr. Eisenhow
er's statement had set out. Unit United
ed United States policy on the Middle
East "more clearly than before.1
But he declined to state
whether the President'- stand
fully meets Britain's earlier
appeal to the Un'ted States for
a firm alignment of Anglo
American Middle Eastern poli policy.
cy. policy. ." v" t
. He' also declined to, reply f to
questions on whether Britain
now considers Washington and
London in, complete accord, on
tne Miacue east. -The
spokesman would not in
dlcate whether Britain had been
informed in advance of : the
President s announcement, say saying
ing saying only that consultation be
tween Britain ana tne unitea
States on the overall Middle East
situation were "still continuing.'
Conservative circles here gave
much of the credit for Mr. Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's new Hough line" on
v the M'ddle East to Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Sir Anthony Eden, who
returned to the political wars
when Parliament returned
from Ms Easter recuse
t 1.
!jn to ask CoI
;reM for Aiar i-by
nthnrlt.v fhr nnxsih! military
intervention la any Arab-Israeli
war

70,000 French Reservists
To De Called Up For Algeria

PARIS, AprU 10 (UP) A de determined
termined determined French cabinet yester-
datr decided to back Algerian
governor-general Kooert Lacosie
to the hilt and approved a mo mobilization
bilization mobilization plan that will., send
70,000 French reservists to Al Algeria
geria Algeria in the, next month. r
The called uv reserves will
be reinforced by 30fi00 men
scraped up rom France's two
remaining NATO divisions and
housekeeping troops in France
to make the lOOftOO men La
cost has said he needs to pa
dty)Algeria:
The reinforcement will be de
barked for Mediterranean ports
and ferried across to -Algeria as
soon as they can be mustered
into units and issued equipment.
Sealed envelopes from the de
fense ministry to the troops who
will be called back are already
In the offices of the Gendarme
rie throughout France, awaiting
delivery by the blue-uniformed
national. police to their recipi
ents. J.t.,,.." :-.', '-
Plans for the i mobilization
were drawn op by the oeiense
ministry and officials have pro
mised that recalled troops will
not be held idle in barracks'.
Meanwhile, French troops,
Association
Its First Year
and bingo, and reading materi
als..
The program being conducted
Dy tne association nas tne en
dorsement of doctor( at the hos
pital.
They say that patients stand
a better chance for recovery H
they are free of financial wor worries
ries worries and have something to oc occupy
cupy occupy their time during their hos hospitalization.
pitalization. hospitalization. The Tuberculosis Association
board of directors includes the
following members: Leonard M.
Brockman. chairman; Dr.A-V.
Mastellarl, chief of the chest sec section
tion section at Oorgas Hospital, medical
advisor; Cdr. John Eant, 15th
Naval District representative;
Lt. C. Kotsoko, Caribbean Air
Force representative: and Capt.
Maurice Patten, USARCARIB
representative. Mrs. MaryU.
Parker is executive director
the association.

no o F
1 n j n v r"- I

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' t (NEA Telcphoto)
SIGHTING IN- An Egyptian soldier alms his weapon from a
machine gun nest on the Egyptian-Israeli truce line. The white
- blockhouse (arrow) .is an Israeli armed position. :

Eisenhower Schedul

Foreidn Poli
AUGUSTA, Ga;, Aprtt 10 (UP)'
President Eisenhower, d e e p 1 y
u,cd a maior fonnin pui.cy s;-rcch
to the nau.n lioia Washinglun A
Dni 21
The President will speak to an
I evening oanquei 01 me American
hopping from hill to hiU by
helicopter, pursued the rem
nants of d strong rebel force
routed in the biggest battle of
tht.n-month Algerian revolt.
The battle In the wild Nemeni
cha Mountains of eastern Algei
ria highlighted a bloody week weekend
end weekend of rebel fighting and ter terrorism
rorism terrorism "that, took a. reported
death toll of more than 300 per
sons ...
First official reports said more
than 100 rebels were killed In
the four-day battle near the
town of DJeurf..
'J i'. '- j v .... ;.
1 The French losses were ap approximately
proximately approximately 30 killed and 40
wounded ihe highest single single-battle
battle single-battle casualty toll for, the
French since the beginning of.
the Algerian fighting,-
' A second' major battle raged
In western Algeria, in woods
near Nedromah, some 70 miles
west of Oran nea the Moroccan
border.,.;. ,r;v;;;, -v. fyJ fyJ-Preliminary
Preliminary fyJ-Preliminary "reports' from the
western fighting said the rebels
lost at least so killed and 40
wounded. French losses were set
at several dead and five wound
ed, ', '4 v t J,
In the Nemencha Mountains
airborne troop tightened a
noose around the scattered rem remnants
nants remnants of the routed rebel unit.
More than 100 insurgents were
believed trapped, In mountain
grottos.
Wounded French soldiers
evacuated by air to field hos-.
pitals said they had to fight
hand-to-hand with the fana fanatical
tical fanatical rebels entrenched behind
boulders in the thick bush on
the eastern slopes of the moun mountains.
tains. mountains. .-' j
The battle was touched off
late Thursday, when a force of
300 i rebels ambushed two trucks
cartying soldiers of the French
2nd Colonial Infantry, famed for
it World War I stand at Ver
dun.
Fifteen French soldiers, in
eluding a captain, were killed In
the rebel ambusn.
All the men aboard the first
truck either were killed or
wounded.
But' the drivel1 of the second
truck, although wounded, man
aged to reverse his vehicle
enough to permit his comrades
of; to take cover and return the
'fire.

es

cv Soeech

t -.

Society; of Newspaper Editors at
the
Statler Hotfl.
m.
tira.t worked ovtr by his foreign
policy and speech advisers in
Washington was scheduled to
reach here today by special aerial
courier. 'V A-lf
He will work on refinements of
the text during his golfing vsca
tion at the Augusta national golf
course. (,.,,
Presumably the President'! AS
NS speech will be, carried trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental by television and ra radio
dio radio and overseas by shortwave ra
dio outlets. ? ., 4
Meanwhile ia Washington, Secre
tary state John Foster Dulles
discussed with high Congression Congressional
al Congressional leaders today the possibility
I of Congressional action to cope
with the Middle East crisis.
Uulles, however, did not reduest
any legislation action at his time
The nature of the Congression
al action was not disclosed.
But there was speculation It
referred to possible standby au authority
thority authority for the President to send
American troops into action In
the, Middle East if necessary to
keep the peace. ;;
Dulles called the urgent confer conference
ence conference with: 14 Congressional lead
ers.' lhe Congressmen refused
to give any details after the 90-
minute talks were completed.
But Sen, Leverett SaUohstall (It (It-Mass:)
Mass:) (It-Mass:) said in reply u 4 Question
that there was dncussion of pos
sible congressional action in the
Middle East problem. Senate Re
publican leader William F. Know-
land (Calif.) confirmed the state statement.
ment. statement. ,,
But Sen. V'alter, F. George (D
Ga.), chairman of the Senate for foreign
eign foreign relations committee, observ
ed:
"There was no request for any
legislative action."
House Republican leader Joseph
W. Martin, Jr., (Mass.) said there
was "no particular pressing emer
gency that we know of at this
time." But be added that such an
emergency' could, come up at a
time when "nations are shaking
their fists at one another."
Matin said President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower would request Congressional
action "if danger" arises.' But he
said there was no reason to expect
such a request now. r -1
The conference came only hours
after the President -issued a for
mal warning that the U n i t e v
States would "support and assist"
any victim of aggression in the
Middle East. ;
Townsite Meetings
On Civil Defense
Set For April 12
Civil Defense meetings for the
week are as fellows:
GAM BOA AprU 12, at 9 a.m.
at the Civic Center.
SANTA CKUZ AprU 12, at 8
p.m. at the Service Center, i
All members of the lespective
townsites Civil Defense Self-Protection
programs sre urged to at attend
tend attend as there will be a practice
drill in message composition and
map plotting in preparation for the
forthcoming National Civil De Defense
fense Defense exercise.
The general public is invited to
attend. ;

n

Warned Delay

May Be

JERUSALEM (Israeli sector), April 10 (UP) Israeli
troops clashed with Arab commandos today in another cf,
the border skirmishes that have imperiled Dag Hammarsk Hammarsk-jold's
jold's Hammarsk-jold's peace mission to the Middle East. : -r
:i The U.N, secretary-general arrived early today in Bei Beirut,
rut, Beirut, Lebanon in face of a warning by Western diplomats

that any delay in his negotiations to prevent a war between

Israel and Egypt might be too
Before he could fly on to
army spokesman announced,

redaeeyas or commandos r in which one commando
was killed and another wounded and captured.
The fighting broke out at dawn 50 miles north-east
of Beersheba, close to the Israel-Jordan border ;

Israel announced : it killed
nine of the Arab commandos
yesterday and told the U.N. Se Security
curity Security council their sabotage at
tacks constituted premeditated
aggression.,'- ::':-
Cairo radio replied to the
charges with a broadcast state
ment nat the "war against
rapl will not necessarily be con-
tiw'1 y,Mi shnotx-T ri ne r
liwi I.51 a rl Ui. ...
; Cairo radio sa'J I.sraell prime
minister David Ben-Gurln
"had not foreseen that cc -mandos
would spread panlo
and terror In Israel when be
ordered Israeli attacks on in innocent
nocent innocent civilian populations of
the Gaia strip this week."
;The Egyptian army "stands
ready along tne
will not hesitate
to drive back
Judgs Rejects
Appeal Of Gl
Who Paid Fin
Judge Guthrie FV Crowe today
rejected the appeal of an Ama Amador
dor Amador soldier who was convicted of
drunken driving, and remanded
the case back to the Balboa Mag Magistrate's
istrate's Magistrate's Court. -;,-'."'.,
A s)100 fine which Set. Samuel
E. Harris, the defendant,' had
Said and then withdrawn when
e appealed the ease to the
higher court, wa returned to
Balboa together with the rec records,
ords, records, for disposition.
A. i 4 v tm
Deming to decldl what action to
take In the case.
Harris, through his attorney
Woodrow de Castro, claims to
have evidence which would vin vindicate
dicate vindicate him.
The courts have ruled that
wherever a fine has been paid
for a conviction, there is no
right of appeal. Harris is attach
ed to Hq. 7440 Army Unit.
He was found guilty on March
20 in the Balboa Magistrate's
the fine hefor. the five-dav ne-
iodinhichhTcoappear;
his case expired, but later re
quested the fine be returned be because
cause because he hd decided to appeal
the conviction.
Open Air Concert
Set For Thursday
Arrangements have been com completed
pleted completed for the presentation of
an open air concert which will
be held on the campus of the
University of Panama Bummer
School on the evening of April
12. t
The program will be presented
against a backdrop of brilliantly
illuminated flags of the 21 re
publics represented and will be
under the capable baton of Ma
estro Herbert de Castro with the
collaboration of the Department
of Fine Arts of the Ministry of
Education.
Those expected to attend, be
sides tne general puouc, are up
lomats accredited to the govern government
ment government of Panama, and high gov
ernment dignitaries.
The concert will be given un under
der under the auspices of the Loteria
de Beneficencla de Panama
1 (Panama National Lottery).

Fatal

late.
Israel and Cairo, an Israeli
a new clash with the Arab
any aggression In the future,"
Cairo said.
Hammarskjold's plana srt
down early today In Beirut, Le Lebanon,
banon, Lebanon, where he will make his
headquarters.
- His schedule called for him t-i
fly -today to Lydda airport a 1
to Cairo tonight.
His urgent mission, tsWn ;
aiKn tSte I 1.,,. J iaati s v i
oppose Middle East asgre
Maj. Gen. E. L. M, Burns.
UJM. truce supervisor for I,-.
tine, said he would travel 1 1
Lydda airport outside Tel Aviv
for a fast round of talks on tna
blazing crisis before Hammarsk
fold takes off for r.m ni

frontiers andltalki with Egyptian Premier C4

mal Abdel Nasser. 1
.western diplomatg In Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem said despite the threat of
war. astute diplomatic action by
Burns backed by Hammarsk.
Jold's prestige could still pre.
vent or at least postpone a war,
Tvo Former Albrc
I.
.A
Employes Sentence j
To30Dayslnkiif
Two former Albrook sales" store
employes are in the Balbos jnil
today, each serving 30-day srn.
fences imposed by the Balboa Ma.
gistrate, for stealing merchandise
from their sections. j;
Both defendants, Bolivar pn.
man, 26, and Ernesto Yee, 38, al.
so face additional charges of em embezzlement.
bezzlement. embezzlement. They were each bound
urcr wr uihi in u. o. uisincc
. comPIeti
Roman, formerly acting general
storekeeper for the sales store,
was 'found guilty of stealing
hacksaw blades worth $46.80 -and
sentenced to 30 days for the petit
larceny. He admitted taking Ohe
blades and making an' effort to
sell them in Panama.; They were
recovered In a hardware store.
Another charg of grand larce larceny,
ny, larceny, in which he was accused'.' of
stealing 476 rolls of scotch-mask
ing tape was dismissed today m,
Court. it- .':.' n
The embezzlement against -Ro.
mta .for whicn Pwbab e causeHas
stock. This section, the govern-
ment contended, had been under
his control by virtue of his em
ployment as general storekeeper.

Yee, who was general storekeep storekeeper,
er, storekeeper, was given the 30 day sen sentence
tence sentence for stealing 24 rolls of scotch
masking tape worth $8.40. Yester.
day he was charged with embezz embezzling
ling embezzling a lettering set from stock
worth $86.05, and the case was
bound over for trial in U. Si Dis District
trict District Court, : ;
' J i
Flash Fire Breaks
Out Near Atom, Sub
GROTON, Conn., April 10 UP
A flash fire broke out last night
near the world's second atomio
submarine, the Seawolf, but the
$58 million craft was not damaged,-.
.
The General Dynamics Corp,
builder of the hull which is in wrt
dock, said the blaze was confine i
to an electric pump used for test testing
ing testing operations at the pier where
the- submarine is being outfitted.
Two workmen were treated for
face burns and two others,, for
smoke inhalation. None was in se serious
rious serious condition.
V ':' vi :



fir, i two

TBI fAA'AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY XEWSPAFEli
Tt'ESDAY, AFEIL 13, IKS

-THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' ;Tt0 AMD PUSl l"f 0 THt PANAMA AMCMICAI Mm, INC. V
' OgNriO NELSON AOUNMVCLt ,! 1
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M H THtT O. BOH 134. PANAMA' 'CP
M Til (WOW 2-O740 9 LlN
M C.ABII AOOfttSS. PANAMIRICAN.- PANAMA V
0Bwa Orrics 12 t?a Central Avinuc arrwttN 11th and IStn awn
aA POAAION RmtKNTATIVn, JOSHUA POWSRS. INC.
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PinMMONTH IN 1IM.IW 1.70 I 1 SO
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a"ll VtA. IN AnvAMf 18 BO 14 OO

THIS" IS YOUR fORUfti THI RIADERS OWN COLUMN

Tae Mad Roi b aa forum for raaaen at Tea Piaama Amtricaa

tatteri at rtecivaa aratefalr ea ara fcaaalae' to a whall caafukaliai

Matter. .. ...
"rJf.yaa foirtiibuta a (alter aaal aa Imaoticirt 8 ft eoata't aaatat th-

ail V Letters ara published in the artier racaivaa.
a Platte lr la kata tha letter Knitted to aaa aaae kmetk
: ..l4tntit at laltar writtcs is Mi in strictest caatidaace.

rTha acataaapar aoama aa raipoaiibilit lar tataaaaats at apiaieai

aaa.Mta m lerfti mm raj it art. r
She mail box'

Sir

POEMS AND POETS

1 j t r-
line editor of Poets' Corner in last Sundays Panama Araer-icab-probably
switched the authors of "A Leave Taking" and
"topme of 'Breaking of Nations,' I do not think either of
iheMoeta will or can .object. jlji. :- .- -.--.jr -1
rThis is Just to keep the record straight, so far as "A Leave
TarJJig" is concerned; it was written bv Algernon Charles SwiA SwiA-bunse.
bunse. SwiA-bunse. and was printed in the American edition of his Poems
And- Ballads, published in 1884.
X do not know about the poem "In Time of 'Breaking of
fffatjons; hut it was not written by Swinburne.
'Q Crede Calhoun
v

Bin

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

-Never felt better, and both sight and hearing have improv improved,
ed, improved, but a week of cloudv weather is the eye remedy. The glare
of the sun on the white-painted houses is what hurts. Suits
the Air Force, but not me. -'
Talk about curious weather, we are having it. Yesterday
now and freezing from the Texas Panhandle to the Great
Lakes, and today but j few spots in the country below freezing.
The weatherman says prospects for a big peach crop neve? were
bettMr. Haskins writes the dry season Is' at last on, and the
roads are lammed with country-bound vacationists hunting
fresh air, and that brings to mind the air condition here for
" thejiast month. Dust from the West Coast, visibility to a few
miles, and gas fumes from cars do the rest. The market for
exysen is good, and who would ever have thought of selling the
. stuff when I came here in 1882? ,.
I have asked no questions, but it seems the Air Force
doesnt intend to let my son-in-law Frank resign.,. He goes out
reaularlv and nuts in a few hours most every day. f
'juvenile crime is running wild, and BB shot, from air guns
hal caused damage in the millions to auto windshields and
glass windows in the past month, and it's all over the country.

Pop Wright

m4
j

- Jj P

3
4

; v N

i

V

jl HE COT BANDITS' NUMBER An alert newsboy in Memphis,
ii Tenn, shows how he helped police track down the car driven by
f i bank robbers in nearby Hernando Wiley "Peck" BouchlUon. 14,'
?! was on his Press-Scimitar paper route when he saw the bank
'j! president rush from the bank, shooting at the-fleeing robbers'
1 'car. The auto headed for Wiley, who fell upon a parked ear to
I avoid being hit. Aa the robber passed, he wrote the license
number in the dust on the parked car's fender Wiley missed
l getting the correct number by one digit, because dirt on the
I plate made a "7" look like a "1." Police found the robbers' car,
$ '-Men had been stolen, abandoned and burning.

r

wr.:,-:'-:

f t

. 1P :

1 f.

i...

SEWING IS HIS HOBSY Home-sewing advocite Is Pelle
Bogren, 14-year-old boy in Haelsingborg, Sweden. He is shown
at his own sewing machine on which be makes all of his clothes.
He has even made an evening gown for his mother, fclle hopes
to study fashion designing in.raris, after first being trained as
tailor, in Sweden. a V

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
A powerful bloc of Southern la labor
bor labor leaders is telling national union
chipfa in Washinirtnn in minH tfiair

own business ami shut up on the
; ,.

negro issue wnicn may yet
trigger a violent civil war inside

tarwr.
A n0Tv f trro m e rcn1iitinna anI

0 j waO a44tk a vaviuuvua auu
letters are pouring into the ATL-

uy s wasnington neadquarters
and the other labor buildings which
snranf tin in thp ranital last vur

when labor developed an edifice

complex. l:;-. .. i
All thift im iAualoit in a mm,.

firlpntial rpnnrt nn lnhnr'a hAtir

role in the fury over desegregation
of Negroes. The report has been
chnum tn thn Inn AFFIA lparl.

lers who have learned from, jt

mat inj same soutnern dioc1 ot
second echelon union officials, rep representing
resenting representing some 230,000 followers,
wants a statement from labor's
hieh command vhirh will civp

them the right to work openly, and
in labor's name, with the White
Citizens Councils. :
This amaTintf rotvnrr i rivn

full credence by the nation's top
: L:.r- 1 A.r v.:... k..n.

uiuuu villus ill nasiiuiiuu uniusc
it was made by an unimpeachable
official H I. Mitchell. He is lead

er of the AFL-CIO's Agricultural

workers union. -,v -Mitfhpll
riisrlnspil that there is

a annd nossihilitv that the southern

revolt may lead to a labor split
below the Mason-Dixon line which
would Wipe out the official AFL-

CIO there after 75 years.

specifically ne saia: -'.Uime
of the union leaders want

to work out a method of operation
whiph will nprmit them tn live with

the White Citizens'. Council move

ment. This would involve a public
statement by the president of the
AFL-CIO to the effect that there
ia rnnm fnp riisnpnt on the civil

rights issue and that traditional

procedure of the latror movement
permits local, state and. national
autonomy by affiliates on all

issues. u i

Mr, Labor, George Meany, Alf
CIO president, will never issue
a statement. Reoorta are that.

quite to the contrary, he is ex

ploring ways 01 Hgnung aoumern

labor s cooperation witn me couu-
pilc

This is quite a job Meany has

taken on. mere are ago woiie
Citizens' Councils in 15 Southern
states. .; They have 250,000 mem mem-Kara
Kara mem-Kara a orpai number of them are

labor members who, from time to

time, have threatened w tnrow
northern unionists out of .meetings
tuhon thpv've ennp South to fight

I the councils and push desegrega

tion. ...

Mitphpll in his resort sunmtttea

nn Miroti i? full details nf which

arc being made pumic nera ior

the tu-st time, pinpointed uie
nlonta uninns and cities in which

he says the White Citizens' Coun

cils have strong laoor support.

Mitchell reponea:
... n I A 1 b I. M

nn eirnungnani, n i a u a m
workers employed in the steel
mills of Fairfield, Tarrant City and
Bessemer are the base of organi organization
zation organization for the White Citizens Coun

cil. There are two tactions ot ine
117V. U aa Pitivjant. rnuncila wine

(sic) for support of the white trade,

union members in mis large in

t Mpmnhis. Tennessee, work

ers employed in the Firestone rub

ber plant, ine rora assemuiy luaw
and the International Harvester
i i: I A AnMBtifiita a

JO., are oeueveu wj iuu,. -majority
of the White Citizens'

Councils ana tne pro-ouuiernci,

nri. trip unit nf the White

-
Citizens' Councils is led by. a man

long active in the traae umonsoi
Tanhacop h U Robert A. Til-

man, an international Typograph-
TTninn mpmhpr OnCB a region

al director for the Textile Workers
Organizing Committee and mofe
recently an active official of the
T-t-t r onlolativa fnmmittrJe com-

posed of AFL, CIO and BaUway

Labor and, as sucn, was

in the fight against ine
work law in Tennessee" Mitchell
,a!?J ttrinir ni other unions

whos members 'and officials are

similarly acuve. mircneu wu

Ciuues wiu

Very utile new oriuiMu
v. ... k, suppessfullv under-

."u' irh. snth hv either the

sUffs of the AFL-CIO or those of
tho national and internaUonal,

unions in the face of the racial
crisis. thorp has been

lin iu uita
5. .... v.; I.W, natinnal lead-

ers. They see we aiuim
And-it's quite a thunderhead. They
fr" u kl, ritrht nast Without

noire ,r
their finding themselves in the

middle.

" ipin mrVW

nn,. fnnp.vear-old Samuel Junno

received a 1-suiri uu"
he asked, "Does that mean I have

to wear n w tea pHi

' Dov.fi on the Farm

-"-I;.-

SamtTM af 1 i --rt rn w r 9- II jatai T -.' .- ...

, IS -. v

"W If

-.-itt-GO-iiOUalt.)

W i arij a

aa-a--'"''

Fajnciful Tales
By PETER EDS0N

WASHINGTON fNEAl Fan

ciful stories galore grew out of the
meeting between President Eisen

hower, President Ruiz Cortines of
Mexico, Prime Minister St. Laur Laurent
ent Laurent of Canada and their advisers

at White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.

A Canadian paper printed a story
that one purpose of the neighborly

chat was to arrange- for employ

ment of Mexican labor on the dew

Line, the Distant Early Warning
radar screen operated by the U.S U.S-and
and U.S-and Canada in the Arctic.

A Mexican paper, not to be out

done, printed the rumor that the

USf was going to propose Mexico

lor. ruu memDersnip in norm At

lantic Treaty Organization NATO.

mo less fantastic.' though mak making
ing making a lot more sense was the
reply of a Canadian diplomat when

asked what problems Canada and
Mexico had n in common. '.'The

United States," he replied.

The final press-, briefings gave
out that it was a most marvelous

meeting. But now that the con conferees
ferees conferees are all back home, they are

no doubt trying to write themselves

memoranda on what they accom

plished. They're concluding. "Not

much.", it. a.-s v .v--, : ,; ,:vs

'Announcement that Canada and
Mexico will join the United States
in giving more aid, to the free
and independent new nations is be

ing taken with -a large grain of

salt. They probably won't give an another
other another dinie, because they can't.
It was Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles who seems to
have done most of the talking at
White Sulphur.
What he said was largely a reu

nion of what, he has told U.S.

congressional leaders and the Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet in private, and the American

people over the air waves, about1

nis recent trip around the world.
He is reported, to have 'added
nothing new. v
But he apparently made It clear,
that he does not trust' the Rus Russians
sians Russians any more than he ever did
which is not at all;
y His concern is greater than ever
over possible future Russian moves
in the Middle East and Commu

nist Chinese moves in the ..Far

East. A .,

Though not mentioned openly,
the U.S. internal political situation

was made very eyident in the

oacKground. ? ?

To keep the larger, Internation International
al International situation quiet until after U.S.
elections are over, two steps were

maoe -rather obvious, -v v.
' One "is the proposal made in the
United Nations to send Secy. -Gen.
Dag Hammarskjold to the Middle
East. rti(.r-v- ,.
The other is to keep the talks

going witn tne Red Chinese mm

isters at Geneva, Switzerland. As

long as their sessions continue,
there is less likelihood of an attack

by Red China asainst Ouemov and

Matsu, as the first phase of a
larger attack against Fnrmnsa

President Eisenhower seems to
have made his usual excellent im

pression on evervnne with his sin

ceritv and hich ideals.

.xn addition to carrvimr nn his

correspondence with Soviet Pre

mier tiuigamn, President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will have other nnnnrtunitiea

to win international friends and

influence the people of other free
nations in coming months. v

rnme Minister Nehru of India
is comina. Sn is Prpsirlant Saa.

karno of Indonesia whether the

Dutch approve or not. ? ;
These meetings will give Ike his
chance to create a good, friendly
atmosnhere .. for fntnra nndpp.

standings twith Jawaharlal and

Achmed rr if they get, on first-

It is being suggested," however,
that these sessions should not be

neia at White Sulphur Springs

Hotel SWtes-at 1250 a dav nlua. a

liquor supply might be a little too
lush -ior 'these new demopratip

leaders of their people even

mouan tne u.s. picgs up ail the

i-iiei-Ks ana pays raveung expenses
to boot. Besides, they're both pro-

oioiuonists.

Waller Winchell In NeivYora

THE

WIRE

BROADWAY-HOLLYWOOD

AT j

' II 1

Celebs About Town; Frank Sina-I

tra; No. 1 : girl-dater (on both

coasts), and his tamer. Lovely

Peggy Connelly. .Josephine Pre-

mice, one of the major attractions
in '"Mister' Johnson." displaying

a 76-diamond wrist-watch. The gift

of millionaire. George "Grief, the
caf dealer. .Oleg Cassini and

Jimmy Roosevelt's dghtrv .D.
Garroway and his betrothed, Pam

ela Wilde, whose chums suspect
they will make it a Paris wedding.

They are booked to sail June 22.

. .Jane Wymkn and Gayle Smith
her first seriou teaumance in

years. .Alfred Hitchcock, excited

over his almost-ready ""Wrong

Man" movie. "I'm a producer

of gooseflesh" Xunt & Fon Fon-tanne,
tanne, Fon-tanne, the stars of "The Great

Sebastians." Their 26th hit. .Joan
Crawford, who .has a trick for
keeping that figure: Sips a table

spoon of cider-vinegar (mixed

with aqua) between' breakfast and

dinner. Then eats all she wants.

Sallies In Our Alley: Some wags

were discussing the report that

Zsa-Zsa would wed Hal Hayes. .'
"I wonder," wondered a lad, "what
Rubirosa wUl do now?" ."Prob
ably," chuckled another, "remove
the ear plugs" .Overheard:

"How long do you think 'My Fair

Lady will run?" ."Till it's a
very old woman." ; .;

Show Business Is Like This,

o
Duncan Sisters are so unhappy
about Ben Hecht's movie story (of
their history) they are seeing law

yers. Claim it is packed with li

bels about friends, etc. .Hitch .Hitchcock
cock .Hitchcock is giving Vera Miles a

buildup. Vera, whose legs helped

k.. w.!!.:. u .....

I ca vrui m uauiuig ucauijr vuiucai,

must not pose for cheesecake, v
Marlon Brando shops for newcom

ers. Saw Jean Hill m a drug store
and signed her for his "To Tame
a Land" which he will produce
. .Man Blanchard's current Mex Mex-appeal
appeal Mex-appeal is Tony Aguilar, .Sidney
Chaplin has forgotten Joan Col Collins,
lins, Collins, his one-time fLSme. She can

blame it on Carol Alexander
Jack (Variety) Hellman's report:

Trendex gets its ratings (on your

favonte teeveu shows) 'by only 700
phone calls in 15 cities. .Nielsen
gets its arithmetic from only 900
gadgets!
Hollywood Vignette: Movie stai
John (Duke) Wayne was doing
the corridor-pacirg-bit at the hos hospital
pital hospital the other day. .A nurse
approached' him smiling. ."Mr

jWayne,'' sha saiA, "I am sur

you would want to meet a nam

uttie boy. ." wayne gave ner

large hug, yelling: "Wowee!" 4

"I meant to a4d," was the post

script, ne s too sny to asK cor
your autograph!" .Mrs. Wayne

presented him with a girl.

Times Square -Circle: Despite

the rave reviews in Boston, "The
Most Happy Fella" musical lu al altering
tering altering the entire 1st act .That

show cost backers tha highest

share price in show-biz history

$6000 per unit ."Diary of Anne
Frank," longest-running dramatic

hit in town, hasn't paid backers

Too: The Godfrey Talent scouts theu. investment yet. '."Goodbye

may be interested in a rhythral Again," starring Donald Cook, will

singing group called The Four

Pals. .They have a hot platter
named "No One Ever Loved Me"
. .It is their first recording.

It is No. 5 on Cash Box mag's 'ten

top tunes in the 'rhythm & blues
category ... The Four Pals can
be found at the Composer on West

58th Street Not as the headlin

es or even an act .-.They are

waiting on tables there. .'.Waiting

for a break.

a Midnlghter:

challenge Broadway without trying

its wings out-of-town. Opens at the
Helen Hayes April 24th. .Song .Song-writers
writers .Song-writers Vernon Duke and Irving
Caesar are feuding over wordage
in the Gershwin biography. .Stan
Kenton's band is definitely booked

for tne Monaco merger. They'll fly

from London. .mine Mahoney
busty baton-twirler with the circus
was a Copa .eiggie-gel 3 year, ago

; Movie Starlet Novelet: The love

ly leading lady in Comanche is
Linda Crista! of Buenos Aires.

The She is 23. Jler parents perished

in a motor car crash when she

was-a very little girL : .She has
been acting in Mexican-made films

for the past 5 years. .When Carl
K r u e g e r, producer director
of "Comanche," made it known
(in Mexico! that ha p.tln

Linda showed up with about 400

omen. .mere are no agents in
Mexico. .It's sort of aeainst the

law. .Her Latin beanty, figure

ana ouier iitnouies won ner the
lead. .The next problem was
teaching her English. Shn panoht

on fast. .When Krueger started

a 1 : a a

tauung salary, unda's first query

was. w no gonna pay my taxes?"

Broadway Owl: The society pag

es are now excited about Rubirosa 's

new love in Fla., which we tipped
on the air weeks ago. "Masauer-

ade Party" producer Herbert Wolf

ana tne Mra. are apart v .Gina

Lollobrigida's photographers have
to shoot up on Gina when taking
full-length shots Because her legs
are too short for her frame. (They
don't have to do that for Gary
rVlnrwrl "Rlrin tnr Ap)U

wu.. a iuip ivi nvuvii
paid 12,500 for the almost-block

long sign on the Winter Garden
. .Ole Olson. 62, will marry

Ellen O'Dare, 29, when his melting
is final. .The new chune, "To
Love Again," is oof'ly reminiscent

of uwpin s BU M Nocturne. Xast
minute decision to include "Is A
Puzzlement" (as a production number-in
"King and l")v cost 20th

century-rox an extra $300,000.

Jackie Gleason's snapper when

asked what he thawt of Como

"It's a beautiful lake in Italy."

Sounds In the Night: At Chas-

en's "The movie business is a

very great industry despite the
great number of idiots who run
it" .At Dubrow's: "It's over
when she starts calling you darling
instead of sweetheart" .At Mc

Carthy's Steak House: "Chomming
chap. He'd do anything to a
friend" .At McGinnis': "You

know her type. A little ciddyot

. t the Boulevard: "Apparent

ly a new oeiiniuon of a Commy
is a guy who's willing to share
everything but taxes!"
" FANCY BASTILLE
BLAIR, Neb. (UP) The

city jail here boasts one distinc distinction.
tion. distinction. City officials believe It is the
only jail in the country furnished
in knotty pine.

KANSAS CITY I dropped into

ine omce ot riarry Truman in the
Federal Reserve BuiWine the oth

er day. He was busy clearing his
desk of a big pile of correspond correspondence,
ence, correspondence, v. .. .,' ,.
r "My wife 'says that if I'd keep
my mouth shut I wouldn't get so
much -mail,!' he remarked, "and

i guess sne s ngnt.;'
The ex-President was in wonder

ful spunts. We talked about a lot

of things, from Margaret to his

old critic, Roy Roberts of the Kan

sas City Star, to the tense situa

tion in the Near East and how
war could be avoided''
Boy Roberts, we both agreed,
seemed to be mellowing since he
married the widow of Truman's
former press secretary, Charlie
Ross,-- .. r -. -,..'"'.....-..
"He even gave Margaret a nice
write-up this morning," said Mr.
Truman. "I read jt and wept a
little. Of course, her mother and
I think that anything Margaret
does is all rights .-r
"I can't claim much credit,"- he
continued.. "What really matters
is a child's mother. And Margaret
has a mother with about the finest
character any girl could possibly
have."- :
UNNECESSARY RACE TENSION
The rnnversatinn turned to na

tional problems. The ex-President
was careful not to criticze his suc

cessor in the White House, but he

had definite ideas on tne way some
things were drifting, among them
race relations, i v ;
"We're going through a period
similar to that before the Civil
War," he said. "We didnt have
to have a civil war. But Buchanan,
Pnlk and Fillmore couldn't make

up their minds on a firm policy.
If Andrew Jackson had been in

power he would have stopped nui nui-lification
lification nui-lification before it e v e r. got

started. ?-'-.-' ?, .'.-i-1

"My mother was unreconstruct unreconstructed,?'
ed,?' unreconstructed,?' he said. "She never got over
the Civil War. She told my brother
before she came to see me in

Washington: t '"

" 'If Harry asks me to sieep m

Abraham -Lmcoln's bed, I'll sleep
on the floor.'
"But a lot of people like her
who still live in our pari of Mis

souri know that tney ve got w
give -Negro children a chance. The
Nacrm has pot to have economic

equality, and you can't get eco

nomic equality WlWOUl equamj w
u.Atirm V i. ..'.-)f, ;-'V-':.' .,7'J:. '""

- ,"Lots of progress in that direc

tion had been maoe in Arajisn,

Kentucky, North Caroima- even
Texas and Louisianauntil Strom
Thurmond and hir. boys',? came
along and whipped things upvAll
this bitterness didnt have to hap

pen. It could nave oeen. vic vic-vented.
vented. vic-vented. Sijii ju-,y..vtSu: .i3 ,:

ARAB ISRAEt SITUATION
Mr Tmman touched briefly on

a great many subjects.
nn vnn think war is inevitable

in the Near East?"

.i "No, but there u one great aan aan-..,jinsm
..,jinsm aan-..,jinsm here in --the corner of

the Mediterranean." Mr. Truman

reached over to a giani'.gwue
alongside his desk.
Tha Russiana are after this

400,000,000,000 barrels of oil- 70
per cent of all the oil In the world
I-down here in Arabia. That why
,u sinan arms to ECVDt.

That's the reason for the trouble
in the Near East ;

"But," he said, Vwe ceuiq nave
outmaneuvered the Russians with
my development plan."
. I had forgotten about his develop development
ment development plan and asked for details,
the ex-President really became en enthusiastic.
thusiastic. enthusiastic. i ; .-.
"First," he said, "t would siphon
water from the Mediterranean into
the Dead Sea-dig' a ditch across.
c. 1. -1 vnn feet lower

ino icau ovi u
than the Mediterranean, and the

rush of that water proppm, a,w
feet would supply electric power
for all the industries you needed.
'T would make Israel the indus industrial
trial industrial country of the Near East,
then let the Arabs raise the crops
to feed : Israel and themselves.

They re cousins. They don't hsva"
to fight. This, could be one of the -breadbaskets
of the world.? ;
ONETIME GARDEN OF EDEN
He pointed to the gloLe again.
"Over here in Iran." he said,
"was once the Garden cf Eden
before Tamerlane came in and :
destroyed the irrigation system of
the Tigris and the Euphrates. Wev
could rebuilt it. The people who
have lived here since have fol-' -lowed
the Kismet doctrine that,
things will take care of them themselves.
selves. themselves. We're not that way. We
can rebuild.
"I sent old man Bennett out tm
Ethiopia," Mr. Truman : referred,
to the director of his Point 4 pro program.
gram. program. "And he made survey
which showed that up on this'
12,000-foot plateau two crops of
wheat could be grown a year
enough to feed 100.000.000 extra

people-ienough to cut out starve-
tlOn. "T !.. T-.-'v-

"So with Israel supplying the
industry, and Ethiopia and Iran.

supplying the food, yotr bring a n
sound economy and cooperation
and peace back to this part of
prevent war. v ; rv; v

"There are all sorts vt oddot.

tunities- in the world to build for
peace," Mr. Truman continued a
little wistfully, as if he regret regretted
ted regretted not having the chance to build
them. ',..;..' v f-w i-

"I made some surveys when I

was in the White House. Down .'
here in Africa are the great Zam- :1
bezl falls just waiting to be har-v
nessed. That's the way to stop 4
communism in Africa. Over here c
in; the Andes is Lake. Titicaca. Its
power is wasted. I made an offer
to Chile and Peru that if they ;
would give Bolivia an outlet on v
the sea, we would, harness the the-power
power the-power of Lake Titicaca and use it
to run all the mines of Pern, and -Chile.
They wouldn't do it, but
they will some day.

; "Down here on the Parana mv-

er in South Anferica are two falls
that could supply power tot thit ",'

enure area, ;
"And there's another r proposal
I made, to internationalize the
Danube make a great seaway
from the Baltic down to the Black
Sea put it nrnder the United ,Na-
tions as a great stabilizer for '.
peace. I would have done the same
thing with the Sues Canal and
with the Panama Canal put them
under the United Nations. -That's v ;
the way peace is built showing ,' -people
how they can work to to-gether."
gether." to-gether."
Jflr, Truman's voice had the en en-thusiasm,
thusiasm, en-thusiasm, the vibrant quality ef a -man
whose most important work
was unfinished. : ,,

if.JtT
1

HERSELF NOW-Pretty Peg Peggy
gy Peggy King, the singer who has
, often been mistaken for Judy
Garland, is escaping the "Sec "Second
ond "Second Judy Garland" tag. And
she's happy about it, saying the
.tag "made me a has-been before
I was a been." She's now in
: high gear as Peggy King.

Chow Call

Answer to Previous Puzzle

: ACROSS
I and eggs
4 Asterisk.
I Wheat
12 Malt beverage
13 Dinner
14 Bread spread
15 Radish color

16 Siened briefly ia n.ki.

.ami waiiia
lnS0ndeS.Cnded iuipment

4V 41UI caCIl BOOT)! P g

enougn

S Doctors -4
Serve scantily v
3 fork part
Photograph Photograph-developer
developer Photograph-developer

7 Soak flax
(Horned
ruminants'
9 Girl's name

ow Kioit.ifaii' i?i..;n
UA. o 5. A l K f ot'TTi1
iL-l ATTAR l aki
NTF 1 1
TlEp w A Jj J'-fjJ
i igiit z t z ptr
" fO R D A T N
-J?M2.. n t 7T1

i.z"ii.''Eo,'-i""
t o b T Ki" u eJt 'm : -T."
n A Tt-;-.

;iou siMtw "High wind

.! S u 23 Cupolas

41 AeiepMuua
Prt
26 Narrow

--?.pen.,ng 26KUled

u neaitn resort
30 Bony
32 Man's title

27 Abnormally 41 Muddle -marked
. 17P.ii. ...n.t

17 Dye lngredient28 French father 43 German title

29 War god of

Greece

24 Prescribed 31 Dress i
amount 33 Gaze flxedly
25 Goddess r 38 Annoyed

40 Lure

44 Therefore

. 46 Notorious
Miss Gwyn
47 Roster
48 Mulligan
30Here(Fr.

35 Whole .'
36 Worni
37 Asparagus
39 Eras
40Eat
41 Supply with
weapons
42 Thin

45 Makes beloved

49 Saw f
51 Small child
52 Jason's ship
53 Prison room
54 Follower
55 New York city
56 Unoccupied
57 Crow's call
DOWN
1 Kind of sauce
2 Toward the
sheltered tide

... Ii B I h p Jo 0 I la Jy Ikj Jii1
r- : rzz a h
r3 "" 7" 3 "r
-::::::::
r-- ---3

Memos of
't
V

)



TCI S!) AY, APKH 19, 19'l

THE PANAMA AMIRIC1N AN. INDEPEXDEXT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Solon Raps GOP 'Do Nothing' Charge,
Praises Record Under Democrat Rule

' W A STttNfiTf) N Anril 1ft TPi

' senate democratic Leader Lyndon
' jB. Johnson, hitting back at GOP
i V"do-nothing charges, declared to to-iday
iday to-iday the Senate has worked harder
(this year than it ever did under
H-the Republicans. -''V
.j Shortly after the House and
- j Senate ended a 10-day Easter re re-,i
,i re-,i cess, Johnson issued a detailed
statement showing the Senate
had passed 423 pieces of legisla-

luon tnrougn taarcn 31.

Johnson said this year's record parable period of 1948,

'comparea wnn m diiis aciea on

in comparable time by the GOP-

i controlled 1954 Senate, and 301

during the 1948 second session of

he 80th Congress denounced by

Jiormer resident Truman
"do-nothing" session.

and not private bills or resolu
tions.

"To make this record, belaid,
"the Senate' has worked harder,

as measured by hours in session,

than it worked when the Bepubli
cans were in charge of Congress.'

: Before the recess, be said, the
Senate had been in session 355
hours. The, score was only S04
hours in session during the first

three months of 1954, be said, and

i only 227 hours during the com-

; THEY SEEK WAMPUM, NOT SCALPS-CWcago's been invaded by Indians. Qiief Stripe in

Sky, left, and uuei bwutwina terra up smoKe signals as an -bus caning lor conations 10,
the Windy-City's annual Red Cross fund appeal, Little Iron Moccasin gives the beat for the
genuine ail-American enterprise. ; .".;'i.-v.'; .: ''i. T": --.

FiveS Drovri As Marine Instructor

Into Dense Swamp

PARfclS ISLAND, S.C April 10
(UP) Five Marines drowned
In a dense tidal swamp border

wr tnis island "Doot camp sun sun-day
day sun-day night and a sixth was still

missing today after a drill in

structor marched a platoon '' of

recruits into the ragged area,

apparently discipline-tn em,

The drill Instructor, Staff Sgt
Matthew C. McKeon, 31, a Ko

rean veteran of Worcester. Mass..

. was placed, in custody "pending

The nnaings of a court of inqui-
The bodies of five "of the re recruit
cruit recruit were nulled from the

swamp yesterday and an all out

search was pushed for to sixth.
All five were drowned, f
Names ; of the;, victims were
withheld pending : notification
of next of Kin. : -v
Gen. Randolph pate, com commandant
mandant commandant of the Marine Corps,

Mm i Aiiniyersiry
Marked By Msssp
Froni Pfesljppbs :

CrP8J FS,1 dep0 ?ubl, ionines President Ttamon Mawey-

th ISTth Pl8 continued '.'close col,
Hit ,?,h.t:1m,&,?.J?.e. twa.m laboration" with the United States

Z"? u"i "''.."riyesterday in a message to Presi

JS,- 1 Ulftaimi a' dent Eisenhower on the occasion
'wood added that i'lnstouctorsk JJJ of fU
often rout their 'platoons out atl" ""n 't. i
Xfl?Z?ri?nn?K V Tor the fist time since the fall
?TJ&S-:i:. the peninsula. April 9, 1942; the

- -rw-.-M w- -nuiwareorif was. AheorvsVl ft

-special holiday in homage to the

"shining symbol ;ot courage ana
heroism." : 5 ;

Both Houses beld r e g 1 1 a r
meetings at noon, yesterday and
are expected to get dowa to,
work en major legislation short shortly.
ly. shortly. The compromise farm bill,
hammered out by a House House-Senate
Senate House-Senate conference committee
during the recess, is scheduled
for final House aad Senate ac action
tion action tomorrow. v ...

Other major issues still a waiting!

action include appropriations, for foreign
eign foreign aide social security, high

ways, school aid, bousing, postal
rates", and health, immigration

and civu ngms measures.

Johnson,; speaking as chairman
of the Senate Democratic Policy
Committee, said that of the 423
measures acted upon by the Sen-

! ate so far this year. 127 w e r e

general legislative measures'

one-minute

The men were in the "fourth

flew here to take personal charge U1.

of the investigation. -1 "v.u"c-

"considerable confusion! in the

darkness of the swamp and it
was not until, the platoon strai,'-
eled out at fthAut a n.m that it

was realized anyone was misslnc. iFUininos Joined in"

Wood, said al men .failed to silent prayer this afternoon for the
answer roll call when the nla-ltfcnnn4 hn n Rataan. be-

toon returned. : rnr it fell to the Japanese invad

ers..,, :-v-:y

The celebrations were ; hem m

the platoon of 70 men feU -rot fSSJ'S Z.

forthe march.-- -y iSiK VJV"

1

, However, one of the 11 had
remained In the barracks when

'Sir Loin Lauded
By Beef Council

KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 10
(UP) The National Beef Council
announced today it is awarding a
special plaque to Sir Cutbbert De-

Houghton of Lancashire, England

at wnose nome, tne council said,
"sirloin of beef" was named.

"Nearly 350 years ago, the coun council
cil council said. King James I visited
Houghton Castle and, being parti

cularly impressed witn the quali quality
ty quality of the beef cut, drew his sword

and in a jovial mood said,' "I

knight thee Sir Loin."
BIBLI QUIZ

ADRIAN, Mich. -(UP) Hudson

and Waldron, two southern Mich

igan communities, have come nip

witn a new kind of competition.

The communities select five-mem

ber teams which compete in Bible

quizzes. ; '; v.

THESE FEW LITTLE FAULTS
CAUSE WIVES' UNHAPPINESSi

Judging from the letters that

nave come to this column through

the years, the gravest faults of

husbands, so far as their wives are

concerned, are these: 3 : i

He never shows, any apprecia-

- tion." -?, ."'.,.:v ';V fsJ :

Apparently many husbands don't
realize, thai the work of f wife

and mother is -paid fox uk appre appreciation
ciation appreciation or she gets no pay".
"He never talks to me. but comes

borne in the evening and reads or

watches ; TV' until bedtime. When
I try to talk to-him he acts an annoyed
noyed annoyed or mumbles replies : that
show he basn't really beard what
I've. bees saying. "V -:

MM.... l. 1 i

mice more were jusicomin?
up the road when the Toll call
was completed and another saw
the lights of searchers and was
rescued about 11 p.m., leaving
six unaccounted for," Wood said.
Wood said McKeon was a vet veteran
eran veteran of the Korean War and had
been a service man for 11 years.
He Joined the Navy in 1945,
transferring to the Marine Corps
two years later. He had been a
junior drill Instructor. here sinte
last December.
Parrls Island, wliome 10,000
men, is one of the two largest
recruit training depots operated
by the Marine Corps. -? : t
The other is at San Diego,
Calif. J ; ;
All Marine recruits from east
of the Mississippi River eo
through "boot canjp here.

Magsaysay, however, expressed

th hnne todav that "emDoranr"

differences between ine rnuip-

pines and the United States would

be no barrier to continuing inejiu inejiu-ship
ship inejiu-ship between the two countries.

HI-FI

i

s Qnwqirisill
It's Big -T-IPs Grand
It's Only Once A Year! Our
GRAND ANNUAL
SALE

MOTTA

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PANAMA ONLY

Scout News

The recent Executive Board
meeting of the international
Bov Rrnnts of the rnnnl 7nn

held at the Rainbow city scout

snacx, appointed Everaid B.
Walker as district commissioner
for the Atlantic District, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Romeo O. Miller, .. who
resigned the position for person personal
al personal reasons. .'
Walker, former Netirhhnrhnnrf

Commissioner for Camp Bierd,

received tne unanimous support
of; the members attending the
meeting. ''!
Other highlights included the
presentation, and discussion of
Boy Scout Week program, sched scheduled
uled scheduled for AM-!! 22 tn 58. TaHnr

place during the ninth anniver-

asrjr w uie organizauon," tne
program begins on Sunday, A A-Drll
Drll A-Drll 22. with the vartnn nnlfa nt

the organization attending di-

tuic service as meir respective
Places of worshln- nln inn .r-

cial arrangement that mav k.

made for combined religious ac-

uriuca. ... .:- ,. v
In addition to the holding of
the Annua Cubareer the tiro-

gram ends April 28 with a
" Scouts Field Day on both sides
of the Isthmus, possibly at the
Rainbow City playground and
the Paraiso Ball Park.-
President Ellis L. Fawcett, in
closing the meeting announced
that Guthrie F. Crowe, U.S. Dis District
trict District Judge of the Canal Zone,
has consented to address the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side Boy Scouts at a pro pro-trram
trram pro-trram slated to h. hM

R,a,n'0w City gymnasium, April

Members and rinrf f u.

organization are Invited.

THEY WMI WRONG
NKW BRITATV rk. ttt

-.......u xviuiuim iyncn re retired
tired retired from the Connecticut Light
4 pw,?' c- Shears after he
was feUed by a high voltage line
and pronounced dead bv, three
doctors.: 1 f

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1

"GARRARD!
RECORD
CHANGERS
25 & 60 cycles

No. 1 Via Espafia
. TeL S-0383

Men need peace and quiet after
day of dealing with people. But
a wife who has stayed home all day
and whose conversation -has been
limited to talking to youngsters
needs the mental stimulus of adult
conversation,- If a husbend would
give his wife his full attention for
even a .half hour's conversation
after dinner she would probably, be
glad to let him have, his peace and

quiet ior ine resi 01 ine evening.
IHnnev Differences Cause Problems

"He is stingy about money.
A wife who devotes her full time
to being a housekeeper,' wile and
mother should be her husband's
money equal.. She shouldn't have to
wheedle- or complain to get the
money she needs. She should have
an equal say-with her husband in
how the family income should be
'larigeteoVif "'
"He is always flirting with other
Women and it embarrasses me."
- Husbands who enjoy making their
wives t Jealous arent- grown-up
enouch emotionally to be husbands.

No wonder their wives are ashamed

of them.' J
"He is slovenly about his person
and his clothes."
. 1
. Women are always told that
they must be neat, well-groomed
and make the most of their .looks
if they expect to hold their bus bus-bands',
bands', bus-bands', love. But some husbands
don't see thaf the rule works two
ways. A wife is no prouder of a
slovenly husband than a husband

is of a dowdy,- carelessly groomed

H
O
O

'Ihs Voice of Ihs l$lhau$"
V V ; pre$cnl$ : J ;
'PANAMA'S NEW -.
"KEYBOARD ARTIST

Playing simultaneously the
HOXO Hammond Organ 4

1 $teinWay Piano

.Twice Daily

1:30 P.M.&7;15P.M

wife.

To men these may not seem like
major faults. But they are the kind
ef faults that women cant laugh off.

- v is :t-

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I

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IT k simple to teach a boy to
say "Yes, sir" and "No, sir when
be is 'speaking to his father and
other men. And it isn't an .empty
social courtesy.
, Chii'hen who have been taughl
to trial adults with special 'cur

tesy vsually have more respect lor
adu't than children wtu ae
. i .i .i i-j ,.K:..;nM

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T

V PAA'S two for one
vacation trip to
KINGSTON
and MIAMI

V -i far man

Jfnfonmhon
tliummet.tr

Visit tin twi most famous winter raurtt la thi CarlbbHa.
Colonial Kingston with. Its superb, climate white torsi btachu,.,
"lysttrious Caljptt music ,'
IIASI, plsy-gmin' ef the Americas golf, fishing, water skiing, hone
rices only minutes from fabulous hotels and world famous stores,
Flights every onday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave at a comfortable 11:45 la the morning, arriving it Kingston at
1:00 la the afternoon In time for ewlm. The plane continues to Blami,
arriving it l:2t p. m.

s

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. Only $171 round trip

ti
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Panama: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solas Bldg, Tel. 1097

xt-w.sj.m.KiN.Mi

..WNV.V.V.V.V.v
..A

n tad a cireunuarantor anl a
diirara of th planeury ucecta,
a Ud table and a nocturnaL Mad
by an Entliihnun, Honphray
Col,- it Slued with one of the
greatest of tfl Entltthmen, Sir
Franca DraVe. And it tho told th
time within half aa hour or to.'
(ReproAictJ by courtttf ef the
Thatm of Iht National Marltim ..
Mmtum, GrttwmcM, Eafland.)

V J t .'

( : .i
. S 1 V r V
SW'f S. ';'.!. ' .. .,
'l !: I H 'ir'.
; Round '.
the world m v j
with' ", !i J'JJ

Francis Drake?

. f

When Elizabeth I was on the throne of
England and English sea-power
was at its height, this dial was buccaneer-'
ing th seas with Sir Francis Drake. It
was probably with him when, in 1577,
he laid course by Morocco and the Cape
Verde islands and set out to sail around
-the world.
f Nearly four hundred years were to
i pass before the Rolcx Datejust made its

i r-.

appearance; but th analogy between
Drake's dial and the Datejust b not so
'far-fetched a it may teem. For Rolex
watches, too, have quite a naval tradi
tion. They've been used, for instance,
for destroyer navigation when the ship's
chronometer was destroyed and once,
even, for timing a flotilla attack in the -Far
East
But they've also served with distinction
in quieter roles; served with such un unvaried
varied unvaried accuracy as to make their name a
byword. And top of all Rolez watches
we can put the Datejust perfectly
waterproofed by the Oyster case, powered
by the silent, efficient Rolex Perpetual
self-winding "Rotor," it shows the date -automatically
in a neat, clear window oa
the dial Of all great Rolex watches, the ".
Datejust is the latest and the greatest ", )
so far, at least ..
A landmark in the history of '- ;-
time measurement

- i
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. t

t,
-

i H

LaUM aed treawrt etOm Beta triumph,, the Diteju
k waurproof, thank to the Oyaur can, and talf talf-windina,
windina, talf-windina, thanka to th patametf Kate PtrpKtul
"Bear." Moaover, th date appcut automatkallr
and clearly hi a tat wmdow e th face. Accurate?
Of counal Th wliuaat accuracy; Botox ccaracy.

And th loin Kad Seal? It b s ) that th watch M which H h
attached haa baa tauad ey aa Official TwUni Suuoa of the Swat
, Govarnawm. hai bam twirtled H, own Ofhciil Timim Cartinclla, aad
th ttUe of chraaoamar. All DaU)uiu carry the Bola Bad SaaL

v)

7.m

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DUTY

i PKCG WATCH CENTER
, CTClOl 161 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA



f ACE F011

TEE FAAAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI XttTSrAriK

TCESDAT. Arr.IL llVA.

llY Firing Of 5th Ancnttaent Prof.

i WASHINGTON, April 10 (UP)-i

The Supreme Court u i H ruling

lesterday itruck down a New

Vork City lar under which pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie employes were automatically
fjed for refusing to answer ques questions
tions questions about Communism.
J The majority held that New
York school authorities violated

the constitutional rights of

Brooklyn College professor who

fast his job after taking refuge in
the Fifth Amendment at a con

gressional hearing.

The oninion. which could have

far-reaching implications, 'strong

ly condemned "the practice of in

uting a sinister meaning" to the

ose of the amendment against self-

incrimination.
1$ said this' jprivilege "would

jr ACQ3T cm ttxcn
' By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service

WEST
VKQIOIH
AQ4

NOKTH It
AKIOIS
JAJ
AJJ
711
BAST
A 7

V7ISJ
Q10J5

. 4J1098

soimt d:
AQJM$
V S
- K
K5S
-, Neither aid nil.
rata Weat Nertit Eaat
I) 8 34 Pass
Ik Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V K

The. problem in today's hand is
to void loss -of a diamond and
three clubs. If South plays the
hand "normally," by taking a dia diamond
mond diamond finesse, he will lose to the
queen. Then a club will come back
from the East hand, and the
defenders will rattle off three club
tricks to defeat the contract.
South can avoid this horrible fate
by a foolproof method of play. See
if you can spot the right line, i
Declarer should win the first
trick in dummy with ace of
Vurts, draw two trumps, cash the'
Ving' and ace of diamonds, and
thrnMead the lack nf hearts from

dummv. South throws his last vHa-iof

mowl on this trick, allowing est
to win. ...
West can now do nothing to de defeat,
feat, defeat, the contract. i;.' .''v,a'
If West has one mora diamond
and,' leads it, South will ruff. De Declarer
clarer Declarer can then get to dummy with
a tfump in order to discard on
- dummy's last diamond (which will
then; be good).
If .West has both el the missing
diamonds, he cannot afford to lead
the 'queen. If West leads the ten
of diamonds, dummy, puts up the
jack. In short, West cannot afford
to lead a diamond whether he has
one or both, i ,1
Ajy return except a diamond
makes matters easier for South.
If West leads a club, South is sure
to win a trick with the king. And
if West leads a heart, dummy
ruffs, while South discards a club.

be reduced to a hollow mockery"
if it is regarded "as equivalent
either to a confession of guilt or
. a presumption of perjury."
- The test ease stemmed from the

1952 dismissal of Harry Slochow

er, a language professor at the city-operated
Brooklyn College for

27 years. The New York Court of

Appeals upheld the ouster.

Slochower was one of 14 teach

ers questioned by the Senate In

ternal Security subcommittee
when Jt was headed by former

Sen. Homer' Ferguson (R-Mich),
now a member-of the U.S. Court
of Military Appeals. All H were

fired.-

Slochower testified that he was
not a Communist at the time of

the hearing but declined under the
Fifth Amendment to say whether
he had been a party member in

1941 and 1942. ...
lie was dismissed under a sec
tion of the New York City Char

ter which provides for dismissal of

any public employe who refuses to

answer questions about his official

conduct.

The High-Court declaredJhis

provision unconstitutional.

The majority opinion was writ

ten by Justice Tom C Clark

Dissenters were Justices Stanley

r. need, Harold H. Burton, Sher

man Mutton and John M. Harlam.
Soviet Geneticist,
Apple Of Stalin's

Eye, Gets Heave-Ho

LONDON, April 10 (UP) -'Rus-

sia today announced the "retire

ment"' of aeneticist T.'D. Lysen-

ko who became the apple of Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Stalin's eye when he pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed that the laws of heredity
conform to the Communist, party
line. ... f

Radio Moscow said the (7-year-

old scientist was- relieved "at his

own request" of his post as presi president
dent president of the Academy of Agricul

ture Sciences. Deputy Premier P.

P. Lobanov resigned his job to
succeed Lysenko. .- v

Agriculture Mmister Vladimir

Matskovich, who headed a Soviet
farm delegation to the U n i t e d

States last year, was named to

succeed Lobanov in the deputy pre-

premiership. ; i

Lysenicos retirement apparent

ly means a shakeup in Soviet a

gricultural policy, which was

roundly criticized by the commu

nist party congress at which the

Stalin myth- was shattered.
Lvsenko had long been a favo

rite of the late Premier. His theo

ries' directlv allenged the laws

heredity -r aimed by Gregor

Mendel, a.;.i .dSM'n scientists

who disagreed were banished.
Lysenko's fall from favor was
forecast when Soviet scientists re reported
ported reported that the late scientist Ni Nikolai
kolai Nikolai Vavilow, who disputed Ly Lysenko
senko Lysenko and was disgraced, had
been posthumously forgiven."

(Curses True Life Adventures

T5 fiKIN WSTXVtV TO RESEMBLE A 6.V0JEH7-
c&fiszw kock,tu& Japanese -f vi"""'

OMKFt 1 OMAKlS,

(OR

LIES MOTIONLESS At

THE SEA BOTTOM

TILL. ITS PREY SWIMS

V01THIN t?EAM.

i35jh- SKIN-LIKE FLAPS WELR5 JJ
L, .iTQTgia.THE yicnMS. qj

Tui i thc Carpet Smakw: UvVl

USES UIU .TO COMPENSATE FOR LACK OP CPE6R

? INDIANAPOUS, Ind. (UP)

A convoy of Army vehicles stopped
at a local filling station for gas
while passing through the city. The
drivers told the attendant the man
with the credit cards would be

alone shortly to take care of the

bill. The hired attendant sweated
it out until a sergeant came along

half a day later to pay tor tne
MO gallons of fuel.

NJ I v ; t...u

- rzZZY A.3 TZ3 fOATEs

Hj urOSGS KXKPE3

5 AWAY. W

LOST (NTECEST IN XX'K L

A CASES. rr

4 r

KV-BCbS TMI5

i

4

MAXES MY
THECy UXX PKETTy

SOCP, HAVCC,

COUP H-BUT IT fCSSH'J

CHECK HIM OUT AS AN

5P1CNASE A5ENT TEUey'

RE U rWi'NA 4

50 VE iSET CUS30US II HAVE A STSAIwE

AaAiN V.EH V HIT f TA1ENT KK C-ET-

INTO THE

MC5T WORffiP

COK-VEKSATIONf.

J

:tuea axd exs rzi::

Sodden Change.

KZKS3X fctOSSIi

J-,- ",-lL wT3 NowS The
lVe 6em oesEHViMfi Tfe Aovewwe determine so riht,
WAY TMeSC ism. VT j WeM6. SIR .' Ive
rtl$ YOU AROUNP, LAOOIE JV2i U, ,?.E.ii-
TT pA',;.vr0VER"
saABsswaWsis!s,,11l,1,,,,,,1V -t

nTejct time t MeeroNB
OF THEM DM GONNA j
PLOW MY S7ACK.O--

L I MAPfc US HE( lATs FHC

J

ALLTt OCT

The dhase

f T. HA MIDI

ANYWAY,

- s j r 'aOXovc this b any

L HESSTEAUN1 THBrwR to nirt 7rTl-Sv AND ASK

ki 'AT WJTCILE.STW M anyway,. ss M 7nT VKV GIT

CONT FkSGEK

TIME TOfilOP'

OueSTIONG..,

fiOlM'. LENA. GAL'

GO FROM 'HEAR'

BOOTS AND CXIt B'JDDOS

Hard At It

SI C3QAA MAKTU

"Sorry, but you'll have to catch the next umbrella!"
' i 1 1 1 i ii 1. 1

SESGEANT WAS LATE fof Qfllg PhWff)

Pbillp'a lite Is filled with bruises,
ffefl-worn steps and mgs tw oaea.'
Kepaira would lem his homo likt new.
A. CUsaifleds. fwt the right ela

XSX STORI OF MARTHA WAX

Going Back

J I levw.iTOLOwe Vmo wet.'
"L-l MoncewErce Ihowmany
- N3 TO HAVE A8AW.WB S.TWES 00
" (NkNTSUSTOCOMBTO CBTTE5-)! Hf
' vw.rCw vujrpoeVTOTBa
. a WtEK, IWim
... .j

4L I

pleash cwN.'rrs sew ovfiz tw

teaks Bwce nouAre ceN wk.wv

tm SeNDMS US UONEY.THaTS

MOW rVB MADE INOS MEET.

Id!

By WILSON SCB0GO8

r strs a wowjEmtT' senows money, w7 pi

vjjw(f-

MB

M.T."rt- WW- ......

Ixjs.ift b, NtA Snl4c. T.M. Reg. U.3. Prt WT.

1.

CATTAIN Mil

I Rescue!

Bt LESUI TVKNCB
;

I JUfWlNlS
U BLUt" BLAZE) 1
I IT HER CAR I
OCOURSEl

4 t

'7

PERSON, r OONT SMtT MUST K LOADEtK

FEELTHf I I COllCOUtO

vws- VACATION I

till jri0 m-"" I

VII It r 1 uiumiI J

HP'4 DRUSfiED -X VI

OR KWOCKCP OUT'. V JA i i

LUCKY W WINPPW& I .- l.TT

JLOWEP'W AT6(r.

tuukim w. v. i

V

X

A

3-4 i

1

t :.. iinla. T.M. u.. t IX

tBist fLt.A-s rop

Wrong Party

By AL TtJRMEEB

tYto oive our littu fr' 4 aJ3''

Hpoor

LITTLE TYKE!

jlt LISTEN

TO M M

SOBBING!

2

OHJMATKr """""
sssVBHBr imi il nf I

Aecommodatin'i

Uko Tbatt

'HATS

CLEANED
BLOCKED
WHILE UWMT

C MM tf SOm

TJl ILft. fat.

i ilia

1 1

MORTT MEEKLI

Up to Form

By VICB CAVAIU-

THINGS HAVCNT BEEN

(THE 6AME AROUNPHERE

S4NCE MK.PODMEK
STAKTEP 6TOM60RIN6

THAT TELEVISION

fTOOKAM Y"1

re it

4J OfOHf
P1PVOU ? NfiW HEKEHE
SEEHieVwJt. y (731 V COMES. V

ouAq

j(JR BUABDIMQ UtSt

HAJoat coortutl,oi WAX

MI J. B, WUXIAO

OM, He tASTED HK5 COTOUCOY

FAMTS.' WHAT HAPPENED i

Y.'A6 THE OTHER TUB OF LARD

DIDN'T 6HOW UP AND AM06

WOM Th.S 6(?AND PPIZE BY
DEFAULT 'I LSFT HIM
AX TriS 0JL5 au6,TAiM6

HOPATILJ5 AT TKS

ffKIDiSE' -e-

AM

r

jjgREAK rc3ENUyPAHr

fci JW Ul 1VU 1 I IIVU' Yxf I Ul 11X1 tX

DID THC A" AJOR H A60OTTe?s
. LAST ? WEKe'a7 COCONEti
V THE SOPY V I OES l
-s-K HE TMiN

I! iT 1 I V j J N

t5 iaFi'-

EE SOMEAaiOhi I ,A,TtZ..,.m1-lU

f WOO OKAV,

TEPt NOT

SUFFERlW'

NO PAIN

ER NOTHW't
WELL, HOLD

IT A UTTLE

WHILE

TILL

HURRY.' (SET

A CAMERAMAN

DOWN FROMTH'

praptin office 1

THIS'LL MAKE A
6REAT SAFETY

PICTURE-iMAVBE:

EVEM ON THE

COVER OP ONE

OF THEM SAFETY J

WCLLpWEVe

MADE THE

' COVER GlRU

OR COVER

BOY CLASS

AT LAST.

WON'T THAT

BE A PANPY

VIEwf

m

LETTERS

HE'LL

on.

FAME

f



1 I DAT. ArF.IL 13. 1926

XZT. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAILI NEWSPAPER
r.F rr 3
Pa
134,
UEETIXGS
ntma
cicil and suierwiae
or
Iirs Bfg !lfs Grand
ift Only Once A Year! Cur
, GRAND-ANNUAL
SALE
MOTTA'S
!:. Guests Call Fcr 'Seconds' Of
Teatime Treat Fran Poland
r By Staff tri
Box -503?,
r 1
Ink BOttc for IncIasioD m ma I
(luntii stimld iubmmcd ia lir lir-wnttra
wnttra lir-wnttra fvrn ll nailed l l
Uie Mx uumlxra IKIctf ealljt la "S-
cul ami Utkcnwit, ar tlflikctcO i
kj feaitO la the a(lk. Nalim al
netting! caaatM a acccalra ay Mi. I
Obon. I
Alumni of 3 Ho!d 5 j
Sptclat Mooting Tonight
Mr. Herbert Wright, President
of the Alumni aonounced tnai
a special meeting of the group
will be held tomgtrt at. J:30 p.m.
in tlie Library jf ihe Pacific serv-;
ke Center. Matters' of vital mipor mipor-tance
tance mipor-tance will be discussed at this
jit -www
, ................... 1 ;
r."
v
1
meeting. AU members both active
PANAMA ONLY
and inactive may attend... 4

SPFCTATORS t the WotM Professional High Divin Championship and Watersh' "l
TlPanamaHotelonSundav we, left to right, Mr. EuKene McGrath and Mrs. McGrath, nee
S r oi ethers, and tht Cora ptrollet General, Roberto Heurtemattc.

OI5.T-4 DIRECTOR DECORATE ;
AT FAREWELL LUNCHEON, t
' I-'r iir. Tance Rnrewwha wiU teavhur In the Bear fatira r
, ; to taka p M ew post In Weriw, was hnwed i at a f are are-(
( are-( Fel luncheon -WrnKt, V rrresetaT the Panama
T Thao"der of Vasco Nuftei lie Balboa-was conferred npon y
fci ?L Minister .t Public Works; Erie DeWaUe.

(. put WVVV w J
t imior For LuU Dm'n9lii ;
Dr. and Mrs. Gilbetto. Aria a
were hosts, Sunday, at a dinner
at their home in honor of Mr Lii
Mijruel Dominguin, the famoos
buliiishter.
Vatation'mf
nied by her daughter Mrs. Felix
B. Madura (Mnplaned mtlyfor
Miami o a vacation- tr They
will be one for two weeki. s.
Shower 4onor rWo4o-to 'jv
Mrs. Costaro Vamvo aad Miss
Vilnia Rosania of the Atlantic Side
were co-hostesses at a Silver Dol Dol-lsr
lsr Dol-lsr fowrt- for Miss Alicia Cordo Cordoba
ba Cordoba nl Pavid, Cliincul, wha wiU.be
ma" .1 to Mr. I n J'" n
Apiil 21.
The affair took place at t h e
Vamvas rewdenc la Campo Ale Ale-gre.
gre. Ale-gre. 1
Ta Loavo, lc
Planning to embark on the'J
"Ancon" for New York are Miss
Avelj-n de Castro and Miss Ame Amelia
lia Amelia de Castro. Mi?a Amelia de Cas Castro
tro Castro ho is an instructor at the
Salvation Army School for t b fc
Blind, wilt take ome advanced
courses at the ligljtiiouse Center.
Boy For The Thomas Andrews ?
Mr. ind Mrs. Thomas Andrews
anooniwo the, birth -of a ten pound
boy to lIrs.Aadvrs on Monday,
at the Amador Guerrero Hospital,
Colnoi "' :
Tbe -young fellow wilL be ,chris-j
tejaed Theodore.
Chrutoninfl '. ....
The young son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack McGrath was christened, re recently
cently recently at the Cnstq Rey Church
receiving the name 'of .-Patrick
Henri. His godparents -were Mrs.
Vicki McGrath and Mr. ; James
Purcell, of Larchmont, New York.
Young Mark McGrath, cousin of
the newly christeued, baby, stood
proxy for' Mr. James Porcell ,who
could not be presents
Reception
The Charge d' Affaires of Spain
and Mrs. Rafael Zaera, were hosts
t a reception at tha Spanish Em
bassy i honor of the French Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador and Mme. Lionel Vasse
who-art leavmg shortly on vaca vaca-ton
ton vaca-ton to France, : j ,jy:? j ;-
Mr. and ;Mrs, Charles 'Akin em-
pianea Monday, tor me unnoa
mums wnere uiev wui ipcuu
lonst vacauon visiting with, rela relatives.
tives. relatives. v
Farf wall Dinner ...
Dr. and Mrs. Jean Canavaggio
gave a dinner 'last night at the I
kome of Mrs. Canavaggio's broth brother,
er, brother, Mr.. Guy Canavaggio of Golf
Heights, in honor of the French
Ambassador "Lionel Vasse and
Mme. Vasse. V
Alumni- Dinner vi"V :. ".
The Alumni of Notre Dame As Association
sociation Association of Panama and Colon, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by their wives, held a
dinner at the Union CIub on
Monday night.
iWmo. Lionel Vasse 'At Homo'
This Afternoon
The regular monthly 'at home'
; given for the wives of the Diplo Diplomatic
matic Diplomatic Missions accredited to Pa Panama
nama Panama by Blm. Julienne" Vasse,
wife of the r'rencb Ambassador,
will be given today at 5:00 p.m.
This, reunion was to have taken
place last Wednesday. However,
wing to it being a Nationa, day
of mourning, the tea was cancell cancelled
ed cancelled at that, time,
lack Prom Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Brandon Eisen-

man, accompanied by their son : Monthly Vorioty Night
itky, have returned from an es-IAt USO-JWB
tended vacation to the United1 The monthly Varies Night will
States. ... : be held at the USO-JWB Armed

i

"G.H of Mm VrM
To to Honorwl
Beta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi
Sororitvs "GiVl of. the Year" will
be publicly hohwed at a festive
dance on May 5, at the Strangers
Club in Colon. Each year the out
standing member is chosen for
this honor through her many cha-ril-ahla
and civic works and her
exemplary assistance to her Chap
ter. ; f' V
,. The winner of the coveted title
will be announced at the Annual
Founder's Day Banquet, April 30,
at the Coco Solo isaval omcers
Club.
' Diane Cancellipr General Chair
man of the "Girl Year"
Idanrf Vn" i n I floor
suow.iMiu.utg b... iieuidii
and chorus eirls. t nounces
there will b door p...vs and sur
prises throughout the evening. The
60th Army liana ox ton uuuck
will be on band to turmsn music
for dancing. Tickets at $1.00 per
person may be obtained; irom
members ana at ine aoor,
IAWC Plans For
Pan Amorkon Day"
In observance of Pan-American
Day, the Inter-American Woman's
Club of Colon hag planned a pro
gram and dance to be neia at me
Washington Hotel, Saturday at
7:30 p.m. The program will in include
clude include an address by the American
Consul, Mr.. Hobert Weise, and a
narade of the flags ot tne zi mem
ber nations, also two ballet num numbers
bers numbers by students of the Gladys
Heurtematte School of. Ballet Car-
la Meehan of Colon will dance
Pizzicato (Sylvia) by Delibes, and
Laura Martinez, from Panama ci city,
ty, city, will do variations from the
ballet Aurora. After the program
Raymond Simpson's orchestra will
nlav for dancing, v
Chaiman and co chairman of
this event are Mrs. R. A. Emilia
ni and Mrs. Robert Weise. Other
committee chairmen are Mrs
Robert Leigh and Mrs. Hans li
lies, invitations; Mrs. Milton A.
Cookson, and Mrs. Carlos Quiros,
nrocram: Mrs. Humbert) Leign
dier and Mrs. E. Burlando, recep
tion; Mrs.'Euatare Lee and Mrs,
D. Rusodimos. decorations: Mrs
John Gorin, Mrs. David Bell and
Mrs. Raquel Castillo, publicity.
The young ladies who will make
up the parade of tbe 21 flags
are Lita Samaniego, Teresa Qui Quiros,
ros, Quiros, Maggie Mouynes, Marccla
Leignadier, Sandra Motta, Albera
Franco, Floria Toledano, Ida Aro Aro-semena,
semena, Aro-semena, Alda Sanchez. Lilcbet A A-rroyo,
rroyo, A-rroyo, Loretta Hirschfeld. Rose Rosemary
mary Rosemary Cookson, Joyce Cookson,
Marietta Meana, Margaret Leigh,
Anamaria Enriquez, May Mot Mot-land,
land, Mot-land, Sally Morland, Judith Tipton,
Esther Reynolds, Marucin Kudio.
All members of the IAWC and
their guests are invited to attend.
An invitation is also extended to
all members of the Consular
Corps, officials Of the Canal Zone
and the Armed Forces. Dress for
the evening is semi-formal. ;
Monthly Concert To Present
Edward Lambert
The monthly concert will pre present
sent present Edward Lambert, pianist,, at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces. Serv Service
ice Service Center on Monday, at ., S:l?
p.m.
A student of-GeTJrge Beach, Re Rene
ne Rene Brenes and currently with Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's well known pianist, Jaime
Ingram, the. artist will present a
program of the music of Bach,
Beethoven, Chopin. Schubert,
Brahms, Debussy and Donhanyi.
An invitation is extended to mil military
itary military personnel and their families,
and the public of the Canal Zone
and tbe Republic of Panama to at attend.
tend. attend. Admission is one dollar, and
for students, fifty cents. There will
be no charge for military personnel.

i r:

Forces Service Center on Sunday,
at 8:00 P.m. A program of varied
entertainment will be presented
which will be introduce ny Mas Master1
ter1 Master1 of Ceremonies, Pfc. Al : Lo Lo-man,
man, Lo-man, of CF.V. V'-''
The program will Include pres presentations
entations presentations by the popular "Lifelin "Lifelin-er
er "Lifelin-er Chorus" of Fort Kobbe; Boo Boo-ai
ai Boo-ai Wnnsin and Soncs by Pfc. Don
ald Ramey, whose Combo got first
place in the AU Army Talent Con Contest
test Contest at Fort Amador; Spanish
rtuno nrntessor Mrs. nianca
if.i 4. Rinnil- the Mellow Tones
Quartet; Bagpipe Selections by
Pfp. Arthur Hieniower qi
Amador; Vocal SelecUons by Pvt
n..rf Cnhm of Fort Clayton
who assisted in the arrangement
nf ih nrowam: ana uramaui.
Presentations by John Mehl.
The public is invited to attend.
Mrs. tlanca Ripoll
4 t ..,!.. Am Smi BlaS
if.. Plmfi Knrsi de RlDOll,
well known Panama folklonsf, will
. wtnro nn San B 1 a s at
S.nn m Th. tulle will be accom
panied by a film in color--which
.i,.r,i,.i the life of the SimJUas
Hurt the beautitul, i
ij. ilmorf sneciallv foC the
. Pinnll Director Of the
School of Spanish Dance at the
National School of Dance M i Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, travelled throughout, Spain
several years ago, .interpreungw
culture and folklore pf Panama
A display of typical San Bias
items loaned .by Fred : Busch, will
be on exhibitition to illustrate the
evening's program.
itary personnel, ineir
and to the public, both the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and the Republic of Pa
nama, to attena.
Piummer Funeral
Set For Tomorrow
Funeral services tor
ta King de piummer will be held,
Funeral services for Mrs.' Alber
tnmnrrow at 3:30 n.m. at the San
ta Ana Roman Catholic Church in
A' former resident of Thira or
November Street, Mrs. Piummer
died Sunday afternoon en route to
Kantn Tomas Hosnital. She was
VI vaara. nlrt
She leaves one daughter, Delfi-
na Piummer, and a brother, im
manuel B. Boston.
PAVEMENT POSIES 1
PORTLAND, Ore. (UP) -The
Cuts Council is considering a
proposal to beautify the business
district. rn roruana newu iiau
Bureau has offered to underwrite
a $20,000 project to hang flower
pots filled with roses and trailing
vines on downtown -lamp, ppsts.
The city's park department has
indorsed the idea. ;
RfafU
When you argue with a fool you
had better be sure he isn't doing ;
(ho tnmo. au
frisiiST iz?;;n
nun?
Sensational new greaseles
Cuticura Madicatad Liquid I
"1" aran oucomlort I
nlantlypetdt re, I
( of azteroally I
cauaed pimplca,
riahoo, mosquito v
O'tes. trash aimburn, i
athlete's toot Buyl ? I
tl lTiri in I

I
t

SPRINGTIME 18 TEA TIM K ua
eonpUmento blossom rross nests

By CAYNOR
NEA Food and
"A delightful Polish custom Is
the break in the afternoon routine
for pastry and tea," according to
Mrs. Leo Kowalae ot Hammond,
Ind. She learned to cook Polish!
dishes from her mother, who was
born in Poland. Among her fa favorites
vorites favorites are "chrusts."
These are a unique and deli-
clous' fried pastry. The crust is
made with rolled oats, which give
ant-like flavor and tenderness.'
The dough is rolled as thia as
can be: cut in string.' thm tied
in a knot and fried in deep, hot
fat until crisp and golden. A sprin
kling, of -powdered sugar adds a
touch -of sweetness. ;.
' Polish Chrusts iAt'
ii.T:r' (3 dozen cookies)
Four egtf yolks, 1 egg white.
V4 teaspoon, salt, Vi cup confec-
Margaret's 300
Wedding:Gpwn
NEW YORK; April 10 (UP) An
Italian dressmaker arrived here
from Rome yesterday with Mar
garet Truman's beige wedding
gown pt-300-year-oia venetiariace
and two steamer tnmfcs filled wiUJ
tiuusseaU appall. 1 i &4
- i
Micol Fontana, of the famous
nouse of Fontana; declined to dis disclose
close disclose the price' or all the details
of the wedding cown. which Miss
Truman had hoped to keep secret
until her April 21 marriage to
newspaperman' E. Clifton Daniel
Jr. -, 1 ,' v -'
. But she did say the dress wis
"truly a unique piece," design 1
ed for Miss Truman's feminini.
?. Ki',-r,vff'- .! !''j -''V!."t''' .'
"She is much more feminine and
radiant than anyone thinks," the
dressmaker said. "This dress is
not quantity but quality. It is so!
refined it looks so really UKe ner,
The lace was made m the 17th
centurv and has been in' the pos
session oi mree ansiocrauc lunu lunu-lies
lies lunu-lies in Venice since that time. To
work this lace is like working on
antique painting."
slje declined t0 identify the fam
Hies who owned the lace before it
was fashioned into a gown made
also of 25 yards of pleated tulle
The dress has three quarter
sleeves, but the neckline remained
the secret of Miss Truman and
Miss Fontana. 1 ;
- Even Miss Truman has not
seen the dress, although she ap
proved a sketch sent her by the
designer, who met Miss Truman
five years ago when the House
of Fontana sold the then Presi President
dent President Truman's daughter her
first strapless evening gown.
":- ',.' V :-
Gt"J
f.0TC3GnG!
Relieve Babs
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this DEDICATED way I
No unmedicated powder can re relievo
lievo relievo your baby's Diaper Rash.
Diaper Chafe. Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Amman
Powder does!
. For Ammens i$ specially medi medicated
cated medicated to soothe, protect and help
heal irritated skin. Absorbs mots
lure wonderfully and is so soft,
it promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against further
irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.
fRti Try Amment at our ex expense
pense expense ? For trial site can absolutely
free, tend a postcard with your
name and address to Dept. GK,
Bristol Myers Co., Hillside, f4. J.
iOtjet expires Dec. 31, 1956.)

' V i 1
BMkaaaaaaJ -''",

these PolUh ChrnsU will mko
as they sample the fried pastry, j

MADDOX V
Markets Editor
turners' sugar, 1 teaspoon vanilla,
1 tablespoon rum or sherry ex-
irac(,topuonai), 1 cup sifted en
ricnea flour, M cud rolled oats
(quick or old-fashioned, uncooked.)
Add salt to eee volka and ec?
white; beat vigorously with rotary
beater for 5 minutes. Add sugar,
navorings ana Hour, mixing well;
blend in rolled oats.
Turn out on lightly floured board
or canvas and knead dough until
smooth and elastic (about S min minutes).
utes). minutes). Cut dough in half, then roll
each half to about H-inch thick thickness.
ness. thickness. Cut in strips Wx4", At one
end of each, cut a slit one-inch
long; pull the other end through it.
Fry in hot, deep fat (375 degrees
F.) until golden brown. Drain.
Sprinkle with confectioners sugar.
Note: If the jura or sherry ex extract
tract extract is omitted, add 1 tablespoon
water. s
- Year Old Lace
Arrives In N.Y.
Miss Fontana said Miss Truman
wrote her sue weeks ago asking
for a sketch of a dress to be worn
at "a very nice party to be given
in my honor.',' After receiving the
sKctcn, Miss j rum an wrote back
' ''I love it. I want to tell you it
will be my wedding -gown.
Don't Blame Hens;
Check On Weather
, r- .-. ; .-- i.. -.-i ........ -...v
STILLWATER, Okla. (UP) -If
your hens go on a sit-down
strike, don't blame them blame
the weather says an Oklahoma
A. i ll. College poultry expert.
Ales Warren said prolonsed drv
weather in Oklahoma fills the air
with static electricity. It makes
hens nervous, especially the caged
layers, and nervous hens don't lay
eggs, i
Warren said experiments have
shown that if poultry raisers
ground each row of cases with
copper wire, the hens will" over-'
come their nervousness ana lay
more eggs.
Relieves prickly
rashes. Refreshing
. Protect

MEXSANA is not a talcum.' It is a
. .i
starch-base powder

Th or:iY r:sn

Ccnrcr.icr.t ccnr.ttlicn via Guest
Dc:!y Czr.zlz'.lzllzn to
'
ONlVv ulUfcONIWAV
" mS IcOMMical Tooriat Faro-
Gatewey I ell Kdiieait U. I.
' 1 Twlce-ew iek from Moxice City to
ZHhfS ', V.'ndsorDefro and the Midwest
i.'''VwfV.,. CosMih yavr favarif TranlAjant
mm 7i::jj3 naano

Si ui e- ii t-angrejo, ias..ua uvt O.o i.u,.u., actosM the
Hotel LI Panama Tel. 3-1057.

American Legion Auxiliary:
Mooting Tonight ;

The regular monthly meeting ot
the American Legion Auxliary, V-
nit No. 1 will be held tonight at
7:30 at the American Legion Club,
Ft. Amador. .-
There will be election of offi-
tere for 1956-57. The slate, is Pres
ident,' Mrs. Joan OConnell; 1st.
Vice President, ; Mrs. Muriel
Black; 2nd Vice president, Mrs. A.
nita McKeown; Chaplain, Mrs.
Bessie Campbell; Historian, Mrs.
Hua Rigby Sgt. at Arms, Mrs.
Eleanor Connor. There win aiso De
aominations from the floor. 1
All members are asked '-W'
please make an effort to attend!
and vote for the person of their j
choice.
Curundu Women's Club
There will be a no-hostess card
and scrabble party Wednesday
morning, at 9 a.m. at the Curundu
Community Building. Mrs. Marie
Weptzel, Card Group chairman,
announced that the Card Group
will also discuss its plans for the
! coming 'club year. Guests are wel-
Judge Guthrlo P. Crowe
Guest Speaker At -Thursday
Morning Study Group
The Thursday Morning Study
Group of the Canal Zono College
Club will meet at the home of
Mrs. Edward A. Doolan, 205 Cash Cashew
ew Cashew Place, Balboa Heights, Mrs.
George T Darnall, Jr. will assist
i avt.hMtsa. r
The Honorable Juoge uuinne t
Crowe, United States unirici
Court, will be the guest speaker
for this meeting.
DEADLY "INNOCENCE"
Communist Hungary has Just
admitted that former- Foreign
Minister Laszlo Rajk was "in-
nocently tried and executed"
for treason In 1949, In one ot
the last of the Stalin era purges.
Rajk was chief of Hungary's.,.,
dread secret police until his
appointment as foreign min minister
ister minister in 1948. His "rehabilit ac tion"
(Communese for restora-.
tion of one's good name) is the
latest flip-flop on the interna-
tional Red tightrope.
MEXSANA is a medicafed
powder for your baby.
heat and diaper
to the skin,
it. v
sisp r:!,hts to

,

V iA

k i" v'" 5. .' : J

Coming
this FRIDAY. f
ELSA
MIRANDA

'J UN-

Hear the piquant Puerto Rican singing and recording
artist of CBS and Television sing your old favorites
and the newest fl.atln American and American songs
You'll lovo her voice, her daab,. and charming per-
sonalityl I
t Minimum: Z- person
- Call Max, 3-1660, for table reservation ''

Every night-.
Orchestra for
dining Iz dancing
eee
. ..

L

A
- s V I

i ii i i i

It

e Ha should weian odout two poujiua

more thon he

1 ::

He should begin to use his hands
and rafse his head.' r

He'should have

., .now... V :
pTj Milk alone is
not enougMor baby!

At this age baby also requires more nourishment ,:
' than nursing providea. Regular feedinge of QOakeb
oats provide the extra nourishment he needs.
' 5 Quaker oats helps baby grow bttler helps him
grow healthy and strong .'..because it provides him
, with important nutrition he requires at his tender
" f 8e- Quakeb oats gives baby more protein andlrdn
-' ; than eggs, rice or bananas... 8 times as much body-.
building Vitamin B( as whiu rice. QUAKER oats
, contains 40 times as much trength-givinf iron as
f whole milk. That's why so many doctors recommend!
' it as the ideal baby food. It'a very easy to digest too.
' No other whole grain cereal offers greater nour nourishment
ishment nourishment than Quaker oats.

How to pnpan QUAKtt Oofs for baby
Quakes Bottle Feeding
mauvret viler I mta$urt OiMMB oati
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use aa directed,
by your doctor.
Qimieb Spoon Feeding
' i meaium tcater I wor QUAKEK oat
' Cook aa above train add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con con-siatency
siatency con-siatency or use as directed by your doctor.
,' QtlAKEB Porridce
i (See Rtcip on Tvt) :

; '(3QUACX11Q cxz
helps thildronVo strong.. .helps grown-ups tfoy shongl

.:,
' n I P
the

"(hiquila Banana" Girl!
singinR )
twice nightly in the air-conditioned
BELLA VISTA ROOM. ;
8:30 A 11:30 p.m.

daw a

I 1 :
Kirkeby flatel
fc' I
4.
I
IT'
LT4
.
i
Sli
K
-c'
f
i .. J.
did last month.
smiled by this time.

jt

aJOMnOlO

i



PAGE SIX

TEX PAXA5L4 'USSICAJT AX IXTITEXTrXT tiHT
TL -w AX AT a. 13. I-
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY a
. m. w w' W' uv V
u f
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAT.1A

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY f ; LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BAtURRO J.' T
1 Street No. 11 1U U Canuanilla V' At. Thrall K. 4 '? J. F. e hj) At. No, 41 riifH Umt I IM JIDfU.IUT.1 J
Agendas Internal. d Publicacionei FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS ::) FOTO.DOMY FARMACIA SAS" rni ?
Hi. t bttor Hut N. M "tV Street v. H Central An. v Jwto tiiiam At. A gft "'V::Tli hmi IU -J. "il
CASAZALDO MORRISON v x FARMACIA LUX ; FARMACIA VAN-DErIoUS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 70SDS
; CtnlATf.4S 4tal JuljATe.Jt.iat .' U4 Central Atom. Street K. St .,TU EspaA At. ',.

j MINIMUM
! FOR

i

12 .WORDS

COMMERCIAL & FOR SALE FOR SALE
PROFFIONAL HonsehoM Antomobaes
riUr WJIWnu- fOR SALE: Bdroiii. living ; FOR SALE: 1952 DeSot Fir-
..li roam, diainf mm furniture, re- : dome 4-door sedan R&H powtr
CANAL ZONI rOLICUNIC tifratr, gas star. AH nw,i tterin g, under 30,000 nil,
' PIMril T.rm. Ttibbl. Phon 3-5087 $950. 4273 Albrk.
. DEf ITAL-MEDiCAL i -rrf,,
DR C I. FABREGA.' D.D.S. FOR SALE: CLEARANCE? 96 Montcliir CTrtibl In I r
DR. H. AVILA JR.. M.O-. mtttl twin beds (39") $14.50 oo conditio. On iiy hnm.
O Vacation. Until May lit Ma; 7 mt buraau. (5-drw- f For ntor infmMlia cH Pna-,
riTell (Oi f iu7) A- nAM ,r) 5'4-50 Tht prices n- 2-3223.
(ppoiit Aiwmi School riajfro) til April 15 nlr. HOUSEHOLD ....J ,-c.' 'J,"
TTlAt-ina -run EXCHANGE. 41 Nation.) A.. GOOD BARGAIN- 1954 Fr4
BaaBMMOTMMMMM Cuttantlin 4-dosr V-8. 0r
mmmmmmmm-wmm---mm-mm-mm-wmmm-mm, FOR SALE 6-picc mahogany dn'y, radio, htaHr, rinttd flats,
orTiDCUCMT I !PE ,ivi"t nm suit, innr-prin 18,000 miks, $1400. Qtrs. 46-'
RETIKtMLN I, Lin snkMi $175; mahogany tabl. B. Albrook, Phon 4177.
EDUCATION INSURANCE chain $50; bd, cht of draw- ;; ",j ;
tUWV iw rt $50 w all for $250. Must ... f 0 5A"!T 4' !!ynUt.
'JIM KlUUb A Apt. 3, Jot d Fabraga (Pa- fcrtwwn .m. and 4 p.m.
Mm riHmim M55I M'" Hot' P,"am- FOR SALE: 1941 Srudbakr
fhon rjim ZHiSSi .;,,., rtaM, ,3.2210,.. S3-
B?TmpoItAXTERa7 nK?ti"tiJm' FOR SALE 1949 Fr4 4-do
pKnJT 2-245T1 2-25M, 2"4268 Balbo- .w ...t ..vrs, $500. Call 2-
. tW!M rt FOR SALE Kcnmer wringer- 1827... --y:..,. W---K 1 ;
anamTrIDING SCHOOt r?,h,, W
.Aif V-ILi cUe. dia ri9.ralr with 40-lb. freex.r CAD CAI C
5 ; a-Sj. c A- : FOR SALE
, bT.;.. I Motorcycles
J 11 g V???''' w 1 I "uchin FOR SALE: On ( 1) Nrtn
L -WK UI icltev Tw" 100- Call Ft. Clayton 87-5282. motorcyd 500-c.c. with racing
0RTEFED1A NAC10NAL FOr SALECmp,., Hn,i,b. AIP
M lt AwMmei f. t-nit lnm.ll.P.rtm.nt,Jnclud FOR SALE
3SBWBMnB8SBMBiB" apartment six refrigerator and
t tSh.Vi!LSI .""ITc!!. Rea Estatf
L.3ZllI2n lOUlISI J partmenj; Call B-ldXfoD.I FOR SALEt Chalet 3 bedrooms,
m a in Apt. 8, El Cangrejo, di-' basement, garage and yard. 49,
Ccrds Replace Visa, wnxtzr rr? jws 533; 2

Cbili Announces
Brazilian tourist cards, replac replaces
es replaces -the formerly required visa,
re now being furnished by Bran
iff Airways to Its passengers as
part o its regular documentation
; r w noniittle. manaeer
fur the airline in Panama announc
ed today.
Under new Brazilian law
which has just become effective,
tnnrist visiting Brazil for less
than 30 days will no longer need
a visa lor eniermg me cuuuuj.
Only papers now necessary for ci ci-nf
nf ci-nf anv nf the Western Jem-
isphere countries are passport, in international
ternational international smallpox vaccination
certificate, tourist cant with vxa
cm. photograph, front view on
white background. ;
Valid for 30 days, the tourist
card can be extended for another
month by application to authorities
id. Brazil. i
43 CZShulterbugs
Visit Scenic Isle
01 Darro Colorado
Forty members and guests of
the Diablo Camera Club visited
Barro Colorado Island on a pho photographic
tographic photographic field trip last Saturday,
The railroad journey to Frijoles,
and then by launch (o the scienti scientific
fic scientific island reserve, afforded the
photographers the opportunity to
record on film local scenes of in in-terest,'
terest,' in-terest,' ,(l,V,.'v'v' :
' . t rI.i .my.
-rna Dsnv was uiviubu miu wu
groups for the island bike on the
well-marked jungle trails. Several
varieties of wild life were ob observed
served observed in their natural habitat.
The photographic field tripa of
the club iB one of its most popular
. ......; .sw aM.:i in .1.4),. on
acuviucs. uu nyiii 1.9,.
lor slide meeting, members will
. -1 J uk. am 4nnc
enter coior. miuea mu u !'
during the past camera club year.
The winning slide will receive the
special club award as trip-slide-of-'.,
the-year.
PUBLIC NOTICE
Holdera t Urkeia f the following
Scries In the W. Ameow OHIeen
Wlvee Club TV raffle hM at 0
Arm-Nay Club April 7 are advised
the books were found and slob of
II ticket aeld wen entered la the
drawing:
111 thru 12M
v 1201 thro i3a
, 261 thnr Z7M .'

.SELECT
ZIP-A-TONE
SCREENS
From Our Wide
Variety of
DESIGNS i
Today Get This.
WONDERFUL MODERN
DRAWING DEVICE
I FVI5 SERVICE
Across from Ancor. P.O.
:iAaarT7iTmrTr:

V

-'JlTifffM

; -' : (NEA Telephoto)
ATTENDS LAST CABINET MEETING Secretary of the In Interior
terior Interior Douglas McKay (right) Rets a hearty handshake from
President Elsenhower In Washington after attending; his last
Cabinet meeting. McKay Is resigning effective April 15 to run
for the Senate seat held by Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon.

V
.

foot-deep basement Harold Palmer owner of the PPt
shown feeding the pig, which he thinks may
basement since the wreck. Watching are Arnold Stevens and bis
son, Lloyd.' ; :

ime-n T -C lw la a truckload

MISCELUNEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clinic.'
ic.' Clinic.' Day fr Night Sarvic. Op De Desire
sire Desire Cbas Bank. Telephone 2-
3479;. :
FOR SALE
Uliscellaneoiu
FOR SALIr-Tw. Frigidair air.,
conditioners: (On) l-tn unit
220 V.; (On.) unit 110
V. Both la xcllnt cditioa
for $418.14. T.I. 3-09110915.
7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: Diamond tslitair
.' r karat $250., Call va-
nings Panama 3-3319. N
FOR SALE-Winrer pun and
bench, almost aw; alt accor--lion,
120 ban. Call Panama 3 3-5366
5366 3-5366 between 6 and S p.m.
kn Bias Isle Trip
Planned For Sunday
Another tourist trip to the San
Bias has been scheduled for Sun
day.. ;.
The one-day combined Diane and
launch trip is considered to be one
of the most colorful sights in Pa
nama. The 40-mile flight will be
in a DC-3 plane to Mandinga on
the Atlantic side. The trip also in
cludes a 30-mile cruise in San
Bias Bay with a visit to four or
five islands, i v
SiiAitseers are advised to brine
picnic lunches, swimming suits
and to wear rough clothes.
' The plane leaves Tocumen at 8
a.m. Sunday and returns at 5:30
p.m.; The trip which costs $20
each person 'is under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the USO-JWB Armed Forc
es Service Center in cooperation
with the National Tourist Bureau
off Panama. Further information
may be obtained by calling Bal
boa 1072. s 1
:
Un;i.:ge Inslilub
Courses Scheduled
To Begin May 2
V'- v.... ,, '.'.v. ...a-., v'
' Reeistratlon Is now onen to
those wishing to enroll In the
Language Institute, a new
school which is considered to be
the only one of its kind in the
Republic.
masses fnr ornujnilno niltl VA.
gin on May 2. There will be be-
clnnprt anri ar1vnrpr1 rfinrspe In
Enelish. French. German. Ital
ian anri Rnnnlsh n. wnll a inn.
versauon ana speecn classes ana
special groups or cnuaren
Heading th school Is .Prof,
Rodolfo Jacobson. a well-known
Panamanian teacher who was
formerly principal of the Crlsto-
oai Koarigaes school.
ruiuia unuiuiwun may m
obtained bv calling Panama 2 2-1393
1393 2-1393 or 3-4294.
m...(V.. f. ...
r
L
j ; (NEA Telephoto)
GETS LIFE Tommy Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, 14-year-old Wheeling,
W. Va., twin Is shown after
he was sentenced to life im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment for the slaying of
nine-year-old David Powell.
READ THIS
j v ; '.
Are yon Interested In a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful lot In Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development, PLAYA COllO'
NADO? Lots from 15c a
square meter (9 sq. ft). Mon Money
ey Money is no object Make your own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Eisenmann, Panama -4505 or
see Castilla at Coronado
Beach.

WANTED

Houses
WANTED: New r to t b
completed 2 r 3-bdrm chal chalet
et chalet in go) lecatien, Phn 3-
618. ; -'
' i
Toiiqh Guy Tierney
Slaps Down Copper
NEW YORK. Aorfl 10 mv
Movie tough guy Lawrence Tier Tierney
ney Tierney knocked down a patrolman
who tried to help him across a
sireei yesieraay. tie pleaded guil guilty
ty guilty to a. disorderly- ronrtiirt rhirit.
and received a suspended len
ience, ...
Patrolman Josenri TnpnrviaiM
he found Tierney, who became fa famous
mous famous for his John Dillinper vnm
role, weaving on his feet at 'an
nuersecuuu auoruy alter mia
night.
In'corvia said Tierney was tie tie-less,
less, tie-less, rumpled and smeared with
lipstick. He said the actor swung
on him when he volunteered to as
sist him across the street
Cyclotron Capacity
Comes Under Study
BUFFALO. N.Y. -TUP)- Scien
tists at the University of Rochester
are studying a new physics princi-
Sle which might enable them to
lcrease the capacity of the uni
versity's cyclotron now one of
the largest in the United States.
Dr. Robert E. Marshak, chair chairman
man chairman of the school's physics de department,
partment, department, announced that a $46, $46,-000
000 $46,-000 grant from the Atomic .Energy
Commission would be used this
year to study the feasibility of ob obtaining
taining obtaining higher energies and higher
currents from the school's 130-inch
Cyclotron.
Dr. Marshak explained that a
new principle, called fixed field
alternating gradient (FFAG) fo focusing,,
cusing,, focusing,, might make it possible to
increase beam currents produced
by the cyclotron.
e ...
Forget That Diet;
Get Right Scales
BOSTON (UP) Chubby per
sons would willingly weigh them themselves
selves themselves on a new set of scales at
Boston's Museum of Science.
A 420-pound circus fat lady, for
instance,, would tip the scale at a
mere 70 pounds. A 186-pound
"lightweight" would register only'
31 pounds on the scale specially
manufactured by Fairbanks Morse
4C!-. '-
The scales are designed to show
what the user would weigh on the
moon where, because of the differ difference
ence difference in gravity, objects on the
earth's surface are six times as
heavy as they would be on the
moon.

II I 1 'fi 1 II

1.'..- sV.'Jl.p.lk-.'.V.A-v-.-"-----1y1---'.---(-(y-v------.- AA..a...Jl...u..liMIHI

. r .......

1 .1st PRIZE

001090 T 906543

Present your tickets before Friday
. I.- $700.00 (Accumulated)

"... ..
fan Coda
i'i !l pre;:

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION C LI Jm
Meant taraiib' ajaaiiauati. I,
2 bdiRS, hot, cM watda,
rhM Panaata 3-494 J.
FOR RENT: Modern antur antur-aihd
aihd antur-aihd apartmat at EL CAN-
GREJO: 2 bedrooms, 2 bath.
Matt, dining-liiTitf room, tnaid'a
room with bath, garag aad ht
watr. Phon butinett bvra 2 2-0321.
0321. 2-0321. Saadays 2-3525.
FOR RENT Mode r n-bd-rom
apartment, hat water. Tb
ideal apartment tor a bachaler
r a co.pl. Cad 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Apatrment I bd bd-room
room bd-room with kitchen. Via Porrat
N. 64; aha 3 bedroom chalet
ia 1 2th Street. Paitilla N. 97.
Phon 3-1863.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnish rm,
hath and antra nc iadaadat,
tor. person. Between 7-9
p.m., phon 3-6046. 2nd Strt,
P.rjil (T.mistoclei Dial St.)
Na. 7-189, upstairs.

A.
I
1-V '1

THE MAIN SWITCHBOARD, nerve center of the Portsmouth Air Force Base's communlca--tions
center is a whirl of activity as A3C Joseph A. Lowe checks the locator file for a name,?
and numerous calls chief operator, Gloria S. Leather (in back), supervises the numerous
calls belnjr capably handled by A3C Ernest-Ray (at her left), Mrs. Paula L. Trancoso (fore-
ground), Mrs, Thelma, K. Brittell and Mrs. Evelyn C. Curry. A3C Joseph A. Xowe is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Lowe, Box 616 Coco Solo. Lowe graduated from Cristobal High
School in 1955. N

, :
2nd

Get them buying. : 1 1
Ukja, ibn 9??o;iZfjiw;ta "Cite", (hiii OaM :
cl "VHIICOLA UCCj?J. t.3 t-STILDA CCU3A1":

RESORTS

MAKE PANAMONTE INN,
tOQUETI
beadq.arters for hunting
aad fithing i th Chirioui high high-laaas.
laaas. high-laaas. Juagl (aunts, picnics ad
xcurswns. Wir rat rvat ions.
PHIUIPS OcMatia. Catta,
Sant Clara. Bex 435. Belbew
hfMj Panama 1-1877. Crista Crista-bat
bat Crista-bat 1-1673.
Swim aad relax at Shrapnel',
beach homas, Santa Clara. Phon
Tboarps, Balbaa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTACES. Om tail
past Casin. LawTata. Pba V
Balbaa 1861 ;
MISS REFEREE
THOMASTON, Conn. (UP) -J
A local nigh school senior. Donna
Reeves, qualified as a basketball
referee. Donna, said the Connecti
cut Interscholastic Athletic Con
ference, -is the state's only
iuuy-accreoitea temaie reieree.
AXLE ACTS UP
McKENZIE, N.D. (UP) A
burned-out journal, the part of the
axle that protrudes through the
wheel of railroad cars, caused de derailment
railment derailment of 32 cars of a freight
tram here. The car on which the
journal burned out was loaded with,
new box car axles. v 4
0
APRIL
PRIZE

Your tickets are valid for -a whole year Keep tscra rireiuuy
' TOTL,.; $1,900.00 ..
$240.00 (Accumulated) 3. S960.CD (Accumulated);.

Position Offered

WANTED: librarian for Army
' position. Qualifications: agr its
library science from accredited
library school; maximum a. 40.
Apply t Staff Librarian, Special
Services, USARCARIB, Bldfl.
156, Ft. Clayton. T.lephon. 87 87-2295.
2295. 87-2295. ,x
Help Wanted
WANTED: Goo' cook. Goad
alary. Albert Navarre N. 26,
"El Can9rJ."
Leggiere Awarded V
Painting Contract
The contract for : the interior
painting of nine -apartments and
three houses located in Balboa,
Ancon and Diablo Heights, was a-
warded this week to Anthony Lp.
giere, who made a low bid of $V
788 on the project
Apartments scheduled for paint-1
ing under the contract are Nos.
5176-A, 5271-A, 5271-B, 5M0 B,
5281-A, 5281-B in Diablo; No. 0589 0589-A
A 0589-A in Ancon; and No, 765-14 in Bal Balboa.'
boa.' Balboa.' --'-- 1. .v
Houses to be painted are ; No.
0918 in Balboa; No. 0831 in Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; and .No. 4285 in Diablo
Heights. '-
8th
; 3rd PRIZE

lrx, V.n

m r r l 1 1
I, mi. i U
,. I
. ... .1.1

430300

1
V

4 V
':'

il

J CI
-2.tr



.TITO AX, APRIL. 10. 13'$

PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FACE SEVEN
i i
i
-i ,(
i
i
v.
CJkurouo
T tVOLl
CENTRAL Theatre
73c. 40c.
WEEKEND RELEASE! -The.
best comedy picture ever!
Humphrey BOCART Aldo BAY
i and Peter USTINOV, in
' WE'RE NO ANGELS
i with Joan Bennett Basil Rathbone'
; and Leo G. Carrol
LUX THEATRE
60c. r- SOc.
' ACTION. RELEASE' PICTURE!
Dennis MORGAN ft Paula RAYMOND
; -in- ;
THE GUN THAT WON.
, THE WEST
DRIVE-IN Theatre
60c. i j 30o.
' ACTION DRAMA WAR RELEASE!
Jack SERNAS & Kurt KASNAR
- JUMP INTO HELL
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. 30c'
Biggest Double of all. The true
" story of a soldier with
Al'DIE MURPHY, in
TO HELL AND BACK
Acid Jack Pa lance Barbara Rush
; KISSOFFIRE
k o
y IC TO I i
i
J5c.
20c
15c.
PROHIBITED FOR :
( MINORS! ;
THE SINNERS
- Also:
WE WANTA CHILD
! EAXK NIGHT!
IKE TUZLE KING
CIRCUS
s Also
" -"'s UN SET
' B OXJ LK f ARD
Ralph Meeker, in
Color and SuperScope
DESERT SANDS
" Also:
FORT YUMA
i ;5
TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!
"'

'liiorflirtW

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbroith

. j 1
MA : :-.
! '''"'.7,
.:n u.. w. K. -ilS?.- .; ; lf

' "I owe debt of gratitude to these banana splits-
v my folks finally realized I'm not going to be a ballet
. 1 -,-" -' dancer,'"'

Seeks

Administration

On Politically-Hot Far m

Lomprc

WASHINGTON. April 10 (UP:

The Administration will seek con

gressional approval of a compro compromise
mise compromise that would boost this year's
support prices lot wheat. and corn
less than half as much as the pend

ing farm, bill, GOP sources said
today. ', ...

The compromise win be..otter:

ed to the House tomorrow in a
last-minute effort fo revamp the
Administration-opposed farm bilL

J; n.vp0n
)V j J V ; MQY!:$ TV UDIO
' ; li if rJifa Johnson m )

New VS. Embassy
Economic Officer

Arrives Tomorrow

Orion J. TLibert. first secretary

imfeconomic officer who will head
the Economic Section of the Amer American
ican American Embassy in Panama, will ar

rive on the Panama tomorrow. He

replaces Glion Curtis,, who was
transferred to Managua a i Coun Counsellor
sellor Counsellor of Embassy, and ricently

left Panama City to- take up hisi "reasQnably sore

i,nwrtiitip V I tenhowar would veto It.

Libert has had; long experience; president tisennower crmcizea

In commercial

E

. It appeared to have lets than
a 50-50 chance ef winning ap

proval. .'" i
"We're willing to compromise,
but we're not willing to surrender,"
Republican House leader Joseph
W. Martin, Jr., told newsmen.
Although Martin declined to dis discuss
cuss discuss the compromise before pre presenting
senting presenting it to a closed-door meeting

of all House Republicans- late to

day, informed sources a a i d it
WOUld: ,:V- '.- -,- a ::V.
Boost minimum price' supports
for basic crops this year to eith either
er either 82 12 or 85 per cent of modern

ized parity. This would be in lieu

of the rigid 90 per cent of "dual
parity" provided by the bill.
Knock out of the bill all provi provisions
sions provisions for two-price plans. The bill
as now written would make a two two-price
price two-price plan mandatory for rice this
year and next year and would re require
quire require launching of a similar sys system
tem system for wheat, if approved by a.
grower referendum. 1
Unless the Republican move to
revamp the election-year, farm

bill succeeds, Martin said, he Is

President II-

tmise

Price Bill

practices: He has a: the new omnibus farm bill yester-l h
d of Spanish; and f day as "not good.", and set in mo-jter

rilOENIX
for -; 'i:
atiii

fiw but i.e isn't drop
ping wordage for the press about
the "new'': Marilyn, said to be a
. great actress
At 'least she ain't talkinV to the
' drop-in press,. invited here by 20th
Century-Fox, for location scenes on
' "Bus- Stop," her first movie in
year.'';,7. .; ? j : ;
Studio press agents are willing,
' but apparently her private drum
' beaters: and career guides, have
-ther ideas, v

1 or nn

... -4

Ariz.' Good: dayi indicated 'Marilyn had i
Manlvn 'Monroe- is dialog.. Just fleeting

luri nor ia a rcxk'j eruwii

After the tliree-hou
ton Greene and a doll r

ing a private publicity office
handling Marilyn Mcnroe Produc Productions
tions Productions came out of the trailer and

said she was sorry "Marilyn's

sua studying ner lines with Paula.
Maybe if you come : back this
afternoon you caq talk to her.'!1
"This afternoon maybe," echoed
Milton Greene.

ood commani

lso Dbeaka German and French.

He was associated 'with private

industry for a "number of years.
He has also had long experience
in the U. S. Department of Commerce,-
TBerving as assistant trade
commissioner at the American Em

bassy, Santiago,; Chile, from 1930

to 1933. "-: it-.:. -r. -Jin
addition to holding other gov-
ernment positions; Libert, was as-
sociate director of field operations!
of the Department 'of Labor from
1938 to 1942. He has been with the
Department of State since 1945.
Libert' is"' married and has 1 a

daughter anl two sons. His family
will, join hlrti -1a Panama in the
noar future. :' i

Uon a Republican drive for a com

promise. -Senate
Democratic Leader Lyn-'
don B. Johnson (Tex.) charged
that Mr. Eisenhower had "suc "succumbed
cumbed "succumbed to the pressures ef fran frantic
tic frantic Republicans and loined the
lobbying against the bill."

He said congress u trying to

It was hot and dusty at the rodeo

. igrounas. i naa heard : enough
I took the Fox airlift to Phoenix about the "new". Marilyn sudden-'
for-a glimpse of Miss Wiggle: ly becommg a great actress.
Hips, W had no luck. t Director Login even put her In
Neither did a national magazine: the same acting league with
writer doing a cover story on her. Grace Kelly, adding, ."Hollywood
And he'd been1 around for THREE hasn't taken this girl seriously."
days.- ;" We decided to wait back at the
The film editor of a big London 'hotel for the flash that Marilyn

newspaper uau iiuwu ,uuu iiiiica,was reaay to taJK.

to wail alA aays to see waruyn

.Then they talked for only 30 min minutes
utes minutes with Marilyn's New York ca career
reer career boss,- ex-magatine photogra-
J phcr Milton Greene, helping out.
!- And even then, it is said, Marilyn
, spent half of the time on. a long longdistance
distance longdistance phone tall' ;: -::v--'
- At the Sahara Hotel in down downtown
town downtown -Pheenix someone pointed out

At the Marilyn Monro head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the hotel someone
again said;.
, "How do you like your Scotch?"
It was a good day for Scotch. In
fact, we were told, it had been a
?reat week for Scotch. With Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn incommunicado in her oent-

house or in her bis trailer Hr-

- Marilyn s lourin-iioor penmouse mg room for a week, the daily
but said gabbing with Marilyn flow of drop-in newspaper writers
- was something else again. Then found themselves interviewing
he added, "How do you like your each other.
Scotch?" It looked like the begin-;,. And when newsmen interview
' ping of a great day for Scotch, leach other, Scotch comes in

MOTHER-DAUGHTER
GRAND RAPrDS'Mich. (UP)

: Mrs Hobert- L; .Rose and her

daughter,. Kathryn. Teceived' theu
diplomas in- practical nursing to

gether during graduation exercu.es
at Gsand Rapids Junior College.

At the Phoenix rodeo' grounds.

where the company has been
shooting for a week, I waited for
almost three hours to talk to Mari Marilyn;
lyn; Marilyn; .who was incommunicado with
private press agent, r
She was in her dressing room,' a
'SO-foot' luxury trailer with lace
curtain! and drawn blinds. She
was "studying dialog," it was

said, with her new drama coach.

versation.
. An hour before our scheduled
return to Hollywood, Marilyn's
private press agent sent a note to
the hotel that we could return on
a later plane and maybe talk to
Marilyn when she returned to the
hotel from the rodeo grounds.

fellow from London who had wait-

Paula Straibere. Paula, wife ot;ed six rinvs to sp Mis Wipulp'

New York Actors' Studio heed LeejHips. So did the national magazine'
Stratberg, replaced Marilyn's, writer working on a Monroe cover!
long-time seech, fiatasha Lytess story. So we decided it was nmce
when the star won her contract! but we would leave on schedule.!
ditoute with 20th Century-Fox. I Besides, we were all out of1

' But tn nay r snooimij scneauie scotcn. T -""

r I i

Showing At Vouf,Seryce Center Theaters Tonight!

BALBOA 6 J5 S.00

m.roNi'iTMivtfr

1 WtJ.-Thur. "Stan With A Cue" I

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 :00
Mickey SPrf.LANE
Clyd? BEATl'Y
"RING .OF FEAR"
' .'I'.tTi.'tSrf'l .rtf
' Thoniloy PFTTt GIHL1
liAMKO-' 7 00
''GENEVIEVE" Color!
Wr.1 -THIS ISLAND EARTH

"THIS ISLAND EARTH"
V Thursday 'QLTIEN BKE"

MARGARITA :15 S:03

Cy GIWST
Uarilyn liONROt
"3IONKEY BUSINESS"
Wtdntlday "QtEES BEE

CRISTOBAL 6:15 7:50

4irln(t111nnrl
Barbara ST N'WVCK
Frd MacMVJRRAY
There's Alwars Tomorrow'
Wed.-Thun. -THE WARRIORS"

FARAISO f :is T:4Bj
FOBFR'S ROOST- ene
"RtlCR.V TO PARADlSt" I

SANTA CRUZ
: AP" BAXTER

' '-BEDEVILLFU'

:1J S:M

Camii Bicrd S:1S S IS "Toughest Man Alive" "Bowery Battalion

IT'S AN IDEA Patty Me Me-,Cormack,
,Cormack, Me-,Cormack, pre-teen TV star,
offers a 'new thought on the!
subject of income taxes. She
feels "loafers" who don't work
should be taxed and that toilers
on the home-screen circuit
should be allowed to keep their
money, One of the youngest
performers required to file an
income tax return, she's start starting
ing starting her task in Hollywood.

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night

, $150tCD

IN
PRIZES!

Be one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize SIW.CO
2nd 25.00
3rd ..; 15.00
4th 1 10.00
. "- On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEAT(JHE.
' Victor Slalure, in
"VIOLENT SATURDAY"
M;aia Montez, in
"The Thief of Venice"

i

bolster farm income and that "a
Presidential declaration against
the bill.,, will not be welcomed by
the farmer." ,::;:rLTii
Mr. Eisenhower discussed the
legislation at a meeting with GOP
congressional leaders before tak taking
ing taking off tor a -golfing vacation at
Augusta,. Ga.
There is a good chance the

measure will.be wailing on the!
President's desk when he returns,
from Georgil. The House is sched-;
uled tc take it 1 up '. tomorrow. ;
Johnson said the- Senate wir
geared to act after the House votci
.Then Mr. Eisenhower would :
have to decide whether the high ;

rice suppon, provisions wrirren
into the bill werrants a veto that
also would kill his billion-dollar
Soil bank plan for reducing farm
Surpluses. 'f f
'Informed sources said House

GOP leaders decided after the I

White House meeting that they
would try to send the bill back
to conference with specific instruc- r
tions for-revising it ..-!
A close vote is expected on the)
GOP recommital motion. Speaker:
Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.), indicated

lie Deueves n wui laii.

fe nam mi issue is a mue nuv

now than It was" last year

when the House narrowly approv

ed a return to high rigid supports.
' He said it would be "embarras "embarrassing"
sing" "embarrassing" to many farm belt Republic Republic-ana
ana Republic-ana to vote against 90 per cent sup supports.
ports. supports. What he meant was that the
congressmen will have to face the
farmers at the polls in November.

T

rr

h 1 i I4

A'

i

''ntEAuE7t'M'Sr !af ot Hurir up and wait" has been beaten by these soldiers at
Camp Hanford, hear, Richland, Wash. IT last man In line squats,, letting the man in front of
turn sit on his knees, and so on up the line. This makes waiting a lot easier on the Xeet- r

INSTJTUTO
LEriGuAs r.:oDznr3AS
PRINCIPAL: Prof. RODOLFO ACOBSON
8-39, Fourth Street (between Central ind .."A" Avenues)

V Large Shipment of Fuller Brushes Just Arrived!
A (omplelely Hew Shipment of v.
FAMOUS FULLER MUSH PRODUCTS
(Brooms, Mops, oPlishcs, CJcaners, Disinfectants) ,; -fi '.
"r ,Vt 's .'' q ,'' :- 'l ? "-: '"rH 'f
' NEW, REDUCED PRICES
CRAWFORD AGENCIES ;

No. 13A.30 "J" St.

18-20 Tivoli Ave. Tela. 2-2142 2-3665 2-2386

Phohes: M39J and 3-4394 ;
PANAMA
OFFICE HOURS; 3:00 to 7iOO p.m.

. j

SPANISH
FRENCH
german:
ITALIAN

o Elementary Counts
x- 1 o Intermadiate :' Couraef
r ; e' Advance Courses n
, Conversation Courses
' ; o Speech Courses
' Special Children's Courses

GREAT
RE'LEASE

TODAY-:

RIYEIN

v;.,,,,,., ; y

: .1 0.60 0.30 r
I ; UUO ii L.J i
!
i .wiUIXItn9l'samm I'
J h iff icmnuuim; y .f.
i f
;-- J H5:i --,..,'"..

r. ti

Off

1 V. -. V. w

Gist ... she was a kind ol heaven

.after the 'Jump Into Hell'

IK SERNAS KURT KASZNAR ARNOLD iSS IRVING WALLACE

DAVID BUTLER

mvoouevo ev

' M fc Only

IK:-"

AT 30 SAVIJIG
DAILY DC-63 FU6IITS

V

( Q yRoBsd
Trip

Visit Lima," cradle of Spanish Colonial architecture, the
tourist Mecca of South America.' Historic monuments
and churches, the color and splendor of the bullfights;
the awe inspiring ruins of cioey Machu Piccha, the

hica city that, hid m the cjouds for centuries.
' Fly Panagra's' thrifty El Pacifico inrice at- the new
, 30-day excursion fare.- .'' ;

fx.

Ami there wt'iheje lVs)tar$lbti fartf tt I
CALI-vnly B;"vt B2M0
QUITO only Bit6.60 iav 174.20
GAj73AGO only B3S5

for hrthv Womrtieii; con$uh y9W-Tmvtl AtMl :'t

FAN AmiCM MACt AWWAri

Fonamo Agenciei Co. Calls "L" N 3 Tel. 20556 20557," fanoma R.P. ;.

v;

of
i I
vic
7'5i
IliO-
'm
87
hi4
it

: 'it rt- i-

( in
-. full

V t
;i

1.



TZ2 FA5.CL4 AJHSICA5 A INDEPENDENT DAH.Y KT!

'ATe.
tit r 3 at, Arr.rL u r-?

.a

Philadelphia

Hurls 2-1 Win

NEW YORK, April 10 (UP)-Robin Roberts is
ready and rarin' to go for seventh straight 20 20-game
game 20-game season. V!,;v -'" :f" :Hv ;-
' The pale, 29-year-old pride of the Phillies, who
has been hammered like an ordinary humpty-dumpty
during past exhibition seasons but certainly hoj
this one, turned in his best performance of the spring
in stopping the hard-hitting Red Sox, 2-1, at Mont

gomery, Ala., yesterday.
BnheriL who is almrne at "on-
iv on .vtatnrte. this year but Is
oulte likely to overshoot, that
mark, ticked off three notewor-

!?2JZZZS.Z. Tin Hmitir.rh,nd.r contract to Nashville

Ttnstnn tn sit hits.
First, he became. tfMM first
Phillies' pitcher te go nine hv
nings thrt spring; which fig figured.
ured. figured. Second, h didn't walk a
single batter, which Is more or
less par for him. And third, he
hong the "collar en Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams In four trips, -which is
something of a trick for any
Ditcher.
Roston starter Tom Brewer
;hn un thre of Philadel-
phia's four hits, was the victim
of Richie Ashburn's two-run
homer over the right field fence
In the sixth inning.
Rookie Pat Scantlebury, who
may turn out to be- Birdie Teb Teb-betts'
betts' Teb-betts' fourth regular starting
pitcher, and Joe Black limited
to four scattered hits in lead leading
ing leading Cincinnati to a 1-1 triumph
at rhattanoora. Tenn. f
A twn-hnsfl wild throw by
Scantlebury in the fourth inning
helped the senators score uie
CnArfr ICPlhtc
3 DO lib U I I C I J
r ,-.'1 v

(BOXING). fiV'vltweea the two teams with two

' Heavy weight champion Rocky
Marclano nromises he won't re,
tire If he can fight a suitable
opponent this year.
There, .had 1 been talk that
Rocky would quit. "But I wont
TPtirp h savs "If there Is some
onnnnent' the nubirfr. belieyesi

would be aDie to aeieai mtw w tne exniDiuon scneauie.,
Rockv now Is Vacationing wutvameT'-lt uhed out wer

. his wife in the Dominican Re Republic.
public. Republic. He returns to New "Xtrk
later this month and says he
and manager Al Weill will de decide
cide decide his future plans then. s
(BASEBALL)
Southpaw Maury McDermott
ef the New York Yankees has
been dischareed from a New Or Orleans
leans Orleans hospital.
McDermott suffered an attack
tit otomalne noisonlng last Fri Friday..
day.. Friday.. He must stay on a liquid
diet at least one more day. Mc
Dermott has reiolned the Yan-1
kees but nrobably wont Bitch a-
gain until the start of the regu-j
lar season.: rv- 'j."t-.'-i.'
other clubs are narlnc ros-.
ters. The Chicago White Sox .-OT)-1
tioned lnfielder 1 Carl Peterson
and outfielder Eddie White j to.
Memphis. The New York Glints
optioned shortstop Eddie Bres Bres-soud
soud Bres-soud and" southnaw Pete Bum-
r He to MlnneaDO lis and returnea

lirst baseman Bill White to. theimer. and

same club.
Th? new nresident of the pa pacific
cific pacific Coast League says the base baseball
ball baseball circuit "sllll clings to the
hope" of Jbecomlng a Majof
League.
President Leslie O'Connor says
"There Is no: question that -the
West Coast Is major-league terri territory.
tory. territory. The big question now,", he
says, "Is bow the. change. will
come about"- ,v ; .
. DUfLICATtCI "'-.
' PINEHURST, N.' C. v (NEAr --,
Playing in, the same foursome and
tournament a .year apart, Mrs.
Michael T. r Pishko duplicated an
ace on the fifth hole of the No. l
course at Pinehurst,

Ths PialitSissin llavlplion Ccmnny

(INCORPORATED BY
FAST FREIGHT AND

TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "CIZCO" vt i-.-v v 't r -..... V-ri. ....i.Aprll II
M.V. -REINA DEL PACIFICO" ................. ..April t
S.S. OTOPAXI" ... y. .. P'
TO UNITEDKINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. "SPAIN AND FRANCE
M Y. "REINA DEL PA'CIFICO" OS.OOO Tens) May 14

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GUAIRA.
, TRINIDAD. SPAIN AND FRANCE

S.S. "REINA DEL. MAR" (2L223 Tons.
; (Air-Conditioned f

. Tf UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SARMrENTO" 4 .April 11
M.V. "SALA VERR Y" ........... April 18
, ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
' AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "ARENSDYK" April fl
S.S. "DRINA" ....... ..April 23
TOUKCONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDTK" .. .April IS
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" ; .May t
All Sailings Subject to Cbanjre Witheat Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Crlstohal Tel.: 1654V
,,,. rfi' (PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 53 tel. S-1157S
" V 1 BALKOA Term. Bids. Tel. 2-1905

Righthande

only run. Wally-Post paced the
Redlegs' attack with a pair of
triples and a single while rookie
Brant Rnhlnson. who- has been
an
purchase of him with ay towering
home run that snapped, a t-all
tie in the sixth.
- Ned Garver. on and off the
trading block all soring, yielded
only one hit in the six innings
he worked as Detroit defeated
New Orleans of the Southern As Association.
sociation. Association. 10-0. at New Orleans.
Reno Bertoia, a hard-workmg
model-tyre youngster who is
making an all-out bid for De Detroit's
troit's Detroit's second base lob. slammed
a home run won we pases juu
while Ray Boone, enjoying ; a
banner spring himself, hit one
with the bases empty.- s
Del Crandall lashed but fonr
hits In leading Milwaukee to
an 8-4 trlumnh over the world
champion Dodgers at Louis Louisville.
ville. Louisville. Bob Buhl pitched : the
f'rst i seven Innings for the
Braves but was sent to the
showers In the eighth. Bob
Trowbrldre and Dave Jolly ffcn,
ished ap for the Braevs,
Bob feller teamed up. to pitch
-Cleveland to a 6-4 decision over
the Giants at Shreveport. La.
The victory rave, the Indian, a
m.7 dpe in th cnrinir series be
v Hoot Evers and Jim nVean
hit homer for the Ina'ans
while Gall Ha r rite and Hank
Thompson each connected for
the Giants. The homer bv Har Harris
ris Harris was the first one hit off.
Score this a'prllit.v. '",.5.
Rain out heavily into the, rest
Tne
the
Yankees.vs. .'. ouston at Housr
ton -Tex.; th white' Sox vs. the
Cardinals at Oklahoma City,
Okla' Kansas Cltv vs. Pitts
burgh at Wichita. Kans., and the
Orioles vs. the Cubs at Beau
mont, Tex.
Swimming
i gatdn:pool.
-pool Hours: 10:00 a.m. to 6:00
p.". dally.'
In an effort for greater parti
Hnatkm: the' Jhouri tot" .the la-
idles swtmmin? class has- been
changed to Wednesday 1 to 2:3"
p.m. ann Friday 10 a.m.' to 12
noon. For those interested In
lolnlng -this group, the classes
consist of a- short neriod of al
isthenlcs, teaching of non-swim
mers, imorovement of -the swlm-
a visit over a cud nr
ooftee. The only charge Is the
nrlre nf ttdml.wlnn
Beginners classes for GatifVi
"hlldren are held on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from S to
4 n.m.
Beginners classes for out-of-town
children are held on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday and Friday from
4 to 5 n.m
Intermediate, swimmers and
advanced swimmers classes are
held on Tuesday from 3 to 5 p.m.
for all children eligible for
these groups. ,s
i;WATER SKI MEET
LA PORTE, Ind, (NEA) The
National Water Ski Champion
ships will be
Aug.- 24-26.
held at La Porte,
ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
PASSENGER
SERVICES
June 19

In Non-Title

Bout
J-
RICHMOND. Calif..
April
(UP). 'Archie 'Moore swings In
to his fifth mm-title bout since
Rocky Mirclano knocked 'him
out last September t h e n he
meets. Willie Bean of Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles tonight In a 10-round con contest
test contest at the local auditorium.
Moore, trying to lose soveral
rolls of fat before he defends
his world light heavyweight
'championship against Yolande
Pompey in London next June,
probably will weigh 191 for this
one te bean's 210. i f v
Bean not only is the heaviest
fighter Moore has fought in his
tuneup series but also the hard hardest
est hardest hitting. Although his record
indicates he; is ever the hill.
Bean still has a hard ight hand
punch. Ha also has been around
since 194.
Junior Sharpshooters
To Compels Saturday
For l!RA Honors
Junior riflemen and women on
the Canal Zone meet for the tenth
consecutive year to compete for
National Rifle Association section
al honors in .22 caliber m-a r k s s-manship
manship s-manship on Saturday, April .14, at
8:30 a.m., at Ft. Clayton indoor
range. i
B.F.O.E. Balboa Lodge No. 1414
each year has been the sponsor for
mis event and in addition to the
medal awards presented by the
NRA, Lodge No. 1414 donates ma many
ny many merchandise prizes to the win
ners and entertains the tired shoot shooters
ers shooters with a luncheon, at the Elks'
Club on Balboa Rd. immediately
following the firing activities.
The program consists of 1 1 w o
parts., Each entry will fire ten
shots at 50 ft' in the prone posi position
tion position and ten shots at 50 ft., in the
standing position for : Individual
honors. Teams will be chosen
from the Junior Clubs represented
and the same course of fire, will
be repeated for team honors.
Winner of the individual compe
tition is derlarpd Canal Zone Jun
ior chaniLwii. XjmS : Ithc
Club team winner is declared Ca
nal Zone Club team champion for
1956.' .' 't-j n:
Scores fired locally, both-r indi
vidual and team, competition, will
be sent to. NRA headquarters in
Washington, B.C. to be compared
with scores of Junior shooters fir firing
ing firing in NRA sectional competition
throughout the United States and
territories, namely, Hawaii, ruerto
Rico and Alaska. Last. yeaT ap approximately
proximately approximately 4000 juniors partici
pated. -;;::;"-
Mr. Stratford a. uuxe nas oeen
designated by the Washington Of
fice to represent the NRA as Offi
cial referee.:.. u.i-,.
Mist Lois Spencer, whose mar
riage to Richard. E, Dillman will
take nlace on Saturday, was the
guest of honor at a silver dollar
and (necessity shower given by
Mrs. Norine Simms, sister of the
groom, on Saturday April 7 at the
Elks Club in Balboa.
The i auests participating -were
Mesdames V; Spencer. M. Dill
man, !. Napoleon, B. Clarke, C.
Norris, V, Keller. J. C. Schmidt,
J. Bevineton. B. Kruger, M
Curies. M. Christiansen, A. Pierce,
h. w. Marsnau. uauey, in
Scroggin, L. E. Gorham, D. Jones,
D. Andress, A. Iribarien, and the
Misses. Bilue Sue Spenceriv Nora
Reyes. Ginger Mann. Ann. Keller,
Jnriv Rrinklev. Pat Steiner. Shir
lev Minion, sue marsnau, aau
Joan Norris. ..' swr;',v.
Sloan Started
Ace-Deuce Riding
'HALLANDALE'' Fla. (NEAV3
C- -. ..llnfaan n. ; T m 1.
K j,. i a i
style wherein the right stirrup is
drawn un higher than the left.
This produces an1 unbalanced
seat that, contrarowise, furnishes
balance on turns. i
"Tod, Sloan was responsible fori
it," recalled a grizzled tramer.i
"Although he weighed only 10 0
pounds, he had a wel developed
right arm. One day he got Into a
Htcniiv nf utrcnptn wun jjod nu-
simmons, then wona neavyweigmj
champion.. They faced each other,
elbows on a bar, one foot on the
rail, hands clasped. Sloan pinned
. ....... That'.
r IIZSIIIIIIUIIS CVC1J wine au a
where he cot the idea for the ace-
deuce saddle posture."
TEXANS TRAVEL
AUSTIN. Tex. (NEA) Texas
track and field teams under Clyde
i.ittlpfipM have won 20 Southwest
Conference championships and fin
ished in the runner-up spot 13
times.
Todr Encaqto 25 .15
WAHOO! $115.08
Richard Burton, In
. "PRINCE OF PLAYERS'
Richard Wldmark, In
"RED SKIES OF MONTANA"
Tort" MAI '10
"INVISIBLE MONSTER
Chapters 1-2
"ANOEI.S IN EXILE"
"CASS OF THE BOGUS
; COUNT"

Tonights

10

NAVAL OPERATION Eddie Erdelatz appears confused In spring football practice at the United
States Naval Academy. Halfback Chet Burchett, guard Jim Hower, center Wilson Whitmirt and
halfback Ned Oldman, left to right, are the only holdovers from the starting lineup of last season.
There are shoes to fill, but they hardly will be empty when the Middies take the field in September.

WmneyHaslwoG

Job Is ToGefEmToThe Derby

' By JIMMY BRESLTN
NEW YORK (NEA) This was
on Saratoga's tree-shaded lawn,
last August ana syl yeitcn was
watenmg tne two-norse v.' v.
Whitney entry being saddled for
the RanfoM Stakes.
"I've got a big chance In this
one," he said ouletly. "Look at
the one on the left He has legs
like Charlie Chaplin, but he can
run like blazes. The other Is a
good horse, too." 1 1
Trainer Veltch's entry ran 1-2
In the event, 'with his Charlie
Chaplin i- Head Man getting
home ahead of Career Boy.
Around tne New Yors racing
circuit, they give Veltch. a better
than passing chance of pulling
off the same finish In the more
Important 3-year-old numbers,
beginning s with the ; Kentucky
Derby, May- 5. ,t-f.:A
'? While Needles was making the
loudest noise of the winter rac racing
ing racing season, Veltch and his string
were at Aikerr, S.C-, training in
'eisnrr'y lasmorr Mil rasing
dead aim at the Run fortae os-
es. -.-. v....--1', v
a
int int-the
the int-the "Both of the 3-year-olds
proved an awful lot over
winter."1 he says. "Career
Boy
was better as a 2-year-old, but I
looked for Head Man- to improve
plenty, which he has. Right now,
I couldn't pics between me iwo.
I'm not in a tnooa to point un
gers, any way. I'm too busy keep
ing them crossed."; v :
s This Is the make-or-break time
for Kentucky Derby candidate!
There are countless examples of
horses rated "bie" who did not
get tnrougn April sound enougn
to be snippea. '-"'r
Turn To. Harry Guggenheim!
almost odds-on choice for the
1954 Derby, Is a top illustration.

;

" .:i' '! r." .- !".;''. r
'f J 1 j. f
. i .'- "i ,! ... -;, ;''

'... H i ,f J
. -.... I r r.-, ,j ,,

"You go to bed with a i top.

horse and wake up In the morn
tag-and find something happen
ed to him and he is out,", says
Veitch. "Or you put him on the
track for; a -workout and tv
comes back a hospital case.. You
DOGHOUSE? Casey' Stengel
looks down the Yankees' dug dugout
out dugout and wonders. The athlete
next to the manager ia Pitcher
Don Larsen, who wound up with
his automobile wrapped around
a telephone pole at 5:30 a.m.,
as the American League cham champions
pions champions were about to break camp
in St. Petersburg, Fla.

ft

i

worry about that as much as you
do the races."
Veitch has sent both of his
Derby candidates into action
Head -Man, ,,-a eray which has
grown out of his knock knees,
won at Bowie and bagged the
six-furlong Experimental smart
ly at Jamaica, career Boy ran
hsecond in the sbt-furlohg Olym-
pia sprint at Jamaica, but veitch
was well satisfied. V ; v
"He's a Phalanx colt, a late
Closer," Veitch says ."Distance
should hem mm."
Off their 2-year-old showings,
career Boy was given tne nod as
Veitch's- foremost entrant.-'-- He
won the Grand Union and unit
ed States Hotel Stakes, was sec
ond to Needles in the Hopeful
and was a strong second to
Prince John in The Garden
State. t ..i
Head Man. on the other hand.
won only the Sanford, but was
second in six starts. ; ; :
,T- vftfa thorn avahJin vtntn
Syl Veitch says."Let's leave it
at tnat and hope notnlng hap
pens w tnem.
"This is a tough season on
trainers.
- "sometimes, it makes me wish
I'd stuck to that law career my
father made me- start on back
home in Maryland."
- HANOVER HOPPER
HANOVER, N.H. (NEA) Wil-
lie JKmarsson, Dartmouth senior,
is the nop-step-and-jump cham champion
pion champion of his native Iceland. v
- NO SHORTAGE s
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) -i Ac
ceptances have been! received
from 478 colleges and high, pre
paratory and elementary schools
for the Penn Relays on Franklin
Field, ;Apr. 27-28.
(xi:ji

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Joe DiMaggio
Former Yankee outfielder Joe
DiMatgio was scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive at Tocumen 4 Airport on
PAA flight 701 at 130 tomor.
row morrv'nr, Joe Naehio, man manager
ager manager ef the Pro League's Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield team,, announced this
morning. .'
" DiMaggio, who met Nachie
in 1940, when Nachio played
wth.the San Francisco Seals
ef toe Open Classification Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League, plans to be
In Panama for one week as
house guest of the Chesterfield
slc'pper.
During his stay the erstwhile
Yankee Clipper will do some
fishing and play som golf at
the Panama Golf Club.
. DiMaggio, who IK considered
one of baseball's all-time
greats," was elected to the
game's nail of Fame last year.
He was voted the American
League's most valuable player
in 1939, 1941, and 1947.

fit"

'0

HIGH DIVER A' competitor In the high diving contest which,
ended'at Hotel El Panama Sunday, goes through a-spectacular
somersault In plctuxe' above.- The. championship 'was.' won by
Barney Cipriani who accumulated a total of 616 points' to nose
out defending champion Don Hapka who garnered '615. -;

DETOUR

'-, -'- g I I 1
! Vc.m?
c 1
mm i
. ... s "7

To Arrive thre

For One-Week Visit

r
j.
JOE DIMAGGIO
He holds the major league1
record of hitting safely in 5$
consecutfve games. ?
SIGN
Pp.i

' "-V &



j ..
J 'I"a TO PANAMA AMOUCAS AN INEEP EXTENT DAJXT NEWSPAPHt 1 fAGt
1 ; i

MM
dims Singing His Praises
noun
rinc
J i
jut Nk Buir i

I:

Spin Fishing Eases Little Woman
Into Trout Business, Like It Or Not

JOE WILLIAMS

'' The man who has paid Rocky Marciano well in excess of
$1.5 million to throw combat leather since the young Brockton,
Mass., factory worker fait the big time, was thinking out loud
about reports the heavyweight ehampionintends to retire.
v "I'd have to doubt that he has actually reached a decision,'
biff Jim Norris, the nation's foremost curator of cauliflower,
told me recently.: "Naturally, if there Is no one to fight and
no money to be made, he would have no alternative.
-"I haven't Riven up hope of producing a challenger. We've
got two or threfr months yet in which to move. If we can
make a match with even a modest potential value, say, $400,000,
including radio and TV, I feel Rocky would be interested. 4
' "I'm deliberately talking minimum. Of rnur.se. if w ant

lucky and came up with a really exciting challenger, -the po-

tenuii wouia oe just mat much greater, and so, I believe,
would Rocky's interest. v
. "But even if $400,000 is the best we can provide. and I
admit I'm not sure we can even do that well. I'd have to bet
Rocky would fisht. : y :
"' t of such a totaK Rocky's take-home will be around
t ?i 1 vhile b. did -considerably-better. 'than 1' -t
, i Anhip Moore last summer, as well as in some prc.i- i.
c .s f ats, stj.i not many people in any business are in a
position to walk away from that kind of money these days.
"In short, you might say it's up to the contenders to keep
Rocky in business. If they get busy and develop a head man
who looks is if he might have some sort of chance, I'd say it's
almost a certainty the champion will fight in September."

. NO MORE MOORE

. It is popularly believed that a match between Hurricane

wacicson ana f ioya Patterson would produce a challenger "in

wuiuii mo ngnt puduc wouia oe very mucn interested.
Norrls does not seem optimistic that it can be m&rip:

-."I think Patterson's a fine fighter, but if his manager won't

biiuw mm against some or tne oeiter boys, what chance have

wcrog io sen mm?
. ; "We certainly can't bring him In cold, say to the public.
Take our word for it, this boy will, give the champion the
fight of his life,' and expect to do any business that way."
I also get the Impression Norrls Is no longer captivated
. by the idea of exposing the grand and stately Archie Moore
to the champion's mighty aavarerie arain.

"The old fellows never do as well the second time around,"

uie uju oik wneei aaia. waicow, you Know, diant right a
lick. Charles was no roaring lion, either. Moore might be
different, but the fans would want to be shown. and I
wouldn't blame them."

CONTRACT STUFF
Norris seemed to sneak as if it were a foreeone conclusion

Marciano would still fight for the IBC, though the contract be between
tween between the two has expired, and the champion's manager, Al
Weill, personally has broken with the boxing boss.
, "I'm lust assuming that If Rocky fights, hell fight 'for us,"
said Norris. "He always has. I doubt that he can do better, or
as well, anywhere else. If he can, then we wouldn't deserve
the match." v
Marciano's contract with Weill expires next February.
1 Their relations are also said to have become strained, and
the scuttlcbut is that the champion would prefer to remain
inactive until he's free to .make his own decisions.
' As of now, nobody knows from Tuesday, and apparently the
number of people who don't seem to care who fights whom or
why is like the search for Brldey Murphy, constantly expanding.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
- NEW YORK (NEA) Nobo
dy can lie like fishermen.
But when Tony Aracola tell I

you swordfish is the buy this

week, you believe him. And for a

high class fish market, his prices
U.J t .11

So with the trout season bloom blooming
ing blooming throughout the nation, we gath

ered up me latest trends of peo people
ple people silly enough to stand in cold
water on a day off and took them

to Tony for an official internreta-

We were particularly interested

in a uung called spin fishing. This

comparatively new type of fresh
water fishing has taken a firm
hold on the estimated 30,000,000

wno usn. w....-

Spin fishing, as opposed to flv

or plug casting, eliminites the old

menaces of angling. Anybody who
has placed himself warily at a
stream, jowl to jowl with a mob
of addicts, and put in a day duck ducking
ing ducking boomeranging hooks should
appreciate spin fishing.

Spin fishing is based on

Mitchell reel. It is on the under

side of the pole, has a one way

principle. A simple jerk of the

arm causes the line to whisk out,

witnout tne reel spinning. This eli
minates any chance of backlash

ing. You can use the reel .for

bringing the line back.

"I hear about this spin fishing,"
said Tony Aracola. "Guy was in

I think he bought two pounds

ot snnmp and ne says it looKs

like the jig is up.
"You see, the old lady is In the
picture now. They never used to
go trout fishing. Fly casting and
that stuff was too bard. But any anybody,
body, anybody, even a wife, can do this
spin fishing. So she comes along

now. ,.,,

"You know what that means.

The game is over. You used to get

up on Saturday and tell the worn

an you are- going fishing, then
blow out to the race track. On the
way home, you come here, pick

up a piece of fish and you got it

made. r .. ,-

"Now the guys got to actually

stand out there in the fresh air
and take a beating or stay home

and clean out tne ceuar.

The guy who caused this trou

ble is Tom Lenk. In 1945, Lenk

was a stock clerk for an Impor

tant firm-. He brought 500 Mitch

ell reels to the nation s fishermen.

Today it has ballooned into a $5

million business.

This hardly helps Tony Araco

la s fish sales.

Youngster Earns

Unanimous Verdict
Over Jackie Labua

NEW YORK, April 10 UP)

unocieatea middleweight Rory
Calhoun is improving so fast that

even ms victims are singing his

praise..
After blasting his way to a un

animous lo-round decision over

Jackie Labua of East Meadow. N

Y last night in a widelv-televised

fight at St Nicholas Arena, the

hard-punching but soft sooken

aid irom Atlanta, Ga., conceded

only that "It was a tough fight."

' But Labua was much more talk

ative.
' M've been in with seme prt
y. tough fighters but none ever
hurt me like that Calhoun,'' said
ho handsome New Ysrksr, who
has traded punches with such
renownsd battlers as CM Turn Turner,
er, Turner, Willie Pastrana and Johnny
Sullivan.
"He's strong as a bull. Labui

added, "and once he learns to

shorten his punches he's going ti

be even a better fighter."

Calhoun, who weighed 161

pounds to Labua s 158-34, worn

his 20th straight fight with sheer

punelung power. He looked awk..
ward at times and still is a little

"right-hand crary," but he never
was in trouble against the more-

experienced Labua.
In the fourth round, Calhoun
scored the only knockdown of
the fight when ho caught labua
with crunching right to the
head. Labua's gloves barely
touched the canvas and he jump jumped
ed jumped auickly to his feet, but rtfo rtfo-reo
reo rtfo-reo Mark Conn forced him to
take the mandatory eight-count.
Althoueh bleeding from cuts a

loncsida both eves. Labua put ur

a game fight and mixed frMly

with Calhoun the rest of the way
However, he ran into another bar

rage of Tights in the 10th round
and showed remarkable courage

as he fought off Calhoun's frantic

bid for a knocaout.

Fastlich League

Wen Lost

Palomas .............. 7 J
Ocelots 7 5-
Fumas ................ 6 6
Conejos 4 : '8
Macaws ................ 4 8

The Ocelots kept their hopes
alive for a tie for the second half

m the Fastlich League Monday
when they beat the Macaws 14-5.

Trailing by two runs In the
fourth Inning, they put together
three walks, two errors and five
hits, including a home run by

Johnny Engelke.'and came up

with ,ten runs to Ice the game, i
Moe Schoch who was the win-

rung pitcher helped his own

- SUMMARY Errors: French
1. P. Corrigan, J. Durfee, 2,
Hitchcock, l, Pearson, 1, J. EngM
ke, l, R. Morris, 1, Tubbs, Laatz,

a. itunj muiea in: w. Engeike,
Ammirati, 2, J. Engelke, 3, Laatz.
Thompson Dubois. Twn hn

hits: Durfee. Home runs: John
Engelke. Stolen bases: Macaws,
6, Ocelots. 1. Double nlavs: P.

Corrigan, French, Pearson. Left

on oases: ocelots, s, Macaws, 3.

oases on oaus oh: Ammirau, 4,
Schoch, 1. p. Corrigan, 3. French,

i. oiriae ouu ty: P. Corriean. 3.

French 1, Schoch, 5, Ammirati,

i. mi py piwnero oy: nrencn, i.

AJiimirau,, i. uant: ammirau
Wild pitches: Ammirati. 2.-. p-

ill

!: IV

cause oy gewing s-ior-3 ior tne.corrltan Pa.wrt hiis- nrf

day. Tommy Durfee was the 2. winning pitcher: Schoch. Los Los-leading
leading Los-leading hitter for the Macaws 'in nltcher p ivrrinn rim. i

This" afternoon" the Patemas

and Conejos meet in the last

scheduled game in the second
half.- a win- for De La Pefta's
team can sew up the second half
for the palomas.

-j

The box score:

Macaws v

Amato, 2b ......
Days, cf

Watts. 2b

French, p-as

corrigan,
Durfee. e

Hitchcock

Eberenz, if

Pearson, lb ...
DesLondes, lf-3b
Dubois, rf .....
Brockman, rf ..

AS R H Fo
. 2 0 0 1

ss-p

s'b'

Totals

Pacific Softball
League V-
By GILBEBTO THORN
First Half Finish 4

Along The Fairways

c

h r
V

r'

Get Rlore For Old
Furnishings V7ilb
a X7&tA Ad
' Teu'd Its surprited ttow nwiy folk
art looking fat whlvr yen havo to
sell. y can rMck 'cm quickly
d chaaply with Pnam ,mrica
Went Ad.

a're buying, silling, mti
"'Ing or iwppir,g, t
. Want Ad, i

t

(

4,

PANAMA
AMERICAN

The Panama Golf team proved

to be strong for the Gamboa con contingent
tingent contingent last Sunday at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Golf Club course as Pana Panama
ma Panama took the first round In the

1958 Inter-club matches by a

score of 23 points to 7.

The outstanding feat for the

Gamboa team was when Bombe

ro Perc Graham coupled with
Long George Riley to fire a two
under-par best ball of 70 to cap capture
ture capture three full point, from the

Panama team or gnarlle Mac

Murray and Carlos Arosemena

who could only card an even nar
72 best ball. In all of the other
matches the Panama team out out-scored
scored out-scored their rivals -from the
banks of the Chagres except In
the No. 10 match, when Gam Gam-boa's
boa's Gam-boa's team of Don Judson and

Trim broke even with Panama's
Clisbee-Gerhardt comb 1 n e to

split the pomts ly, each.

Next Sunday, April 15,: the

Panama team will meet the Ft
Amador combination at the Ft

Amador course with tee-off time

scheduled for B a.m. Panama re

alizes that they have a tourh

match on their hands In down.
Ing such players as Ray Barnes.
Major Stovall, Jack Smith i and

company and especially over the
Amador course but they will bt
bolstering their, team who so
easily defeated Gamboa with
such fine players as Presirtent

"Dicky" Arias, Rey Valdes and

doc Miiien wno were unable to

piay last Sunday. ;
This contest should nrnva n

be a real red hot battle right
down to the last putt and the
public is cordially invited to fol follow
low follow the matches Over the nrpnn-

side Ft Amador course admis-i
slon is free.

ninri A Henries "Stars" ....11

American Lealon 5 5

2Rth Engineers 5 6

rerver eria. "Pan LiauldO .- 4

Signal r I t)

Second Half Standings

Glnd Agencies "Stars'! ....10 2

Signal 7 6

American Legion a
26th Engineers 3
Cerveceria "Pan Llauido" 3 9

( Straight Season Standing

Glnrt Aaencles "SUrs" ....21

American Legion 12 10

signal a 15

Cerveceria "Pan Llquido" 7 16
2nd Half Department Leader,
Most Hits
Tingler, Signal 18

Ocelots

pires: Mohl. Diaz, Scorer: Mead.

Grapefruit

League

Detroit 000 400 12310
N. Orleans 00 000 000 0

! Garver, Foytack (7) and Wil Wilson:
son: Wilson: Douglas, Fisher 8 and
Erautt, Dunlop (8) HR's Ber-toia-
(Det), Boone (Det). WP
Garver, LP Douglas.

BACKS TO NATURE They look as if they might ba hold-up
victims, but i these fellows are only taking advantage of the
sudden emergence of warm sunshine In Chicago. Apparently
want lo get an early start on their suntans. i : t

Boston

Phila.

001 000 0001
- 000 002 OOx-2

Tubbs, c S
W. Engelke. cf ... 3
Reynolds, rf ..... 1

Ar.mlratl, p-3b 3
J. Engelke, rf-lb 3
McGriff. as ...... 3

Laatz. lb ........ 0
Schoch, p 3
J. Morris. 2b ..... 2
Thompson. If 3

Dombrowski. If 0V
R. Morris, 3b-cf l;
McNall, cf ....... 2

21 5 4 13 7 Brewer. Kielv (8) and Sullivan

Roberts and Semlnlck. HR

A.hburn (Pha). WP Roberts:

u brewer. 1

0 4
0 Cleveland 032 100 000 6 10

6
2
1

1)0N. Y. (N) 200 002 000-4 7

Score. Feller (6) and Heean:

Worthlngton, ldzlk (6), Wll-I

neim (8 and Westrum. HR's

Harris (NY) Evers iClel Thomp

son (NYl: WP Score: LP I

worimngton.

ToUls

26 13 9 18 6

0; Milwaukee

Brooklyn

Macaws

Ocelots

Score By Innings

.221 000 '5

030 lOOx-13

001 001 042-8 13
100 000 0124 8

: i i i ir ir i

'I

76

m

N Buhl. Browbridge (g) Jolly (9)
and Crandall; Drysdale, Roe Roebuck,
buck, Roebuck, (8) Elston (0) and Thofho-

son. HR's Logan (Mill Jackson
Bkn) WP-Buhl. LP-Drysdale.

Bo iff uSSi TlPO

Most Runs
Matsomoto, Signal .
' Most Doubles
Stewart, Signal .......

.18

Most Triples

Wirth, Signal 2
Mindt. American Legion .....2

Most Homo Runs s

Lane, Pan Liquldo

' Most Str'keouts

Wirth, Signal ............... .12

Most Bases On Balls

Matsomoto, Signal ...........12

- Most Stolen Bases

Koslk, Fan Liquldo 7

Mond'tora inajss with
transparent "scotch"
Cellulose Tap.

Ksf) sewing bosket nm(
fasten thread antt bind binding
ing binding ends with tape.

In$i$l on tht fctsf...

SCANO

CELLULOSE TAFE

.57

.33

.93

JTnst ITome TTnn

Adams, 2iKh Engineers ...... 9

"ne, pan, Liquldo ............ 9i

Most nita

Adams, 26th Engineers .... .111

JOCSI Krniil Pun Innra

Hilzlnger 2-39

" SLICK SOPHS
BLOOMINRTON InH (NV1V

Sophomores hold down' the No. 1'
and 2 sinclps assipnmontt n In.

diana's tennis team. They are
Alike Field and BUI Petrick.

Distributor: ClA. ATLAS. S. A.

with aser'a name and specificationa by Cia

un o. 'leiepnone z-stu.
P. O. Box 1057

Most SacrJflee Hits

V. Mclant. Glud Agencies .... 2

J. pescod. Glud Agencies ...... 2 ScoUh" brand colored tapes are printed la Panama

C. McArthur, Glud Agencies .. 2

' Department Leaders, Pitchers
. Most Annearanees i

Adams, 26th Engineers .,..11

Most Complete Games

Adams. 26th Engineers ...... 9
Lane, Pan Liquldo ........ 9

Most Innings Pitched
Adams, 26th Engineers 72 13
' Most Wins
Hilzlnger, Glud Agencies 6
Most Losses
Adams. 26th Engineers 7

Lane, Pan Liquldo 7

' Most Strikeouts

Hilzinger, Glud Agencies
Most Bases On Balls
Adams, 26th Engineers ...
Most ft una

Adams, 25th Engineers ;.

, l! r m

1 CflDK

fl. h"

i' ; '.

I 5 IXt .l X

; v : --: W J.

!-" 8
I: i. A'

yjLyS aadgraaadiyaaiae J 1 1 (j 1

Q KOCH-SaSS

'II I

in now rrpsn i-n-.

I. ; .. w m, i- vwi .1$.,,,

.'.'ti'i'i'.- j
. '.-..

are even fresher t

Soften olbows with lotion-..
soaked pads taped on
overnight. New tape
holds tight.

Did you ever see anything ao fresh?
Yes... KOOL.figarettea! Even
when .you have a bad eold, KOOLS
( are wonderful. The cool, lightly
. mentholated tobaccos are ao pleasant

i and soothing to the throat ami,
; 7mouth. And if you're feeling fine, -you'll
foci better when' you light
up a KOOL. Enjoy thnt scnaation
,.. .... of pleasant roolneiw) enhanced
by the rork tip which never gets
; .'.lampnoratioUtoyourlips.

1

SwiUk frtm ''HoU" to M
CGDlS

,,n...,m,t.,t,.,.:J iSf" i

anHHIHnMMHHBBaaVMHHMHHHMMMHMMiMi 1 .. jl

. to i-i ii uuair-A s

M 5J7
vl
: W

Fly El Conquistador, Braniff'a superb DC-6$ wilh million-mila
.captains and th friendly servic that's famous- throughout th
Americas. Why not ma k your 'nexf trip vi Braniff? V

)

i lJ

ht InfernMtlOn and nitrvillem ull your (rival ignt ar SraniH II
, Avamd. tivoll IS. leltpSwna 2-097S, Hotel El Pn.m4 3-140, Ext.
130, ar Nntma 3-4724, Colon Tick Offica, laltphon 79 ar 77.

"I

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Jo-
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0
0
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WS
r
U U W J U kj J u J Us v u li
u t-s j V 4
,Read siory cn pags 0
Russia Told :
US May Hike
Armed Forces
LN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFER
. irj A
1 1
1 i r
1

n II'

lib mot

LONDON;' April 10 tUP) -The
United States warned Russia yes yesterday
terday yesterday -that -: American military
man-power will be atepped up un-
less the Soviets accept an offer to

cut the- U.S. armed forces oy w, w,-000
000 w,-000 mean. ;
! The warning was made by A A-'
' A-' merican delegate Harold E, Stas Stas-!
! Stas-! sen at the London meeting oL the

live power- uoiiea jui
'armament subcommission..
At the same time, it was dis
'closed that United States, Brit Brit-ain
ain Brit-ain and France had e I s d
ranks considerably en their va va-Sryinj.
Sryinj. va-Sryinj. disarmament proposals
land launched joint effort to
" agree on a procedure for mak mak-t
t mak-t ina rogress at the- arms talks..
At yesterday's session, Stassen
taid the U.S. proposal to reduce
American and Soviet armed forc-
cs to 2-12 million men ach re represented
presented represented a siiable cut in U. .S.
military forces that would ; n o t
: "otherwise be made. ; C
' He toid Soviet delegate Andrei
Gromyko that if the Soviet Union
does not concur in this plan, the
.5 United States will keep its milita milita-t
t milita-t ry manpower at $2,900,000 a n d
'possibly more. ;,

Stassen stressed that while pre-

"vious Russian proposals nave
111 fnr. prsatfir- initial -armed

force reductions than those of the

" United States, the Soviets puvsuca
cuts In a more remote future, y
t In urging the' Russians to: ac accept
cept accept the U, $. proposed 7 e u t s
now, Stassen 'noted that the U.
' S. manpower situation is J, now
! taking slight upturn..: ..

tented t Congress calls for a con continuation
tinuation continuation of the 2,900.000 armed
forces level Joe 1957. He said the

tendency In Congress is wwaro
'more rather than less BUmary.
manpower. ,1
' As the' disarmament conference
"opened a possibly crucial week,
rioioffata Jules Moch made

.lnnuont nlea for East and

w..t n mrt out their oointS of a

grecment and differences and. get

vvvm v -.-.f r

J He urged coordination of those
roposals which appeared to be
common to East and West disar-

jmament 'plans.-.-fv r
ft said there wa a "very con considerable"?
siderable"? considerable"? area of agreement In
the arms cutting Ideas of the U U-'
' U-' nited States, Britain, F r a n e
Dntali. '. '"'' ";r

stitvn was reoorted to have

greed with Moch on this point. --'
' --' Rut hi also aereed with an oh

: ..ruiHnn kv' Gromvko that there

were some ''very important" sub sub-'
' sub-' atantive difference and it was not

Just a matter, 01 procedure.
.r BALBOA TIDES

WEDNESDAY,, APRIL 11
' k HIGH LOW
1:44 a.m. - J0:Oi a.m.
!:$ p.m. ... ,0:25 F

".rt iJi people knote the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Jincoln.

sat TEAR

PANAMA, R, P, TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 1956

FIVE CENTS

Eisenhoiver s Civil Rights Program

Attacked From Both North And South

WASHINGTON, April ;0 UP)-i

president tisennowers 'civil
rights program drew attacks in
Congress today from both South Southern
ern Southern Democrats and some members
of the Northern civil rights bloc.
The attacks came as the pro program
gram program headed for its first legists-.
ve hurdle in the House Judicia Judiciary
ry Judiciary committee.-'

Attorney general Herbert Brow Brow-nell,
nell, Brow-nell, Jr., went before a closed ses

sion of the committee today to ex

plain Mr. Eisenhower's request for

broader powers to investigate
civil rights violations and to en enforce
force enforce individual voting rights.

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (N.Y.),
ranking Republican member of the

committee and House sponsor of

tne legislation, predicted tne duik
of the program will clear the

House.

He said "quite a few" Southern Southerners
ers Southerners would not "object too much"

to the administration bill.
But a number of Southern sen

ators and representatives voiced

total opposition to the program.
: Sen. Richard B. Russell (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) called it "purely political
and a bid for the minority vote."
He indicated Southerners would

retaliate with, sweeping proposals

to crack down on labor violence.

Sen.- Hubert H. Humphrey CD-

Mum. ) termed the President's pro proposals
posals proposals "lip service... a grandstand
play." He said broader civil rights

proposals already were Detore con

gress ana cnauengea iar. rasenao rasenao-wer
wer rasenao-wer to support them.
. Brownell asked Congress yester yesterday
day yesterday tor sweeping authority to in

vestigate civi rights violations a a-gsinst
gsinst a-gsinst .Negroes and other minori minorities
ties minorities and to protect individual vot voting
ing voting rights.
He formally submitted the ad administration's
ministration's administration's four-point civil rights
program. t
Even if the program should win
House approval, it will run into
the unbending opposition of south-,
ern Democrats in the Senate
where filibusters have been nsed
in the past to block civil rights
measures. ',':
: Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.)

said he doubted Congress would
approve it' at this session. 1
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon R- Johnson said he had not
seen Brownell's program and de declined
clined declined to comment on it. But he
said he hopes for early Senate

action on a constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment barring poll taxes.
Brownell proposed creation of
a six-member, bipartisan civil
rights commission to old hear

ings on. charges that minority
groups, particularly Negroes, are
deprived of their voting rights,
and subjected to unwarranted e e-conomlc
conomlc e-conomlc pressures. ;

He also called for creation' of

a new civil rights section in tne

Justice Department. It would be

headed by an assistant attorney
general.
Brownell. proposed tightening
present laws against intimidation
of voters in Federal elections,
v Brownell's proposal weald

1
j

IN NEW JERSEY Sen. Estes Kefadver breakfasts in the
Hotel Robert Treat in Newark, N.J., Kefauver was in New
Jersey for a-swine through .the state in his bid for the
..;- Democratic presidential nomination. ;

,

0.75 WEEKEND.
0.40 -RELEASE!

TODAY0

CENTRAL

Stevenson Facing
Kefauver, Vrite-ln
In Illinois Today

Li,

make it a federal offense for any
individual to try to deprive an

other of hisfboting rights by in

timidation or other measures. It
would apply to any election, gen

eral or primary, "concerning
candidates for Federal office."
They would permit the govern

ment to step in on its own without
waiting for, the injured party to
bring suit or to exhaust remedies

in state courts.

Brownell reminded .Coneress

that Fresident Eisenhower last

January urged creation of a spe special
cial special bipartisan comm.sion. on civil
rights.

Mr Eisenhower suggested that

it investigate persistent charges

that "Neero citizens are beine de

prived of their right to vote and

are iixswise being subjected to un

warranted economic pressures.''

Solon Asks Ccnfrol

Over SuperrSecrel

Intelligence Group

WASHINGTON. April 10 fUPV-

sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.) told

the senate today that ; "serious

flaws in the. Central Intelligence
Agency may be covered by the

curtain of secrecy in which it is

shrouded."

He urged approval of a resolu-

QUILL SHOUTED D.OVN BY BUS WORKERS Michael J-. ciuill (left), head of the Trans Transport
port Transport Workers Union, Is greeted with jeers and catcalls "by bus maintenance workers at thf
Transit Authority's garage In New York.. Quill went to the garage in an attempt to enlist ,'
the support of the transit workers; for legislation now awaiting; Gov. Averell Harriman's slg ;i
nature, but the workers shouted .him dowji and he was forced to leave, t w

Gangster Acid-Bombing Of Victor Riesel
Creates National Emerg e n cy Kefauver i

NEW YORK.4April 10 (UP) t Ptlice guards assigned to Wil-

Sen. Estes Kefauver, candidate for. kens, and Batalias in Chicago also
the Democratic presidential nomi- were strengthened. Both ate sus sus-nation
nation sus-nation yesterday, called the acid! pended members of the union.

attack on labor columnist Victor

Riesel "one of the most diabolic
plots hatched by the worst gangst gangster
er gangster elements in our society."1 t

A : shabbily-dressed thug last

week threw sulphuric acid, into

Riesel's face shortly after the col

umnist had denounced racketeer

ine in labor unions t.n a radio pro

gram. Riesel's eyes were severely

burned. '-.'
' Kefauver, who headed a Senate
crime -investigating committee
that exposed national crime car cartels
tels cartels in a series of televised hear hearings
ings hearings five years ago, said the at attack
tack attack on Riesel has "created a
national emergency threatening
the future welfare, and perhaps
the very lives, of every decent,
lawabiding man, woman a a d
child in the nation."
The Tennessee Democrat ex

pressed his views in a statement

The union convention opened

without mention of any internal

strife and delegates unanimous

ly endorsed a resolution expres expressing
sing expressing sympathy to Riesel and of offering
fering offering a $3,009 reward for the ar arrest
rest arrest of the "criminal of crimin criminals"
als" criminals" lesponsible for the acid at
" tack..,:', -r:7---V-:
Wilkens had charged that Joseph
S. Fay, a ; convicted : extortionist
and former vicepresident of the

Union, was seeking t4 pepsin pow power
er power by unseating union president
William E. Maloncy of Chicago.
Wiikens said Fay s candidate for
the presidency is Victor Swansoa
of San Francisco, a union vice
president. Swanson denied he waa.
seeking the Job or bad fay's supi)
prt.; -Ovr j
A spokesman for- Ihe Newr JeN
ccy Iarole boai-d said there was(
"absolutely nothing" to reports thai
Fay was connected with union act
dvity now. He ssid Fay is under
"regular supervision" ioNewarK
at the present," :V"- J

i; 1 1 tv r vision? ana vicna ut otaicniciii,
"flCr-?.te J01" ""-Senate 0 The New York daily Mirror

.Shows 12:45 2:29 4:39

9.00 p.m.

6:49

"BIS

MM MM

in the year's
funniest comedy!

. 1 .1.

1

Color by TECHNICOLOR

WASHINGTON, April 10 (UP) (UP)-Illinois'
Illinois' (UP)-Illinois' Presidential primary to today
day today provided a test of Adlai E.
Stevenson's strength in hit home

state agairst a write-in campaign
on behalf of Sen. Estes Kefauver.

Stevenson himself summed up
the significance of the primary in
a television appeal for votes' last
night when he. said', f f ," ,f
"The whole n a 1 1 0 n will be
watching to see how Illinois feels
about its aon." r ---i-
The primary provided the first

ballot test for Stevenson since Ke

fauver whipped him in last
month's Minnesota primary, pick picking
ing picking up 26 convention votes to Ste

venson s four..
; Kefauver backers hoped tho
Tennessee senator would win 10
per cent of the toal vote cast in
today's Illinois Democratic bal balloting..
loting.. balloting..

' Stevenson has said he wouldn't

consider himself threatened u

the Kefauver vote was no greater

than 10 per cent. 1
President Eisenhower was ex

pected to sweep Illinois': Republi

can primary.,.
- Sen.. William. Knowland, (Cal

if.) was on the ballot because he
could not withdraw his name soon

enough after learning Mr. Eisen

hower would run.

Lar Daly, a perennial candidate,
also was in the GOP race.

The primary provided no popu popularity
larity popularity contest between Mr. Eisen Eisen-however
however Eisen-however and Stevenson, however,
because voters were not allowed
to cross party lines..
N J. Standard Oil
Now World's 2nd
Wealthiest Earner
NEW YORK, April M (UP)
Standard Oil Co. New Jersey be became
came became the business world's second
biggest money earner in 1955 with
a net income of $709,309,992, or
$10.84 a share, its annual report
showed today.
The world's biggest oil company
earned $584,793,158, or $9.56 a
share in 1954.
Jersey Standard's consolidated

Learnings were topped only by

year became the first company in
history ever to earn one billion
dollars after taxes.

Sun Spofs Cut Off
Redio-Telephone.
Overseas Services

- LONDON, April 10 (UP) -Sun
spots blacked out long distance
radio services over much of the
northern hemisphere today. .. :
A British Post Office spokes spokesman
man spokesman said that conditions were

likely to continue "disturbe ddur-j

mg tne next 48 aours. r ;

The blackout cut off practical

ly all .overseas radio-telephone
service from Britain. :

A spokesman of the Royal Ob

servatory, south of London at attributed,
tributed, attributed, the "solar flare-up to

tne present pnase 01 tne cycle

of sun-spots which vary with
twd-'year cycles."

"We passed the minimum in

1954 and are now rising up to

tne maximum," ne s,aia. -T ;

watchdog'' committee to.- keep

tabs on the agency in the way
another joint committee checks on
the secret operations of the Atomic
Energy Commission.
The administration opposes the
CIA- measure on grounds. tho tu
' per-secret agency, which gathers
undercover reports about other
countries. Is too sensitive to come
under congressional scrutiny,..

Cowgirls;1 .Cowboys,

Pawnee Indians
Sail For France

NEW YORK, April 10 (UP)

A troupe of cowboys. cowgirls,

Pawnee Indians and 116 animals

sailed for France today to bring

Parisians their first American

rodeo since Buffalo Bill Ap

peared in 1908. 4
Bob Estes of Balrd, Tex., own.

er of the show, said that after a

four-week stand in Paris his
"Lone Star Ranch Rodeo" will go
on a tour of Spain, Belgium, Hol Holland,
land, Holland, West Germany and Denmark.

'Mansfield agreed that secrecy is

vital. But he said that "Once se

crecy becomes sacrosanct, it in
vites abuse."

"If we accept this idea of
secrecy for secrecy's sake, we

will have no way of knowing
whether we have a fine intellig intelligence
ence intelligence service or a very poor one,",
be added.

.Mansfield noted that the' CIA
is the only major federal agency

over which Congress exercises no

direct ana tormai control, .its

budget and its personnel lists are
classified. The law says the agen

cy can withhold even such obvi

ously unimportant information as

the salaries of its top officials."

Head of the CIA is Alien W.

Dulles, brother of Secretary of

State John Foster Dulles.

Mansfield said there have been

a number', of reports recently

that all is not well with the UA

The Hoover Commission reported

a Woeful shortage of information!

about the Soviet Union and noted

that the agency could stand some

mternal administrative improvements."

which carries Riesel's syndicated

column.
Riesel yesterday was able 'to

distinguish people from his hospi

tal oea dui u wui noi De Known lor
several days whether his, sight will
be seriously impaired.
; Kefauver said the purpose of the
attack on the newspaperman was
twofold: ; ; t
. "To silence immediately a fear fearless
less fearless writer who has dared to ex

pose racketeering infiltration of

some labor unions, and to intimi

date others whose testimony and

cooperation with law enforcement

agencies is necessary to combat

crime.",,"',"""'' ;,"""-.'
William Wilkens reported ",t h e
threat as he came to Chicago with

Peter Batalias, another Riesel in

formant, from New York to attend

the 25th annual convention of the

AFL-CIO International Union of O O-perating
perating O-perating Engineers.- v
Riesel charged the union has
been infiltrated by racketeers.
Wilkens toldtpolice here he re received
ceived received a telephone call from som som-one
one som-one who cursed him and threaten

ed harm to his wife and t h re e

rhtlilrMi. '1-

Police said they would suggest

to New York authorities that a

-:4iiiv.-.v.J

SUBS TAKE TO THE SKY Next time vour friend Tints to

the sky. and says, "Look at the submariner be may not be kid kidding.,
ding., kidding., For they're transporting small subs like the -one above in
airplanes now. This submarine -was being flown from California
to the Bahamas. A two-place job' about 12 feet long and rigged
for undersea exploring, the sub is shown being unloaded in Miami

guard be 1 placed at Wilkins' hornet Fla, for the last leg of its journey.

on LOBg isianu.

Dutch Say Thanks
To US With Trees
HOBOKEN, N.J., April 10 (UP)
The Netherlands government
sent a token of thanks to the
United States today for the flood

aid it gave the Dutch three years ;

ago. t 1
The Holland-America liner Noor Noor-dam'dock
dam'dock Noor-dam'dock here with 9,600 young
trees and a large number of
shrubs to help beautify the six
northees'tern states ravaged by
floods last year. :

THURSDAY AT THE LUX

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