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:
AA00010883:01837

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Seagram's
DAILY KEWSPAFE2
TiZCCr.'ICrCUTAN
p-V CAfiTAL...
CANADIAN

ffeli

i I r f nnnr
: 20' ti : 1
" VY' - v.j k-
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

I : tgr

:

Biggest Post-War

Mobilization

Starts In France

9,

PARIS, April 11 (UP) Franc'i largest mobilixation
inc .th tv of World War II rolls into action today.
4 7h government 'gives final -approval to a plan to
put 75,000, French reservists into strife-torn' Algeria by
' May 15 and slam an6ther 120,000 into a state of alert

Details of the call-up will be
aproved at a meeting of the
ministerial council this after after-Boon.
Boon. after-Boon.
Theygroup's approval Is expect
ed to be automatic since, the
smaller but more Important
rrencn caDinet nas aireaay ap approved
proved approved the plan.
Under the call-up's terms, ev
ery eligible F r e n chman in
France's, "ready" reserve will .'go
on alert for possible shipment to
Algeria.'.; : -.-:. v
An Immediate detachment of
15,000 men w' 11 be pnt under
arms and rushed to the rebellion-ridden
area as soon as
ehlmilnr is available. v
The government has pledged
tnat tne nrst recaiiers wm ar
rive in Algeria bv May 15.
Meanwhile French trooDS trap trapped
ped trapped a strong? band of Algerian
reDeis near tne Moroccan fron
tier today. At least 62 men were
killed in the battle, which, still
Is raelntr. authorities reported.
Reports reaching field head headquarters
quarters headquarters said reinforced French
troops were trying to cut off the
rebel escape routes to-the inte interior
rior interior i'i.:J-,h-.t :
.. -;f :
' The reports said at least 52
rebels have died In the 1'rht-
-'. Ing 'since ? yesterday after-,
noon. Frerch losses were riven
as 10 dead and at least )0
wounded. -
The clash' erupted when a
French patrol flushed the rebel
forces in a raid southwest of
Kedroma., The trapfi rebels
wer h;y summoned..
Army oi Allah"1, rebels' arri
French forces fought a thre
day batye in the Nedroma re re-flon
flon re-flon last weekt' .'....: a a-Frencli
Frencli a-Frencli security off clals In
Alferla today doubled theft
vigilance against feared Arab
outbursts on the traditional
Moslem feast of '.Ramadan.
- Which begins tomorrow. !, I
In the snaking alley ways of
the Casbah,. native merchants.
shuttered up their shops in an answer
swer answer to a mysterious command
passed through the quarter, by
rebel messengers yesterday, tf
Frequently bloody rebel as
saults have coincided with Mos Moslem
lem Moslem or Christian feasts.
The Algerian rebellion Itself
was pouched off by a rebel mas massacre
sacre massacre on All Saints Day Nov.; 1
19S4. V-v ;,.,..'.,.
The city of Algiers is tens as
European and native populations
await the holiday, but the arm armed
ed armed troops patrolling the curfew curfew-ed
ed curfew-ed city last pigbt reported no
vio'nce. t.;,:
MlWtary police hae arrested
a Moslem lieutenant of an elite
French infantry regiment on
charges he betrayed top-secret
lii.cCirc.wd PdivT
Rc!!:r ltd I!:vy
Vcrkcr To Jbsplfcl-
A power roller which went out
Of control yesterday at. the Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun Naval link farm, caused
the operator, Ciaudio Reid. to be
thrown- to the ground and ren rendered
dered rendered unconscious. '-'
' Reid was hospitalized at Coco
8oio Hospital for a possible con concussion
cussion concussion and lin? laceration, but
was considered to- be In good
condition today.: ,.:,L1. '. ?
The Panamanian, employed as
a mechanic at the farm, was op operating
erating operating the power roller when it
got out of control while descend descending
ing descending a small grade, and ran into
a Ruard rail
Reid 'was thrown from the
roller,' receiving injuries which
necessitated hospitalization. 1
CynriotsIU:! One
In CcnycyAcfci'sh
NICOSIA. April 11 (UP) Cyori Cyori-ot
ot Cyori-ot gunmen ambushed a British
convoy eariy this mornin. One
Brith soldier was killed during
th bat"e. ;
The fight took place at Kalop Kalop-sida,
sida, Kalop-sida, a .villaee east of Nicosia.
One Cypriot civilian was' shot in
the leg. ....'
s An official announcement said
that two British trucks were am-
bushed as they -drove along the
darkened road Gunfire came at
them from both, sides.
The ambush took place on the
main Nicosia-fYmagusta road. An
official investigation, is underway,

French military plans to the
nationalist rebels.
The disclosure was made by
the army as the French govern government
ment government announced that 5,724 per persons
sons persons have been killed in Algeria
since the rebel revolt broke out
17 months ago. The death toll
Included 3,724 rebels and 2,000
troops and civilians. t
An army announcement said

the lieutenant, whose name was
not disclosed, confessed he set u
IT
a spy network within 1
mental command "with the hela
of his close army aides.1
The accused spy was an offi officer
cer officer of the 5th Light .Infantry
Regiment, the elite French shock
troops.. ',t'.'.:-'. -v.1,
His arrest came only six days
after the army disclosed that a
French 'officer candidate, a
known Communist,- deserted to
the rebels with a truckload of
weapons. . .-. ?
According to the French pro provost
vost provost marshal's of f ice, the lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant admitted he had contact
ed the National Liber a t i 0 n
Front, tne organization spear-
neaauig tne revolt.
Among the valuable Informa Information
tion Information he furnished the Insur Insurgents,
gents, Insurgents, authorities said, was a
detailed plan to facilitate an
armed rebel attack against the
.reg'mental -headquarters, bar barracks
racks barracks and ammunition stores.
.' 'y in 1 1 1 1
TV'S n"""!T Yft
I WV 1 Vi liJ iVa.iJ
Two Panamanian youths ac accused
cused accused Of loitering around the
Thatcher Ferry ramp apparent apparently
ly apparently .trying to peddle contraband
goods faced the Balboa Magis Magistrate
trate Magistrate in court today.- ? r.'
But the case against Rupert
Allen; 20 and a 16-year-old com companion
panion companion was continued until later
this afternoon In order that the
government may seek out a male
witness named, Peggy Gray.
Allen claims that Gray asked
him for 4 70-cent loan. The
younger boy'a- mother told the
court today she gave him a $5

pm. so, purcnase some trropenesn now beeiimm- was

for her at the commissary.
SIWI
said her son sent her two two two-pound
pound two-pound sacks of sugar and other
fooasiuns nome, nut never
brought the' change back, which
should have been 70 cents.
' When appreh ended,- the
youths were in possession of two
five-pound sacks which they are
suspected of trying to sell to fer ferry
ry ferry passengers. .
Paraiso Welfare
Croup Will Hold
Meeting Tomorrow
A special meeting of Paralso's
Community Welfare Group, will
be held tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at
the Latin American School.

assist in the prevention of iu-j Mnucnnv K Fined -'
venlle delinquency.. .1) INCWpuy l riMSJVJ.
At this1 meeting, interestlns; i$1-Cuided Bicycle
topics will be discussed along! ."'.v' 1 . : "'
with the preparation for debates J A Panamanian newsboy was fin fin-radio
radio fin-radio programs and other activ- ed $1 today in Balboa Magistrates
ities which will assist in keep-iCeurt-one of the lowest fines im im-ing
ing im-ing adolescent occupied. posed by the Judge in some time.
' 1 The 15-year-old youth was found
Mr. WUs Fawcett, chairman of (guilty of failing to yield the right
this group, will report on the of way to a pedestrian In t b e
advancements made since the cross walk on Fourth of July Ave Ave-organization
organization Ave-organization wa.S former! lnue. ; 1 r
All members, parenU and He was" driving his bicycle caro-,
friends are welcome to attend, lessly. police contended. t

Grace Kelly Reaching Monaco Just In Time
To Help Casino s Languishing Dice Tables

MONTE CARLO, April 11 (UP)
Grace Kelly Isn't getting here
a moment too soon the dice ta tables
bles tables at the casino need help.
For five years, Monte- Carlo
has been trying to persuade Eu European
ropean European that crap shooting is
Just as pleasant a way to lose
money as chemln-de-fer or rou roulette.
lette. roulette. But no dice.
Dowagers scattering thousand thousand-dollar
dollar thousand-dollar chips stared through their
lorgnettes and said:
"Gambling standing up; What
a barbarous American custom,"
I They would drift over to the
comfortable tables of the private
salons where they could sit and
gamble,
- The casino hopes Miss Kelly
even though as princess she will

"If f Aff peopfc inow & and the

I T -y . . .. . . m

r
t
r-
'
t
1
4 L

CHEAPER TO CHARTER? Mrs. Dorlla de m esa and 11 of her children stopped here Tues-
day aboard PAA Flight 516 en route to Santa Monica, California. With Mrs. Meja is her
niece, Miss Estcla Rozo, who will reside with the family in California. Mrs. Mesa was bom
in Chlqulquiri, Colombia, and is the wife of Francisco Mesa, manager of the Fabrics Naclo Naclo-nal
nal Naclo-nal de Chocolates in Tunja, Colombia. On the trip are Dorita, 22; Joaquin, 19; Hugo, 16;
Miriam, 14; Raul, 12; Julian, 10; Luis Alfonso, 8; Ollberto, 6; Maria del Rosario, 4; C&tallna,
2; and Margarita 1. Another daughter, Teresa,' 24,. is married and living in Bogota a son,
Francisco, 21, is in the Colombian Army; and three other children have died. ..

Rc:!dcnts Hcrr.indcd of Responsibility
To fe":o C:rtr.!n Er-'-r.cnt Listed

la an aiuiu...,tt,i.eat Tuc-v..iV i
the Power Conversiott Project of offices,
fices, offices, all residents Were tewinded
that it is their responsibility to
make certain all of their domestic
electrical equipment is listed for
conversion on time. This, is re
quire!' because ; :the; conversion
contractor needs sufficient time 10
order and take delivery A the
necessary parts, and the contract
provides that the contractor will
not convert any appliance not list listed
ed listed 90 days prior to the scheduled
conversion date."
-,'-',.'"'' ''.
. A survey of all electrical equip equipment
ment equipment on the Ailanuc side to be
converted under the area conver-
completed several months ago.
F '". " ..
Occupants of quarters were given
a list of their equipment ana in instructed
structed instructed to report promptly any
chanees by replacement, the pur
chase of additional appliances. Or
the disposal of previously us'eo- e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment ;
Some of the. Atlantic side resi residents
dents residents are beings refused conver conversion
sion conversion of their frequency ...sensitive
electrical appliances at Panama
Canal Company expense because
f failure to list such eoi'ioment
within the required time-limit of
90 days of the conversion' scnea scnea-ule.
ule. scnea-ule. -.-). 1 ... : :
The necessity of reporting such
changes 90 days prior, to conver conversion
sion conversion has been widely C puMicized
and occupants of quarters have
been notified individually of the
never be able to enter the casi-
no to gamble, will attract more
Americana to Monaco who are
addicted to crapshooting.
For one thing, the crustier of
the present customers need to
be attuned to the noise of a crap
game...- .:" ft .. -;
They play roulette silently.
The only time in recent memory
that roulette etiquette went by
the board was last week when
Sir Winston Churchill hit a 35-1
shot on number 17. The group
around the table applauded.
But at the dice table, it's the
same old language: "Come on
sevens." "Boxcars." "Snake eyes."
Once there were two dice ta tables
bles tables operating. Now there is on only
ly only one.

PANAMA, K. WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 11, 195C v

1
-

ed.te repurt such 1 .nged and
they are being refused conversion
of such, equipment except at their
own expense, except tor tne res
tlents of Margarita, where the
conversion of domestic, equipment
begins next week, most residents
of other Atlantic side areas still
have ample time to report chanc chances,
es, chances, -'i-'-..': " 'V :".
Any changes in the list of hems
for conversion should be reported
in writing to the Power Conver Conversion
sion Conversion Project, Box 5087, Cristobal.
Additional information may be ob
tained by telephoning 3-13:3.
1 ; s-i
R? Pc!:cc Rc!::se
0;:r!:r 01 (tr
Th-i Killed Ft::::r
The Panami Police yesterday
released an American employe
of the Panama Canal who was
driving a car which killed a
campesino on the Trans-Isth
mian Highwav Monday night
The deadT'nian was identified
as Dlonisio Rodriguez. f :
The driver of the vehicle,' Ar
tnur Payne, was released by po
lice after he posted 4500 bail. He
is secheduled to appear before a
Col6n ludee on Friday.
Payne, who works for the
Housing Division, was heading
towards Panama outside ; the
Buena Vista area when he says
he spotted a bus coming in the
opposite direction. He, said he
saw two men standing at the
right side of the road, and was
watching to see tnat tney woma
not run out in front of him.
Payne added that suddenly, as
the bus was passing mm, a uuro
man appeared In the center of
tne roaa, and tne anver coma
not avoid hitting hlm.i. ;
After the accident the bus
driver called the police who took
the injured man and Payne into
the Colon station. The pedestrian
died shortly afterwards.
Louis Ceresole, an ex-Chicago
opera singer who studied the
game in America for the casino
said Italians have taken to craps
and other Europeans are waver wavering.
ing. wavering. ; '- --
But apparently, the noise Is a
drawbacq. It takes a bold man
to shout In the awesome majes majesty
ty majesty of the great.salons, even aft after
er after making three straight passes.
When this correspondent Join Joined
ed Joined the half-dozen persons at the
dice layout, the traditional cry
of "baby needs a new pair of
shoes" stuck in my throat.
1 slunk over to the roulette
wheel and lost my money In
aristocratic ailence, ,.

country is $nfeH :

;iGi;ic.
1 1'
v :'
Jzckscn Says Reds
WASHINGTON, AprB 11 (UPH
ien. Henry M. Jackson said today
that even with a proposed step-up
in JJ-a5 Domoer proaucuon uie u
nited States will hot match Rus
sia in output of intercontinental
jet bombers, f
The Washington Democrat
leading critic of administration air
power -policies. flatly predicted
"there will be further stepups once
the facts are brought out by
special armed services subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee which will look Into the ex
tent of U.S, air power.
- The subcommittee, headed 6y
Sen. Stuart Symington. (D-Mo.)
will open hearings next week, with
intercontinental jet bomber produc-j
tion the first target of investiga
tion. Jackson is a member of the
subcommittee,
Jackson said in an interview
that the increased B-52 production
recommended earlier this week by
President Eisenhower is "better
late than never" but still "ina-i
dequate.!'
Vi-- "- ).-: v'.'.'-.'V.r'.f'
"Even with the proposed : In Increase,
crease, Increase, we will still be behind So
viet production,", Jackson said,
"There must be still further in increases
creases increases to keep pace with the ter
rible competition the Soviet Unionj
is now providing in airpower.
Cril:bf Russia Try
Defusing Pov;dcr!:cg
In London Pcrby
LONDON, April 11 (UP) Brit
ain and Russia sit down at the con
ference table today to try to de defuse
fuse defuse the Indochina powderkeg be before
fore before it blows up into another war.
The talks between British Min
ister of State Lord Readme and
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko centered around
an exchange of sharp notes be
tween the two countries. ;
The British note, delivered' to
the Russians yesterday, charged
that "massive military expansion"
is in progress in Communist North
Viet Nam. h -m' y,
It was In answer to a Moscow
note of April S charging that South
Viet Nam was being built up mili militarily
tarily militarily and attempts were being
made to include it in. a western
military bloc.
The British note rejected these
claims outright, noting that while
French forces have been steadily
withdrawn from Soviet Viet Nam,
the Communist Vietminh army has
been increased from seven to 20
divisions. : v i
Britain and "Russia were co co-chairmen
chairmen co-chairmen of the 1954 Geneva con
ference which negotiated the In
dochina settlement. 1
The British note conceded that
the settlement, except in Cambo Cambodia,
dia, Cambodia, has been only partly success-1
fuL 1

feraftflm Lincoln,

Israel, Arabs
' .-. ft': ,(i :-
May Slumble
Into War
WASHINGTON, AprU 11 (UP-
ine Eisenhower administration fe fears
ars fears that Israel and her Arab neigh-
oors may "stum Die into war": ev
en inougn neiuier side wants a
conflict nor Js fully mobilized for
one.
Thoy fear thai with border in.
cldtnts mounting, hot-headed mi militarists
litarists militarists en either side might
touch off full-scale fighting. y
This is the reason Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, oft Pres
ident Eisenhower's instructions,
aiertea congressional leaders yes
terday to a possible request for
authority to use U.S. forces if full
war breaks.out in the Middle East,
Strategists see the situation, this
way: ,. -.,.-
There is no big buildup of mill'
tary forces suggesting aggression
in the Middle East Egypt has not
yet mastered arms it has receiv
ed from the Soviet bloc.
Israel and the Arab states don't
want war. But the current Israeli-
Egyptian fighting continues despite
efforts to stop a. ) ;.v-'
Action leads te counter-action.
Tempers rise higher until, es one
American official laid, "they
could stumble into war In an
hour's time."
"This is a keg of dynamite with
short fuses running out all over
the area," another worried, offi
cial said, -'
As the danger of war rises; A
merican policy has become some
vi-hnt clearer t:--n it vs in'-t vv
m.-r 1 ... ,1 1 i.b .1. -i
i i' Anthony i-Uen couicried at the
White House. 1 ?
R0.1 Fc:rs Ccmnib
S!:!rrnl$h r !iy Lesd
To Mis, basbn
It.' -,. .- .-
, SEOUL, AprU 11 CUP) The Re Republic
public Republic Of Korea government today
was concerned thai the frontline
skirmish with communist soldiers
vesterdav may be the forerunner
of heavier raids or even an inva'l
sion, a reliable source reported.
. The source with almost complete
knowledge of the government's
views said Korean officials believ-
.ed the Reds "might be preparing
to take advantage" of American
and United' Nations" "preoccupa "preoccupation
tion "preoccupation with the Middle East crisis.
r The source said ROK. officials
speculated that the Reds might be-
lieve "that an attaca now migm
not bring full Allied aid to the Re
public of Korea.'Iy ; y
The ROK office of public infor
mation announced this morning
that "more than five" Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese soldiers waged a 40 minute
gun battle with ROK soldiers be
fore dawn yesterday. There were
no casualties on either side.
A VS. military tpokesman In
Seoul said the Eighth Army had
received a report on the incident
from the ROK Army and that "we
have no reason to douDt it."
But he would say nothing furth further.
er. further. .,
A military spokesman in To
kyo said that the Far East Com Command
mand Command may issue a statement on
the clash tonight or tomorrow.

Eight Old Buildings, Gravel Trestle;
R.R. Track Put On Block By PanCanal

Eight old buildings, a gravel
trestle, and two unused lengths
of Panama Railroad track are now
being offered for sale by the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Comoany'
Buildineg being offered for sale
and demolition to, the highest bid
der include the former Com mis
sary retail store building at Pedro
MigueL an official quarters build
ing located at Balboa Heights; an
old quarters building on Hospital
Road in corozai; a quarters buiid-
inz in La Boca and three other
obsolete buildings located in Bali
boa. Ancon and Santa Cruz. V
Bids may be entered separately
for each schedule or any combi combination
nation combination of schedules. They will be
opened the morning of April 18 in
the Administration Building at Bal
boa Heights.
The sale of me commissary
building at Pedro Miguel, will
mark the passing of another old
Pedro Miguel landmark. The
store was first opened In its pres present
ent present location en Caillard Highway
In 1705 and has undergone to oral
changes and renovations during

Tells Legislators

25

Is

In

CZ Basic Pay

WASHINGTON; April 1
e of the United States

Panama Canal Zone asked a House subcommittee today
to retrain from actions restricting or limiting the 25 per
cent differential for Zone employes.
' Attorney La Vern R. Oilweg released the text of a
statement he prepared for submission to the House Ap
propriations subcommittee on the Air Force and Com
merce.

Technically employes in

ceive either an overseas 'allowance' or differential as

inue rerms are now usea'
'The law provides that

rates not more than 25 per cent above the rates paid for j
comparable U.S.- positions. Their basic pay, is, therefori!
considered to include the 25 per tent. , i

"This' 25 percent differential is
authorized for Company Govern
ment employes by title one. sec
tion 81 and 248, Canal Zone Code,
as amended, by 50 stat. 487 (19371
and article five, section eight of
ranama canal company bylaws.
it is autnonzea tor Defense De-
'""tmc-t employe rv foctioi 1"'
u i Att (iucCti'ian amei,,mieiii).
"In both cases the language of
tne statute permits, out does not
require, the President to set rates
in the Canal Zone which shall not
exceed by more than 25 percent
the rates for comparable positions
in the United States. -;
"There U no legal require requirement
ment requirement that the rates of, pay be
higher or even equal te those in
the United States. J '-
"The authorization In the Canal
Zone code is good until such time
as congress acts; that for the De
fense Department must be renew renewed
ed renewed annually in the Civl Functions
Appropriation Act.
"Legislative committees of the
Tbcnlsbous' Seas
Endanger Lives'
01 6 Abczrd Barge
ST. PETERSBURG, Tla., April
11 (UP) A tug pulling two barges
across the stormy Gulf of Mexico
radioed today that one of the barg barges
es barges was sinking and that seas were
too ''mountainous" to remove the
six men in. danger. -u.
Two Coast Guard planes srd .a
helicopter from the Coast Guard
air station here were rushed to
the scene, an estimated 95 jniles
west-northwest of here.
, The Coast Guard said ; vicious
seas with waves 25 feet high were
smashing against the tug Sharen
Lee, oeueved to be out of Tampa.
The first plane on the scene was
ordered to drop life rafts, then
help direct the helicopter to the
area.
the years H has been in opera
tion. it was closed as a com commissary
missary commissary retail store two years
age end the building was used as
a luncheonette and for limited
Commissary operations until the
completion of the Contractors Hill
project lest year.
The official quarters building in
Balboa Heights was built in 1907
in Empire and was moved to its
present location in 1914 as official
quarters for the superintendents of
tne Mecnanical Division. Since 19-
50 It has been occupied by Direc
tors of the Engineermg and Con
struction Division. -Building
547 on Corozai Road.
which is also included on the de demolition
molition demolition list, was built in 1915 and
was used for many years for me-
aicai personnel. - ..
The gravel trestle offered for
sale is located at Mount Hope and
includes a length of spur track.
The unused lengths of Panama
Railroad track to be sold are lo located
cated located on the east side of Pier 16
in the Cristobal Coaling Station A A-rea.
rea. A-rea.

Included

rv 'y t
i (UP) The local repre
Citizens' Anrinfini f k.
the Canal Znn rU nnf ,L
tne statement said.
they may be comoensated nt
House and Senate are now consid considering
ering considering proposed changes to public!
law 841, the law which changed the
theory of operation of the Panama
Canal, ...
"One proposal If enacted would
remove section 103, from the Civ Civ-il
il Civ-il Functions Appropriation Art s" I

"i appear before you tod ;y i.i
respecUully request your commit,
tee to take, no. restrictive or limit
ing action in regard to the 25 per,
cent differential.);
.. i
f w- r,-
Court Ccafces
DreH-Dsd;ing Case.
AgninsI RP Docbr
i :-,.y v.-;; ,,'; ;, H'"'
The case against a Coco Sola
Hospital eye specialist charged,
with draft-dodging was contin continued
ued continued until AprU 17 in the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Magistrate's Court.
The defendant. Dr. Jaime L,
Barraza, left Friday for Puerto
Rico where the charges against
him originated. y
It was anticipated earlier that
the charge against the young:
ClOCtOr. Who resided In Vnmrin

Rico to 1952 when he registered
for the draft, would be dropped
and he would be permitted to

ciiuas in me Army there. 7,
K was believed that If indicN
ed. Barraza would be assigned
to the Army Medical Corps.- .,
j The case"" developed after' tfii
doctor received a notice to re-
port for induction in Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico while he was serving his in internship
ternship internship at Gorgas Hospital Ho -has
Since been iniUrtM ho-.

Puerto Rlcan grand Jury with with-railing
railing with-railing to answer th mmmmn.
He aUeges he wrote the draft
board, but never recivMt -.
ply until the summons came, I
His wife, also a doctor on the
Coco Solo Hospital staff, is gtUl 1
residing on the AtlanUc side,
i :
Florida Tornado
Vrccks Monies, T
tcppIcs TraSIcrs
HOLLYWOOD, Fla., April 11 1,'
(UP) Tornado-like winds wreck wrecked
ed wrecked homes and toppled hundreds of
trailers, hurling one of them 500
yards and injured at least 15 per
sons near here last night.
'Winds clocked up to 80 miles
per hour raked the commumtiei
of West Hollywood and nearby Da.
nia, and left scattered damage in
other parts of Broward county and
in other sections of the state.
-The trailers at a West Hollywood
camp were left scrambled and
shattered, many of them upside
down. Roofs were torn from doz
ens of homes at West Hollywood j
and at Dania. 1 -1
BAL-JOA TIDES T
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
HIGH LOW
4:26 a.m. 10:41 a.m.

4:39 f.m. .11:04 f.m,



TWO

ITS PAX A MA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DART .NE TV SPATES
TVTSXTS3AT, ATF.IL 11, 1:J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WHO MO uailHED ay YMf NA. AMCRICAN PR CSS, INC
TT - roUNPCD a NELSON KOUNSEVIkX V
MAHMOOIO ARIAS (OTTO.
7 M lin P. O. Box IS4. Panama, or P.
TtltHONl 2-O740 IS LNI1
.', CAtLt AODfttSS. PANAMIKICAN, PANAMA
-Colon Or net ia I7 Cimtkal Avinui htwim ith and t Jth Srairr
' V rol1N RinltNTTlvta, JOSHUA POWERS, INC
r' S48 Maoicom Ave Ntw YOUR, I7 N. V.
": LOCAL BT MJktV
" month! at $ t.7 f I SO
2 'Ott (IX MONTHS. IN '"""" 80 13 OO
oa ONI viak. IN 18.80 : S4.0O

Labor News
And-
(Comment

I THE MAIL SOX
4 """" ...
2 i AILING BOMBERO
Dear Mr. Condon;

. With great pleasure I read your letter, published In the Mall

.box of the Panama American iated April 7, isae. you cam De
praised enough- for attempting to help one ol your neighbors

across me ooraer morauy ana iinanciauy.
As cantain in the Medical Corns of the. Panama Fire Depart-

tnent, I knoWMr. Orlando de la Ouardia as a Bombeft) and as a
f patient, since 1 am a thoracic and a cardiovascular surgeon.
, I am surprised that neither Mr. de la Guardia nor-Mr. clegh clegh-orn,
orn, clegh-orn, have brought all the factors in this case to your attention,

since they are aware of tnem.
For your information, there are two cardiac surgeons on the
"isthmus of Panama.
, As for facilities, they are available In the surgical department

tji Oorgas Hospital, and in other hospitals in Panama.
iWe had 'made the .necessary arrangements, and Mr. de la

Guardia was scheduled to be. admitted to the surgical department

of 'Gorgas Hospital in order that the operation which he needs

could be performed. As a fellow fireman, I offered nun my serv
"ices at a cardiac suraeon free of chanre.

Mr. de la Guardia failed to show up, and his failure to follow

medical advice brought on his second heart attack on March 2,
If If Mr. de la Guardia wants to be operated on In Mexico or the

U.S.A., it Is his right and privilege, but not because there are no
Qualified heart surgeons or facilities on the Isthmus of Panama
lo perform cardiac surgery. A mitral stenosis, the condition from

wnicn Mr. ae la uuaroia is sunering, is one or we most common
. rand simplest ODerations in heart surgery.
Again I wish' to thank you for coming to the assistance of one

or my countrymen. ... f
" Wo.Tn r ITMvaol t iwrn

.. m
' I Sir

PERON PROOF PLEA

i

3

This letter ia beamed at "Real American Citizen."

I do not believe-that Dersonal insult constitute a fair de

F5te; .If you believe thesame way. why did you call me a Com

JJfuntst,. ignoring the fact that 11 my letters, have condemned
ffimmuhisrn? 777i7.,7-' 7

J, You have had two opportunities to present your proof and
5 since you say that you have read all my letters, you must know
bt now that I am open to conviction, for I so stated in my let let-2
2 let-2 1 J of March 5. If you have any proof, why not give it to us?
m Instead of attempting to prove what you say, you tried to twist

" r plainly-worded- English Jin an abortive effort to make my
5 wfuoients eem ridiculous, r
Naturally the. Communists 'are not in sympathy with, the

i" ftthoiic Church' or vice versa.- Neither was Russia a real any
5 tiring World War IX, proflfably the war would not. have, last last-m
m last-m M as long as- it did if the Soviet Union had made it possible
2 -ua to Bhuttle.-bomt Germany by giving us permission' to
2 Md in Russian teriitory. Instead, the Reds interned our bomber
st news whenever they had to make forced landings behind their
b lines. . ,, . ...i-Vi .. vf. v;
If you will read Page S34 of the i958 World Almanac, you
will find some facts lh peron's favor. v Among these is a state state's
's state's ment that 90 per cent of the people of Argentina are Catholics.
S Since I have proved in my letter" of March 5 that Perpn was
j elected in a fair election. It follows that most of the peronistas
If are Catholics. ; .
'3EW- It is not reasonable to suppose that Peron would commit
political suicide by ordering the burning of churches. Only the
iraekurch and the Communists could gain anything If they could
make the charges against peron stick. Therefore, I believe that
the Communists, and not the. Peronistas, committed crimes
against the church.
If Peron did ban church processions, it was because of thtf
J non-religious' acts that they committed in the name of religion, j

If a reiigloug procPSom trr"voown,ine American nag na re re-?
? re-? placed it with another bama I kno thaf we would do somei?
thing about it also. I do not know why the church did not
want to hold its procession on Corpus Christ! Day, nor why

another day was illegal. However,- it is reasonaDie to suppose
that special traffic arrangements have to be made by the police
when there is a procession. ;
You say that no procession Is Illegal where religious free freedom
dom freedom is enjoyed. I will go along with that statement;, but 1" also
believe that religious freedom should be enjoyed by other de denominations
nominations denominations as well ';.:.:,:.:. :.'. ;J;:f C ; i-.,.
Peron stated: "Delegations" from all the different religious
t. aic frnm tho Vfnann paUpA nn me. With the SOle

excepUon of the Catholic delegation, I had no trouble with any
of them. The Catholic delegation complained that Protestant
churches were sending missionaries to Formosa and wanted me
to put a stop td it. I said that I saw no reason to do so. An Another
other Another time they complained that a certain religious sect was
making a spectacle of religion by singing and playing accordions

In the streets. I replied mat as long as me mmuuca nu
liglous processions, I saw no reason why other denominations

should be -forbidden to express themselves in tneir own way.
it. i nerf0nt.lv trim t.h&t Aur Dress Is slanted against Peron,

but all you have to do is read with an open mind and you will
find how inconsistent and ridiculous are the dispatches. Why

doesn't Peron sue? pernaps Because u am prooi i

The same press that balls Peron a ruthless dictator also
says that Argentina has returned to a "true Democracy.' An Another
other Another dispatch, after taking a slap at Peron, will continue with
tknl thA n, am V.H rfeniprt thft rOnlS the riKht

to vote, has dissolved Congress, abolished Judicial power and
r that the neonle are ruled bv presidential decree all this in

i the name of Democracy. What kind of double talk Is that?
. Even though quoting a hostile press I have proved, in for-
I mer letters, most of the things that Peron told me. I have not
I been able to prove his statements on the religious phase be-
S cause the press has been strangely silent on that subject. How-
S ever, the 1956 World Almanac states that the Roman catholic
I religion ishe state religion and that both the president and

I the vice-presiaem nave w oe wuwubj.-.
s Ak.,f Mnik .f t naii an Brt.ip.l In Time statins that

President Aramburu, in order to pacify the church, had abolish abolished
ed abolished the divorce law passed by Congress. When wo Socialist
leaders called on him in protest, the article stated, he treated
them courteously and served them champagne. But he told
them firmly that his decree against divorce stood.
In order to placate them, he said that the ban against the
teaching of rellgipn in the public schools would be continued
until Congress convenes when that Question, together with the
divorce issue, would be taken up. : ;
I have not kept the paper in which I read the following
because I had resolved not to write any more letters. But in
the earlier part of March, on a Saturday, the morning paper

S published an AP dispatch on an interview with presiaens Aram-
"jnjj,," that no election could be-held for about two
5 years because the Argentine people first must be "educated" in
S democracy. From this 1 suppose that Congress Cannot convene

until a new president ana congress are eiecwa.

I I do not believe that the Communists succeeded in their

S ftttemnt to defame Peron. ; for if they- were successful ine

"liberators' would not hesitate to hold an immediate election.

- Of course the United States has recognized the Aramburu
government. It always has been our policy not to interfere in

the internal affairs of other American countries, our govern govern-'
' govern-' ment recognized Peron while he was in power, remember? The

fact that we recognize the new government doesn't mean a
thing. We recognize Russia. Surely you are not so naive as

to believe that we approve of every government that we re recognize.
cognize. recognize. I am tired of trying to explain real Democracy to people
who seem to have forgotten our own. country's struggle for
freedom. Don't you realize that the Argentine people and Pe Peron
ron Peron are striving to obtain the same freedom that we have en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed all our lives?: If the Argentine people are glad to get rid
of Peron, why doesn't "the present government let them say -so
in a fair election under the supervision of the army?
I doubt if I have convinced Real American Citizen In any
way, but what difference does it make what von nr i believe?

The people of Argentina will act one of these days and then
r we will see what harmena All f hat ha, heon bant in

emerge, and we will both know who was
crushed to earth will rise again..

;- I don't want to write any more letters, and instead of feel feel-oJng
oJng feel-oJng triumphant,. I would be very grateful to you, Real American
Citizen, if you (ion't write again either. If you do write, I am
sure I won't anrwer unless by some miracle vou can die
up some real proof. .
1 ( An American Citizen

By VICTOR RIESEt,

A man from Missouri who sup supported
ported supported Wendell Wilikie is now or organizing
ganizing organizing a Wiilkie-type blitz on the
democratic national convention
n& may well bevthe dark horse
who will swoop up the Democratic
presidential nomination leaving

Stevenson, usrriman and Kefauver
also-rans before tney really got

tunica. -.

This is handsome,' 54 year old
Stuart Symington, whose strate

gists are now conferring with la

oor's top leaders across the coun

try. Ihese "ambassadors" from

the Symington camp have talked

to policy making union chiefs these

past few weeks and have come
away feeling that they may wind
up with more labor support and

more laoor money and manpower

behind nun than the other candidates..!-'
. i ,' s -, I

Symington Is a natural' for the

labor chiefs. He's been close to

them for years. From .their "point

ox view he has the best pro-labor

record of all the prominent presi

aenuai possiouiues.

fact is .mat I've never run

across-any labor faction which

wasn't enthusiastic over "Stu'

Symington, senator from Missouri.

in bi. Louts he even managed to

keep the pro-Communist United

Electrical Workers Union in line
at tne Kmerson Electrical Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Co. when he ran that

firm. : -

l ve seen him on the dais o! a

Teamsters' Union testimonial din

ner to L'ave beck and all sides

in the' Tetmstert agreed Syming

ton was a triena. Ana when au the

teamsters agree, that's as rare as

a hatful of Kobinoor diamonds.

He's close to the. old CIO leader-

shift and moved many of its

bright young men into the national

Security Resources Board when

he' administered that vital agency

during the Korean war. He even
backed- a guaranteed annual wage
long before Walter Reuther invent invented
ed invented it. -V- -.;i.-'

The boys like Symlriirton and he

never loses a chance to make the

affection mutual. s

So they've told his emissaries

that they'll back him if he shows

any real chance at all of setting

the nomination. f

He's probably the only Democrat

now who can get the AFL-CIO to

endorse officially a presidential

candidate when the federation runs
a special convention the last week

in September or the first week in

October. Otherwise the thinking in
the highest AFL-CIO executive

suites is for a terrif'c, unpubli unpubli-cized,
cized, unpubli-cized, grass-roots campaign
against Presdent Eisenhower and

Dick Nixon but without formal
endorsement if Adlai Stevenson,
aVp.-"'1 .H:i.'-;ma or Estes

"No Doubt About It-He's for Me"

Asm, I fi

t. ft"?

To harried, liarnsteil irra rii

Benson, however, milk is milk.
Hi warehouses are overflowing
with it in powdered form. So,
to whet foreign appetites for U.S.
surplus milk, he wanted to expand
Queen Peterson's triD not-nniv in

Japan, but to Spain, Italy and
Colombia. The Minnesota branch
of the dairy association -oroud of

i r -k .

r.nnv xt- ,.., t'JL v 'uee person, put up $2,500 for

.iT.. t.I" ."T". rm among me natives for, pounds. And he got it done without' ner Japanese tour.-The Agricul-

Strong Feller Too Much
By BOB MARK

' 1 w

Y..2 1 .;is:.:;;3To:
WErry-6o-Oou::d

sy phew pcAnrcrj.

WASHINCTom ll c

V. j euson ana me Amer American
ican American dairy association have fallen
out over a oueen.

She is-sparkling Ruth -Marie
Peterson. 20-vear,M

SaofTS.WMpicke1"I)airy

enthusiastic welcome by shy Ezra

at first

a kindly gentleman, but

ae refused n n

. k. iur

i.rrup. ueen Peterson

wmtu ""i were to drink from
r same, glass of milk with

separate straws. The secretary of

..it-. ----- uui

were Potoraphers

" r- w w leave.
But SUddpnlv rha ."ti-j

ll u. en?u had reainded
by his staff that if nrd i ..

that he had spurned a photograph
with such a wholesome and healthv
Ft6!"; ,Rui.h Marie- PetersoiT
it wouldn't look good in the news
papers. So. the photograph was

'From that time on, Benson and

dom a darn thing to help the
farmer, and the Midwest is gone.
Just write that down in your book.
:. "M sed to be a good poU.
ncian, continued Jenner. "But ha
talks like be's been hypnotize by
those guys from il.dison Avenue.
if Ike starts acting instead of
preaching and gets out and talks
to the people, he can win."
GENEROUS CONGRESSMAN

: Congressman John Baldwin; Cali California
fornia California Republican, has tacked
neat little crovuimt inin the ;

000 ooo.ooo superhighway biU that
will cost the Uxpayers about half
a billion dollars.

The Baldwin amendment

pay 2 per cent of the 425 nnn non

000 to utility companies in order
to move their telephone-electric
light poles and their water mains;
Under utility contracts with most
states, the telephone, electric light,
and water comolniea are rennir3

to move their poles and lines in
ease a highway is widened. This

is in return lor the met that the -i

I utilities are eiven free rieht 'f

t. u r. r-"" "uu

tuaiBlueen emnusiastic aboutiway by the aut. iinnM-..a.

- ui,

Queen Peterson anH r.

her on a tour of Japan this month
to boost American milk. The idea
to persuade the Japanese to
drink more milk from U.S. sur sur-pliiv.
pliiv. sur-pliiv.
This, however,", is "' where the
American dairy association parted
company with Queen Peterson and

zZ,,Za- vror .wnat Mls Peterson
will be boosting in Japan is Ben

son s dried milk: And wht the

American dairv

boosting is fresh milk straight!

wwi. vi uie cow.

.....:t 1 i f doti is a matter f:

deep financial interest to the Pern Pern-ocrats.The
ocrats.The Pern-ocrats.The AFL-CIO political com com-.mittee,,C0PE,'.
.mittee,,C0PE,'. com-.mittee,,C0PE,'. and tha affili affiliated
ated affiliated -unions will probably spend
well over JlO.000.000 in this cam

paign. They plan now to spend
mpst of, this money in an effort
to elect a pro-labor Congress
for they don't believe they can

defeat Eisenhower.

COPE officials, in a confidential

report to- tabor s high command,
disclosed that it hopes, to raise a
dollar a man from twenty five

percent of labor's 16,000,000 mem

bers. This would give the national
committee $4,000,000, half of which
would go back to the regional
.unions:-' "".
In addition, such unions as Wal

ter Reuther's Auto Workers will

spend anywhere from $1,000,000 to
$2,000,000 each In the campaign
on precinct work, precinct work workers,
ers, workers, radio, tele ision and tons upon
tons of campaign, literature. 1T I
This is a conservative estimate.

There- are millions of dollars lying
around which will be quietly do donated
nated donated in cash to candidates as
every .sophisticate inside labor

knows, i-.-v 4 --
The thinking 'inside labor is not
to strain top many muscles trying

to get any one or ine active can-

feller Ian Downs, im he stop long

uui u&a, ae strong reuer too mucn.

mat wouia be approximate pidgin

Mur wu us Ausirauana cau
mighty man."

If Ian Fairley Graham Downs,
coffee planter, pioneer and ex-district
commissioner, is not a miehtv

man,, it is hardly likely that abouti

a nunarea tnoufana local savages
think that Christmas is held to
celebrate Downs' birthday. ,7.
, I could not be more "reverent in

saying mat whue they do not pre

cisely savvy Our Lord, thev do

savvy Downs, who led them out of

we wuaerness.

He led them out of the wilder-

ness in a fairly simple fashion. He
made them build roads in a place
where no roads ever existed, and
he made them stop fighting in a
place. vhera peace .was never
snown.:.,,,.,,;,.-,..-,,....,,-

There used to be, in India, at
the turn of the century, a common

term called "word of an English-
ma" This was better than con contract
tract contract to denote trust. Ian Downs,
and a few like him, have made

-wora oi aa-Australian" a com-

honesty, decency, faith and hope.
. Let me tel. you about Downs
and the roads. Downs and the

roads can be translated into 1,000

nauve dbuk accounts in Uoroka.

formal equipment!

He had no bulldozers, no trans transport,
port, transport, no way of feeding the natives
whom he argued into building

man inr inpir ntvn tiiuv nviH nft

w wa.u vni IjUVU RUU U(U1U,
When he aue out as district com-jTo feed them, he made them plant

missloner in 19, to -open up the
area, there wer- roads .-.mounting
to six miles east and eight miles
west. That was all. And there were

no banks, and no bank accounts.
As Colin Simpson says in his
fine book, "Adam in Plumes,"
when he came back a year later

(1953) Downs had produced 200

mues o; roads, 117 small bridges,
a wire suspension bridee of 165

gardens along the site of the road

oeas,
He had ho explosives to break
up the rockbeds, so he invented
something they called "rookin
stone" in pidgin; ; r
Natives dug holes in rockfaces

at ine tops of ridge, and- Ian
set fires in the small holes. siah

of stone split 'away as the heated
rock cooled, and he had sufficient

ine federal eovernment., hnm.

ever, will be more generous than
tha states Tf Congressman Baldwin
has his way. It will ladle out: about
half a billion dollars to electric,
telephone, water and gas utilities.
" WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Democratic". Chairman "Tad"
Walter of Pennsylvania has done
a good job restoring sanity to hear hearings
ings hearings of the House un-Americsnism
investigating Committee. Thw

jwere frequently a travesty under

speu-binding, politics-playing Rep.
Harold Velde of Illinois, the former
GOP chairman. Walter r works
closely with fair-minded GOP Rep.
Pat Kearney cf New York in keep,
mg the probes on a factual basis,
also sees to it that members of
both -parties r are present at all
hearings . Walter was flabber-
gasted when Kearney accosted him (
in the House restaurant and asked:
"What kind of dressing have you
got on that salad?" Meekly, Wal-
te replied: "Russian." Rep. Rep.-John
John Rep.-John W. McCormick of Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, house majority chief, is the
leading Irish-American in Con Congress.
gress. Congress. But aides say they have
heard the expression "begorra"
used only once in the office

rresota was ealled on th. telenfinn.!."1" u ""uor .oean

ture Department is nuttinif un the

money ror coiomoia. nut the tnps
tO Spain and Italv have' heen

caUed off. The1 pareht. ADA just

TCVU1UU V tWLClilir.
KEFAUVER MENDS A FENCE

Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Min-

feet, and a couple of dozen that small rock for surfacing

were more than 80 feet lone.

-t This work was done by the na natives
tives natives for promises of money
promises which were kept to the
letterBut, abridge, .that experts

estimatea would cost 8,000 pounds
got built for 815 pounds, or 10 per
cent. :;,7;:;: ; -777. .,

On roads, alone, what Downs

achieved was supposed to take

Colin Simpson said that he rode

over -tne uowns hiehwav: n a

long reach that touches about 4,000
feet in live 1 miles. -The grading
was so delicate that he never had

to use th four-wheel drive in his

vemcie

As Simpson -ys," every time Ian
Downs crosses a bridge over the

three to five -years and cost around jAasro River, he thinks about a
60,000 pounds, or $150,000 dollars, dead man named Ksmindo. I wiU

m" a" oib tubqb duui u one xraieruuv borrow tw.: atnr frnm

year, for about $22,000 or 10,000 Colin for the next niece.

Candidate" Truman
By PETER EDSOM

0

in the Senate Democratic, cloak-

room. It was Senator Kefauver of

lennessee calling him from Cali California,
fornia, California, shortly after the bitter bat battle
tle battle over : Minnesota delegates in
which Kefauverwon a terrific vic victory'
tory' victory' Humphrey went to the tele telephone,
phone, telephone, talked to his Tennessee col colleague,
league, colleague, hung up the receiver, camej
out of the phone booth. I 1
"You can't help but like -that'

guy," he remarketl. tq n e r b y
senators. "I don't know what he's

got, but he s got something,?
- "He's got vote appeal," :

iijai ncu uuv sciiaiui f.
''Yes," said Senator Russell of

Georgia. "l learned that ;in

rioridaj-

Nunan.

:-,-

PESSIMISTIC SENATOR
...j-.j .f ;.-.v
Sen. Bill Jenner. Indiana Reoub-

lican is one of those shrewd, in

stinctive politicians who came out
of the backwoods with .an acute
sense, of smell regarding the pub public
lic public mood." 77'' :...,'--:
Two weeks before the 1955 In Indiana
diana Indiana municipal elections. Jenner

predicted, to a fellow Hoosier

Ithaca's Children
Flood 'Deputies'
.ITHACA, "N Y. '(Vp This
city safeguards its children during
annual spring floods by appointing
'.'high water deputies."
Toddlers to 12-vear-oH s are rlon 1

utized.wi(h a; large-ground baae

from nM m,.. -i

I u.vidi ; A 11C Y ai&Vf

r--"6y. w utij reu uuicr cauurea
away. .---i.;: :.'
- The idea was started In 1951 by
the late Paul Kirchgraber and his
wile, Tneir newsstand and confec confectionary
tionary confectionary .store was near one. of
Ithaca's elementary schools and
Six Mile Creek.
The Kirchgrabers1 signed up 985
deputies the first year and ouring
last year (19551 they had 2,280
members In the city of 7,200.
About 12 teen-agers are appoint appointed
ed appointed senior' high water deputies.
They make ciiecks of the three
creek running through the town

M&Abate ;?J? .choo,,: But Se, StromlucZg'aftk0 21 S

and the inlet to Cayuga Lake. If

ing any official comment on the
grounds that it is not in business

didates for the nomination into the! to pick or favor particular candi-

White House The confidential

COPE report indicates this. On
Page Three of the report, there is

this statement: 1 7s 1

An .important factor is that

"President Eisenhower's messages

thus far to the second session of
the 84th Congress (1956) have, to

a large extent, deprived the Demo

crats of some of their most ap

pealing issues." 77- v-
- The report then goes on to urge

terrific activity in the states. This

is due to the fact which will be

heatedly denied that the labor
leaders hist don't believe that any

of the avowed Democratic presi

dential hopefuls -can win.

But many union chiefs think that

Symington can run a real race.
And rthey'll say so : during their

conference with the Democratic

party leaders who won't nomi nominate
nate nominate anyone against labor's wishes.

mors that important Dut unnamed

democratic leaders are organiz

ing 1 juran Harry s. Truman tor

President" movement constitute
one of the largest April Fool
political stories of this dizzy cam

paign year. y7, :,-. ,, I

No responsible Democrat

ic source has so far been wining

10 iena

or

Democratic

would be. 77.- That in itself s con- Thurmond of South Carolina, for
"l'"1t.eTgl;,.as0?, to mk instance,, eouldnt be ejected to

near, tha

return to the White House impos-

oiuie ur win. 7'

President Truman has been tell-

wax enthusiastic for a Truman

in '56. v ..-7 7-7,, -..j-.
At the other extreme, 'Ameri 'Americans
cans 'Americans for Democratic Action say
thev have K..n Ai MAu:.

- waa mmxjau 1IIBICU uric till I lit IIII rVWlYTt

ing his old cronies to stop all talk

01 raaKing mm a candidate

ui-Mug c iuua Binve law,...' ne water h. tnrlcU. hi. k. j
"We're going to .wF&J &Zi

citv but Fort Wayne."

True enough, the Republicans

lost the mayors of TO Indiana
cities. all the important cities

except Fort Wayne.

The other day, Jenner was ac

costed by the same Hoosier friend.

eate-at-laree nn th Minri HeiLi fkiri. iZZZz. 1-'Cc "wea ny uie same noosier mend.

lend his name to substantiate! gallon to toe Democrati optimisUc

support it. .Convention la rhiraon Mr t7 in "Ji, ouiuer, snout tne uor pouucai future.
lemScrat c National nnmAjSL f?A executive director. "But we Tv been pleading and pound

headquarters bows out from mak-'he wanti RVZZZJrZ?'. m e future, not the, in the table at the national corn-

talk to all candidates. He is ex-j

in nipkina the nartv'a tin-i KM

A... .1.. -, mini

uciuia uie uauuuai couven nee.

'It'i v.1 1.

pected t to play a .prominent part of Truman again says Henrv

Ztfn of the new AFL-CIO Com-

. TfJS!rin.c,ial.th.1.n,t H,rrjr wm M" Ws because they're so dis-

mittee, continued Jenner, "but

Len Hall just looks at me and

says, 'the polls show Ike is far

ahead and that we're going to win
by putting Ike on television where
he'll talk peace, prosperity, and
progress

u ITMAltl.Iellu. 1 ... .1

uuuiucuiuj, mcmoem w rresi-ioe interested n," ou ps one rusted with the um,hUo.n
dent Truman's Whit Hmise ataff n.noi 5 i.iT.. fu!leS lm Kepublican rec-

Still doln toataeaita WaiThin tflnn 11 m. ... j -II -X. I VT' COPE iS

say there is no logical reason why
Truman should run again. The ru rumors
mors rumors that a draft is developing

Tin JFeP,0Wer dminiit- Minnesota primary. The line is

that if Kefauver kills off Steven-

re characterized as pure gossip

and thumbsucking. i

president Truman personally The man 'whn .Ii .Tf.T. ""'

took- himself mrf nt th. io eeU.Li .Tw-- "" L..:'ouu "criic Maoers won t

1. t. ,r .I... tauvuig up urn irumin accept Kefauver thpv" have tn
about saS defmltelyvas, anyone candidacy, is, strangely enough, pick ad wk horse '-could
could '-could in a Kansas, Ci y taterview.Gov. ; Jim Folsom of Alabama P At least a dozen names have
M ?, ?al" J? v VuJ! .Bt Southerners a. whole stiu'been men ioned ta tol ?'J

Each year the children are re.

warded witb a party sponsored by
14 firms.
Mrs. Kirchgraber, who continued
the program after her husband's
death this year, says the program
has proved it is a child-saver. No
children have drowned since the
program began.
,.. ,', 't:2:'"-
" HERE'S A .PROSPECT 7
DES MOINES, Ia. (UP) A
man in Cornwall, England, wrote
that his No. 3 model JeWett type typewriter
writer typewriter made here in 1908 was not

operating as it should. He asked

for several new parts. Homer Jew Jew-ett
ett Jew-ett had to reply that although the
typewriters had been sold through throughout
out throughout the world, they have not been
made since 1908 and no parts are
available.

All that has been kept hidden will

right. Perhaos truth

March 30 He declared that -30; have no great love for Mr. Tiu Tiu-years
years Tiu-years in public office were enough man because of his civil rights
and that he had no desire to bd record. 7 i

president again. .7 1 Thev ma v like It-

et?-; vm!? hm 5 ,VL yearJ ?? tliey SuVn Court) worth of sense
Old in May. At the end of the next decision outlawing racial segrega-Democrats." -

Most of them haven't a chance.

irumans name has been
imnna thatn tl.., k.- i:J

T-th J'iL?' 1' now f"",not regarded as making a nickel's

by responsible

r

i u 1 I L.j

r -- 3-

''

HARNESSING THE ELEPHANT Unusual sight In Lucknow, India, Is this elephant harnessed
as a farm animal. The pachyderm-powered plow was being demonstrated to sugar cane growers
and technicians. The elephant certainly has no trouble dragging the plow, and the plowman,
jutting atop the. Indian-style tractor, leads an easy life. . ...

. -MAM..". Ant i

i .

V
v'A
it
''' ,.4 -. .1,
"' iTi ' ;v.

I
4

- i



" THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v
y tkC2TZTJZ2

WEDNESDAY,- APRIL 11, 1956

Ceniury-0!d R.R.
Loses Last Patron
HUNTINGTON, Pa. (UP)
The East Broadtop Railroad and
Coal Co., which .has operated a
narrow gauge line in the Alleghe Allegheny
ny Allegheny Mountains for 100 years, has
asked permission to go out ot busi business
ness business because it has lost its last
customer.
In the petition to the state Pub Public
lic Public Utility Commission, the com company
pany company said it lost $66,000 an the
first 10 months of 1955 by operat operating
ing operating its lone locomotive over the 38
in ties of track still in use.
Founded in 1856, the road served
oal mines in Bedford, Huntington
nd Fulton Counties and did a

flourishing business. Hard times
feu upon the company whan the
minis were worked out -
Two III Governors
Ubsl Rival's Tour
Tinia-VYasIfng 'Raid'
' PROVIDENCE. R. I., April 11
(UP) The national industry hunt
ing tour of Gov: William C. Mar-
land of West Virginia was labeled
"a raiding party" and "a waste
of time", today by two New Eng England
land England governors.
Gov. Dennis J. Roberts of Rhode
Island wired Marland that his A A-phi
phi A-phi 16-20 visit to New England
"would serve no useful purpose."
He joined Gov. Abraham Ribicoff!
of Connecticut who said the trip
"should be canceled."
Marland said he planned the
trip in an attempt 'to sell West
Virginia to industrialists as a good
site for expansion. But he told
Ribicoff, "We're not attempting to
lure your industry away or take
advantage- of your fall disasters."
Boberts told Marland that
'During th past week several
Jtrotests have been received from
eading Rhode Island industrial industrialists
ists industrialists in regard to your proposal to
lure away Rhode Island-firms.
"It would appear your trip
would .serve no useful purpose.
The wisdom involving the govern governor
or governor of West Virginia in such a vis visit
it visit is questionable."
Ribicoff advised Marland that
industry had decided to remain in
his state despite flood damage and
added, "West Virginia certainly
could offer no advantages that
could lure these plants from us
now." )
'.' 1 ,' i' :
Tcen-Ager uplures
ur-iH r ii i
TCii:ny jveeiiijcu
In School Corridor
; DECATUR, 111., April 11 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A "rowdy" teen-ager captured his
screaming sweetheart at k n i f e
point inr a- high 'school corridor
and held her overnight before po police
lice police found them today. s
Police said' the girl told 'them
she was not molested. They ar
rested the boy, Jerry Burcham,
18, and returned the girl, Shirley
Ann Giberson, ,15, to her parents.
They were found in the home of
the boy's brother-in-law. .
Police Sgt Horance Hoff said
Burcham has a long record of ju-
:i i -1 : 1 x
vpni r nRiinuueiicv aiiu is m tuw-
dy.'l He said the boy threatened
the 'gM's mother yesterday after
she ordered her daughter never
to see him again.
Hoff saM the bey told the
girl's mother, "You wont be a a-ble
ble a-ble to racogniia your child the
' next time you tee her."
. Hoff said Burcham picked up
a friend, William Pride, 15, after
threatening the girl's mother, and
went to the Decatur Hign scnooi.
Pride, who was detained by po-

lice yesterday, said iniriey Annifiew here last night to treat an A

screamed when Burcham grabbed
her in the. hallway, but "quieted
down" when they got her in the
He said her screams brought a'
teacher and a janitor to help her,
but Burcham held them off with
his knife.
Pride, said Burcham let him out
rl the car at the Decatur city
limits. He said before he left
CJurcham and Shirley Ann talked
. wit going to Alabama or Mis Mis-.
. Mis-. jsippi to get .married. t ,
" Avoid nrligvnHnn
colicky crying. ',
a

Ms

lf:!p year botlb-fcd baby get
full riounisnr.iENT

1 V.. t' . n
frcn his fcrrr.'jb

Your baby can't trow
strong and healthy unless
he digests his formula thor thoroughly.
oughly. thoroughly. Robinson's Tatenf
Barley added to the for for-,
, for-, mula helps your baby by
- making cow's milk more
ROSINSON'S :

ALSO AVAILABLE AT TOUR LOCAL COMMISSARIES

USAFPbsPbl
To TeiU!i!:ri:Is
Fcr Al::c Pknss
WASHINGTON, April 11 (UPV (UPV-The
The (UPV-The Air Force announced plans
to- build a T-l2 million dollar
atomic reactor to test materials
for the world's first nuclear-powered
airplanes. v
The plant, expected to be com com-pletd
pletd com-pletd in about two years, will

be located at the wnght Air Devel Development
opment Development center at Dayton, Ohio.
It will mark another step toward
the day when man will be a i r-
borne by atoms.
The Air Force reported Monday
that contracts have been award awarded
ed awarded to Lockheed and Convair air
craft companies for "further devel
opment" of an atomic plane.
This' seemed to indicate work is
about to get underway on actual
construction of the queer-looking
planes that will usher in the age
of atomic flight. -...-. .,,
The Atomic Energy Commission
has been working for years on a
nuclear power plant capable of
driving airplanes -almost ..indefi ..indefinitely
nitely ..indefinitely at supersonic speeds. Build Building
ing Building the planes would be the next
big step forward.
The Air Force said the Dayton
reactor will be a 10 megawatt
model for testing aircraft mate materials,
rials, materials, components and systems. It
will have water-moderated and
water-cooled facilities similar to
those at the AEC's materials test testing
ing testing reactor at Idaho Falls, Idaho.
The first atomic plane is expect
ed to look radically different from
conventional types.
One guess is that it will have
a fantastically long fuselage with
the radioactive engine at one end
and the crew at the other.
.-. One of the big problems Is the
need for heavy radiation shielding.
Convair already has been flying
a B36 bomber with a small atomic
reactor in its nose to test shield
ing ideas. t
I.OYsio, Magazine
7ri!:r Me Refuge
In Fifth Amendment
WASHINGTON, April 11 (UPK
A reporter for the ew iors uai uai-iv
iv uai-iv Mirror anri writer for tech
nical magazines refused to tell
Senate investigators today wnew
er they ever were Communists.
William finldman... a Mirror re
porter for' 14 years, invoked the
Fifth Amendment against possmie
self-incrimination. Counsel Robert
Mnrria niH the Senate Internal
Security subcommittee had re-
ppivpfi -sworn testimony uiai
Goldman submitted his resigna
tion to editor Glenn Neville yes
terday; 1 i
r(l" "t.iihVnt at: Croton-On-Hud-
son, N.Y., who described himself
b "niAn'v araar pnhnult&nt de-
Jclined to say whether .he is. a
member of a communist group u
his home town or knows Joseph
Nnrth Mnrri described North as
Ian "intermediary" between Com
munist newsmen and soviet es
pionage
Goldman, who lives fa Flushing,
N.Y., and Lubell were called to
testify m a continuing inquiry In In-tn
tn In-tn the illsirri fnmmiinist asso-
iy ...
ciations of newspapermen ana oui
er writers.
. a -, . f --
Ike's Heart Doctor
Flies To Seoul To
Treat U.S. General
SEOUL, Korea, April 11 (UP)
Dr. Paul Dudley White, President
Eisenhower's heart consultant.
merican general who was stricken
with a heart attack while playing
handball.
White arrived at Seoul from la
pan where he has been engaged In
research and went directly to the
bedside of Ma, Gen. John W.
Harmony,. 55, chief of the provi-
sional U. S. military advisory
group in Korea. r :
Harmony was reported in "cli
niciiy excellent" condition.
f v. '1
.
..sy
W jgj

w

J

1

i

digestible. Don't let stom stomach
ach stomach upsets rob your baby
of precious nourishment.
Get Robinson's 'Patent'
Barley today. See how
baby enjoys and thrives
oo every feeding.

BARLEY

AFTER A LONG TRIP BY AIR, LAND AND SEA MembeW of Albrook'a Air Explorer Troop and their guests from Explorer Explorer-troops
troops Explorer-troops in Balboa, land at Albrook after retarnlng from Jaque. The trip was to familiarize the Explorers with flying and
acquaint them with" life In the interior. A 15-mile trip was taken tip the rJarlen River by cay'ueo. : .' ;

JACQ3T CTI EIin
' By OSWALD JACOB Y
WriHen for NEA Service
NOKTU (D)
It
ATSS
tVKQ
J5S
AKJ7J
. EAST ,.
: aj6i
V82
A 10988
- 10S
WEST
A K Q t
VT6J
74J
80UTH '
V" VAJ10IJ4
- KQ
- 64-
f,, North-South vul.
North East SouUi West
t 1 I V Pass
2 Pass' Sw, Pass
4 V ; Pass Pass Pass
' OpeniriJ'lead 7
When a defender leads a winnine
card, his partner is suDDOsed to
signal encouragement or discour
agement, t The partner drops a
higher card than necessary to en encourage
courage encourage and d r o p s the lowest
possible card to discourage a
continuation. - .
There are exceptions to all rules
in bridge, and the rule has been
in Dnage, ana me ruie nas oeens
stated only for the purpose of I
showing an exception.
West. opened the seven of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, and East won with the ace.
South dropped the queen, and East
had no trouble in reading South
for the king. :
East looked at the dummy s
strong trumps and clubs and de decided
cided decided that spades offered the only
hope. He led the ace of spades at
the second trick".
West dropped the deuce of
spades on this trick because he
couldn't be sure that it was safe
to signal with the king or queen.
Such signals nave Deen Known 10
cost a trick.
East looked -lone and pessimis
tically at the deuce of spades and
shifted once more, oaca io aia aia-mnnris
mnnris aia-mnnris this time. Thereupon South
drew trumps and got rid of a
spade on dummy s jaca oi dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. South made eame and rub
ber, mentally1 crediting East with
an assist. .
it Khmild have been clear to East
that only a spade continuation of offered
fered offered any hope," deuce or no deuce.
West would properly play the
deuce of spades from K-Q-2 or
from K-io-2. and It would still be
nrmwr for East to make allowance!
rr- .L. 4 Li. .nv4. I
for tne possumiij ui. w c"
ner couldn't auora a signauiiB
play. A spade continuation would
defeat uie coniraci.
Moscow Announces
'Sudden' Death Of
Construction Head
LONDON. Aorll 11 (UP) Mos
cow radio today reported the
"sudden" death of ravel yuain,
Soviet minister-- oi construction.
tk Soviet broadcast transmit
ted an announcement of Yudin's
death issued jointly by the Com
munist party tenirai wmmuiw
and the Supreme Soviet
The announcement said It was
urith "Heeo reeret" that the "sud
den death" of Yudin was made
known. It did not say when he
died.
SPARE PARTS
. for .' '.:
GARRARD
RECORD
i CHANGERS
No. 1 Via Espana
Tel. 3-0383

,V i Ay '- h
A X7

First in Colon
For Atlantic Side Residents
monihs 24 monihs
' INSTALLMENT PLAN ',,
WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT!

' L IMMEDIATE DELWERY ;
Television Radios HI-FI Pianos'
; Refrigerators Stoves Washing Machines
! J Air-Conditioners Hot Water Heaters
... ,;, :.:. ...,.v. Furnlturss '
" ' :
.' Livingroom Bedroom Diningroom
, plus many mors fine items
RADIO CENTER, S. A.'
"7110 Soliva'r at 8th Street," Colon 40

SPECIAL APRIL SALE
Double Metal Beds, complete from 29.00

Double Mahogany Beds (Hollywood Style)

Twin (39") Metal Beds

i
' Mahogany Dining Room Suites

Metal Dining. Tables with

Living Room Suites '(Mahogany,
. Rattan, Plastic, etc.) .............
Vanities with Large Mirror ...........
Gas Stovefc (ONE only) Guaranteed ....

ALSO : Springs, Mattresses, Desks, ......
. Chairs, Bureaus, Dressers, etc.
LOW DOWN PAYMENT
EASY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY TERMS

TO SUIT

HX Household Exchange

' 41 National Ave.

f -jr. ls-

j 1 j

" 61.00
"14.50
79.00
" 19.00
" 150.00
89.00
89.00
4 Chairs ..i.
YOU
Tel. 314911

) f

JOIN .THE WISE CAR OWNERS...
Make advance appointmeuts
for our Regular Servicing. .

fJ-

The largest on Automobile Row

I
.A i

m 1

THG
DUTY
phcg
STORE

MADURITO'S-
i . ... X

Van fiaalk
LINGERIE ...

A complete tins in our
new shipment.
Charming styles, all
sizes, pleated and
, v with lace. :

Featuring:
. NICHTCOWNS
SLIPS
HALF-SLIPS
PANTIES
BED JACKETS
'---t -rrr-4- ;
. CHODT PA.IAMACi
- v we awe f f-iviririv
-7 1
r
Shop
Make
lKi'Jr -1ATi.LA Call
' i k. hit' f

.: 1

Toivle Sterling's

NEW PATTERN

SILVER GPRAV

SILVER SPRAY brings to sterling th "curve of
beauty". . the sweeping S-curve long considered by
artists to be the most pleasing form in art or
nature ... gracefully decorated with a tiny bouquet

SILVER SPRAY is a joy to hold ... so perfectr
balanced . and painstakingly designed to look
even more beautiful when held in your hand.

SILVER SPRAY was created by Towle
silversmiths .7. famous craftsmen in sterling for
many generations. From tip-to-toe you'll sec -little
details that have come to be known -. i
as the Towle Touch.

. SILVER SPRAY can be yours to own and
love forever.. easily, thanks to our
convenient payment plan. Come in today :
and ask to te SILVER SPRAYI : ;
6 pc. place setting $29.10
Teaspoon ....... $ 3.65 -'
Serving pieces u
start at ....... $ 3.90

SILVER CENTER

161 CENTRAL AVENUE,

6)

:"
1

I. L. MADURO, Jr.
Just say:. "CHARGE IT"
' PANAMA "' COLON

open through "Noon, TOOb'
your appointment NOWJ,
Crosbie
tie

Panama 21035

'ii'h
' lift
T -i
Irf
, ai ':
is.
f'4 :'f:
... v
PANAMA



rr FOlTt

THE rASAMA AMERICA A3 IM)KTEXDILV1 DAI1I MSPAPES
TTIDNESDAT, APSTI 11. 1?;J

Hi Y. Coliseum Opens April 28;
Will Be Largest Hall In US.

' By blCIC KLEINER
-NEA Staff Correspondent

NEW YORK (NEA) 'If

yoVve ben looking for a building
iLiout any shadows, with the
w-rld's largest elevator and a

litt e room that can seat 10,000,

come to New York any day after

April 28. That's the official open opening
ing opening date ,. for the New York
Coiseum, far and' away the
la '"est exhibition hali in the U.S.
i'or quite a few years, New

York has been handicapped in the
business' of luring exhibitions,

trade s.6 o w s and conventions.

There Just wasn't any place to

match the faculties of otner cities

New York's best was an, armory
way out-in the Bronx.
Bit now there's the Coliseum

aiofeamv white monster of a

structure, toppedsby 20 floors of
office space, set dewn smack in

the geographical center o( the

world's largest city, ; ,. i

The Coliseum is enough to make

afc exhibitor- glow. It has every every-First,
First, every-First, four floors ofiex ofiex-fefiiiion
fefiiiion ofiex-fefiiiion space. Each of these

ftahra has its own marauee out-

jL.1t, its own lobby, ticket office
- 1 i :j fpu UiA

im entrances ubiib. iuc-
flrihr hall, for example, is served
bjjja bank of escalators that goes

onfv to the third floor.

Lthus, there can be four different
exhibitions going on simultaneous-

" But if an exhibitor wants ro,

iJJ can hire all four floors. The
qiarquees will all glitter with the

Sme message, the big glass aoors
the lobby will be flung open
and the four separate lobbies will

hp come one vast entrance hall.
Largest of the halts is the sec

end floor. This is 82,000 square
aeV-cT enough room for two foot-

balLfields plus space len over ior

At the moment, the ceiling is

open, exposing the various girders,
ducts and such necessary trivia.

It would be prohibitively expensive
to cover this over, so the archi architects'
tects' architects' have devised a, "ceiling of

iigni" wnicn will mass the sky
high pipes.

Spotlights all around the room
will be pointed horizontally, and
the .architect insists when the
thing is working, all you'll see

when you look straight ud will be

uie ugnis glowing.

aw basketball courts ana

fowling alley or two. This gigantic

it ot real estate aiso nas a ceiung

us 65 feot off the floor

5-Year-0ld School

I4ii r...u j i. -J

in rouno ueau,

i ude In Hbfel Room

CHICAGO, April 11 (UP) -A 16-fcrfcar-old
school girl, nude with, a
ivfliile flower in -her blonde hair,

'was found dead of a heart attack

Mday in a downtown, hotel where
fce waw-gistered as the" wife of
jali older nan.:
If Police- said 'an anonymous tip
Bijd them tp the hotel where they
ifeund Carle Fisher, on a bed, with
li r high school note books, with
tocks, saddle shoes and coat
strewn around a room. They also
3 .'ind an jempty gin bottle and
f,.ft drink bottle..
Police later arrested Harold
Jtachmin;- 29,. of, Harvey, 111., who
they said had a' burglary record,
k Hotel employes' said a man us us-Wg
Wg us-Wg the taame John Miller regis registered
tered registered for, the t.room yesterday.
T!hey said" later they stopped the
girl from trying to go to the room
because pf her age. But they per permitted
mitted permitted Jper t6 goup because she
ibid she 'as expected.
i The hotel detective said he call call-Ad
Ad call-Ad the-room later as a precau precaution
tion precaution and told- Miller "You forgot
ti register .your wife'
The man came down immediate immediately
ly immediately and registered as "Mr. and
JJrs. John Miller, of Washington
alate."

The building is designed to sim

ulate daylight, and go daylight
even one better. There are some
46,000 florescent fixtures installed,
so arranged that every square
inch of floor space has the same
amount of light. There'll be no
shadows cast. The designer calls
it "Peter Pan" lighting, since

f eter was shadowless temporarily

Serving all this vast amount of

space will be escalators, elevators
and some of those old-fashioned

stairs. There'll also be ramps as

far as the second floor, big and
strong, enough to accommodate

two trailer trucks abreast. One of

the elevators, the .world's largest,
can carry 38 tons and easily hoist
a fully-loaded trailer truck up to

uie tourtn uoor. , ,i
The monster second-floor, hall
has room for a stage at one end
and, in the event of a convention,
can seat 10,000 people. There's
also a space for a revolving stage
and the floor which caved in once
during construction is now engi engineered
neered engineered to take a 300-pound per
square foot load.
On each of the four floors
there'll be three food bars and
one liquor bar. And there's a
cafeteria and a cocktail lounge on
one of the two intermediate floors;

which are mostly used for office

space, storage and meeting rooms.

tcsi and ra raATia

KJ GZOSCS HTNTE

ke

"We don't mind you putting on more weight, pop!
There's just that much more of you to love!"

Here are some other .oddities

about the 35 million dollar structure:

The public address system is

zonedyou can page someone, in

just one part 6f the building or

over the whole- thing.

There s every kind of utility

piped throughout the. Coliseum,

even to a TV aerial wired from a
master antenna.

There are, roughly, seven pi

geons, These were trapped inside
when "the roof went on. but the

Coliseum hopes to e v i c t them
shortly. ...

There s i two-level parking lot,

with space for 850 cars.

There s 9,000 square feet of

Catalin Red and San Michel Grey
marble on the lobby's walls and
floors. Most of the building's in interior
terior interior is painted a neutral mauve
or cream.

There are four big silvery

plaaues decorating the exterior.

Designed. by Paul Mauship, these
show the seals of the U.S., state

and city of New York and the
Triborough Bridge and Tunnel

Authority, a municipal unit which

built the Coliseum. When it's paid

off, it will become the property of

the city but, meanwhile, it's being
run by a private corporation.
Already, the Coliseum has
booked 20 expositions, ranging

from the National Baby and urn

dren'a Show to the International

Sanitation Maintenance S b o w.
Many of the 20 are brand new,
seme are .firsMime-m-New-Yerk
shows. Three of them a home
building exposition, a hardware
show and a Fashionorama have
booked all four floors.

LucCilos
ttClGflO
tocQScr

uji'(rcuai;HAoc.
I PcTTE? MAKE (XK
VfK-FU5HTOEO.

TOTAXE-OFP
TIME.

TERSTY, S,ViU5SUNi5- CR VHATEVE5, TATTOO I
M ON P.Q.'S CniVCH. ARE CHETtCNo H

JUT A SUSFECTEP POU5LE AC-ENTf

JrS'J

TO ETl WA5Hl MY MOUTH OUT V:TH

5CA7 C't? WITH,

rzxcsua ash kis rsxsxrt

Black Magi

car mxkkox bcosaxa

pOTtHxpurv;

v

' r-rOFFA me
T") J I'M WiRMIMQ
st 1
i l ( n

EAT3 NPf TlfA,
BALCONTOMCf. J, S -S. :
I R5LIC5 J C -Vl
1M ky Ht tMt. In t.M. n v. rn. On

iixn oor

Made It

wokoutA
I TRMK& )
ArCOMIH' S?

HE GOT JpNk
v AWiW?r Xjyy

to f T BAWtr

tr

t"ejw 1 WW T-W. H,

boots and esx bcddess

All Done

Faltering Philip I t

Philip's Ilia it filled with bruises.

ffefl-wern etepe ud ragt he uec
Repairs would lettt his home Kke new.
?. A. Classifieds, tot tte right eloej f

....

fHJB STOBI OF MABTHA WAT

X

Her Boy Irwin

By WILSON SCBCGGS

V

ItTHEUU

VMEEVE7 SETS!

our wenc
. eWSHOP
fictriMS
WfTMWOOW
' MAKTMA

AwnwRjejTHtm M
I iMr litre

U rvBLT l MPCVruucmii

7 ANO IPWKOM. -1

' wsorcCTtro

1W

S f IHACNTmMBWN6lNCEHeBWAW V
; aftct s rAjwe-s crH.cra3ucsr 7
I TIE MEVES MIT HIS WIFfHEAOSTBONfi-X5S-
X WO HET?'

OUESS OWKT? OE
WAV AVWOST ft i

ttWD HOD PROWSBP

' 1 I t I :

I 11 WKSSgNa:

TOP.MR.'POOVTTVt-

,J wot s.

4 fe'--

CAPTAIN tAlI

Dr, Kelt Lives

If LE8UB TVKNIK

t- THEYU-SXWN(JI 1 ;
, I THCVAOlNT'WEXr -S
3-17 jrjK w i ifclSl, .m Ct?I 1

He Found Out

B Ala TCKMEE&

LOOKING- AT )
THESE OLt VA
( PAID-UP BILLS.') '-'-f V

IWHEN I THINK OF

THE MONEY WE'VE

TOSSED AWAY.

irsAWFULMl

X

1

7C FOR A HOTEL BILL!

JUST WHAT

uiAi TUATr.VTUAX

Moowjn

It

L7 L1ATPI

FOR. THE J J KLCAotl

- JiMEA FORGIVE j

i otcr r" ai c ii v

CHMH)n.niw.TJtiiu.apwi.

3

CCS BDNN1

Satisfied

Lftte TbatT

ClWONDEl? IF THAT )
(KIP'S TAKIN" A fTl
BATH LlkEl S I
v TaP WATOpf J
4

rCICETO!ARE ) .(yEPJ

IS THERE WATER

INTH'TUS? I
DIDNfT ICAP

kWJP PI INMIW'f

I nrt irp Aie

OPEN TH

lAOOOR.V

.-jf IIUSHTA TOt.0
; 1 A WR4 K6LL W6

kWCW WHV EASES TO

ukiloap Keuoo oh tAcKtei eur

I DIDN'T PR6A Sne P-i

ft-TOOPID MURDER!"

. it. i a y

THkTHEDDLBR1

rlRMLEP WE HERE!

iH0ULPve kuep:

:HMANTBADJ N0(V

1VB GOT TO

L CLEAR OUT I

f BE6IK1MIW4 1
T0 BREATHE'l

0 1 jtesi J

1 MAT

HAPPENED?

C0L01 WHEKS

ARB YOUi

10UI5B?

$HE' PI?068LV LEAPED
FOR THS AIRPORT, OH;

KELUl I Vu KUi ivw

TO A POCT0K W .!

U5E HI PHONE TO.":-

HAVE HEk 6TOPPEP;

1

1 t, HlB!!ici. S. T.M. M.

MORTT MEEKLS

Very Handy

By DICK CAVAtU

6Ut

TELEVISION

ANTENNA,

P li A J

THATB WHAT f

6HE5N0TMY

MOTHER, SHEft
MYAUNT.VOU

I60TANYAIJWS7.

rr

If

iOU30r
NYLfTTUI

KITTEN.
VOUaOTA

KITTEN?,

Ml

,i ,f.

WHYCOMtXl

WALK 60

FUNNY?

1 i

f vancfv Avdai i N

REPAIRMEN ARE

flKATE9. ARE YOU

A PIRATE?

"If 111 f

Kw EKEtTvOO
It V M YOUR 1 EVEfif
I Vf KEN
w rnoNA
UrU leoATf

r

FRICTION JTibVfc, 7 e
tape-&HfcfZsk Tsr

CAUALU J-? ;

91IB BOARDUO IIOL&B

E-SAO. BU'4THER6 X SAT IM

MV CORNER, keygo UP L1K
A ROCKNle FOOTBALL TEArt.

ALERT, CONFIDENT, PRIMED

M Ol6WT WHEM THE- AMitoONCER?

DECLARED IWY

FAIl ED TO V

APFEAk:-";

POP SAVE 155

AM EARFUL'

ifOJ WERE-

CO

FOR THE

MLU IMrAV j

MAioai aooruioovB Wis

NX 4. & wuxusa

CLICKED

LIKE-

' AL0 THAT

IYOJFELLOFF

AMD WHEN

The ftWSHT

.Yi?D BACK TO

conscious- A

NE55 YOa : ft
H0LLEK5D I

FOUL.'

IP

i'Vi'!

t k sw IpAi'" aw, a. ty on

CO

JVERlOM5 5-r

I MOW THE MOOfeE RAM ALL II )., ,
OVER HIM, BUT IT AIN'T MIS ' 'MV
I I FAULT-HIS ACCELERATOR J? J t
. V AMP BRAKES DON'T WORK '-,'?, JV
ON THE SUCKUNOLEUM, ftv
I SO I'M 6IVING HIM ? S ;' : "-. f'Vxl
."TV -l fts" t
WHY MOTHERS GET CRAV ' sW

f CDGAI MAtm

7y



WEDNESDAY, AFEIt 11, 133S

.3? fAJfASLi A5TE5ICA71 A5 ENTETENTrXT DAUT WWSPATTa

Social and Otli

By Staffers

T, jCnb.
UimS U J L hLL
at-
i

LADIES WltO ATTENDED, the Soroptlmist international of Panama's luncheon, Saturday, at
the El Panama HoteL The luncheon was given by the members of the newly formed club
for professional women as .a. farewell to Miss ; Katherlne Finchy before she left for Mexico on
-Sunday. ,- vVf ' '- '

BRITISH AMBASSADOR - f
AND MRS. IAN HENDERSON ENTERTAIN w.
The British.' Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson cave a
dinner In honor of Captain D. W. Groos, of her Majesty's
Canadian ship Ontario," tho Commanding Officer of HMCS
"Sioux," and a jroup of the officers, on Tuesday nijht, at

the British Embassy.
ifausegueft For -7j :
Jeteoh Nachie "s
Mr. Joe Dilrfageio. ': world fa
mous baseball star, arrived early
this morning by plane from the
United States to be the houseguest
for a week of Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Nachio of Golf Heights.
. Luncheon
Mme. Julienne Vasse, wife of
the French Ambassador, is giving
a farewell luncheon on Thursday,
at 1:00 p.m. for Mrs. John S. Sey
bold, who- will be leaving short shortly.
ly. shortly. The luncheon .will be tendered
at the Embassy residence on La
Cresta. About 24 ladies have been
Invited. '; -: ;
' Mr. and,JIrs. Masccl Olivier, bf
the French Embassy, will honor
, the French Ambassador and Mme.
Lionel Vasse at a buffet dinner on
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at their home
in Paitilla. , 5
Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nachio of
Golf Heights celebrated their wed wedding
ding wedding anniversary on, Tuesday.
Farewell Tea For
For Mrs. John S. Seybold
Workers of the OPAT will hon
or Mrs. John S. Seybold with
farewell tea on May 2nd, at the
Fort Amador Army-Navy C 1 tr b,
from 4 to 6:00 p.m., in recognition'
of her unceasing support of this
Institution during the past two
years. ,y '
Wedding Announcement :
Mrs. J. L. Hummer of Balboa,
wishes to announce the marriage
, of her daughter, Judith Ann Hen-
ter. to Mr. Alfred Thomas uiam
blee. who is attached to the Al-
brook Air Force Base. V
- The wedding took place Friday
at 2:30, April 6th, at the Chapel
of the Balboa Union Church.
Young Mrs. Chamblee was born
at Gorgas Hospital. She is at pres
ent attending Balboa High school.
The young couple have returned
from a honeymoon trip to bania
Clara 'and are 'at Borne' to their
friends at their1 residence n e a r
Paitilla Airport.
Surorise "Stork Shower
Mrs. George Brodsky was ten tendered
dered tendered a surprise 'stork shower on
. Thursday at the home of Mrs. m
' rold Dtf Bois, at Fort Davis. As Assistant
sistant Assistant hostesses for the event
were Mrs. Howard Brill and Mrs
Harold Murray.
Guests who attended were the
Mesdames Charles St. John, Fran
cess Myers. Beverly Robinson, Ca
rol Anderson, Ora Veal, Analou
Morris, Cathy Halford. Floyd
Miles, Marty Willard, Burns, Roy
' Russell, Yoder, Benaro, Frankie
Wells, and the hostesses.
Monday Duplicate v N
Bridge Winners
Winners of Duplicate garnet
played each Monday evening at
the Tivoli Guest House at seven
were: 1st, Mr. and Mrs. E. Kohn;
2nd, Mr. .and Mrs. E. J. Brack;
3rd, Mrs. F. Brady with Mrs. E.
Sullivan and 4th, Mr. Wolf with
Mr, A. Zoldhahi.
For Coita Rica
The General Manager of the
IFE. Mario de Diego. and Mr.
Paul Duran have left for Costa Ri-
. Last Of Flower Arrangement
Classes At YMCA-USO
The Flower Show which con concludes
cludes concludes the course in Flower Ar Arrangement
rangement Arrangement currently being taught
by Mrs. Pat Morgan assisted by
Mrs. Louise Morris at the Balboa
YMCA-USO will be held on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, at 8 p.m. y.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Milton
M. Mi!eS who have show great in in-,
, in-, t -1 in the art of flower arrange arrangement
ment arrangement will be honored guests at i

tenvide

GAP JDJU1 L mJJr-rit, u LJ i

W P 3-0740 m 2-QW
4.
W ;
this show. Students will enter an
arrangement in each of the three
classes: dried and exotic,' cut
flowers, .fruits and vegetables. It
is expected that competition will
be keen.' syfi-.:'.A:-
The Flower Show, directed by
Mrs. Louise Morris, is open to all
adults of the Canal- Zone and Pa
nama, '
Fort Gullck OHicers' Wives'
Dinner Dance ; -v
The Fort Gullck Officers Wives'
Club held an installation dinner dinner-dance,
dance, dinner-dance, honoring their newly elect
ed officers, at the Officers'. Club
Saturday evening Colonel John J.
Davis. Comir riding Officer, Fort
Gulick'-.and, U RCARIB ? fol
in making 'the o pening ad.tas.
commended the club and officers
for their i: very fine work in the
past and troiced his confidence
that the coming months would
prove equally successful. He then
presented Mrs.' Harry J. ;jncv.m-
ness, Outgoing President. Mr s.
McGinness, in her farewell speech,
thanked all her officers, Board of
Governors and the members for
their fine cooperation with ? her.
She then presented the gavel of
office to Mrs. Rowland B. Shnver,
President elect Mrs. Shriver ex expressed
pressed expressed her appreciation to the
members for the confidence they
had shown hef and asked for their
continuing support in maintaining
the standard set under past offi
cers. She then presented the rest
of the incoming officers: the Mes Mes-daraes
daraes Mes-daraes M. A. Fernandez, V 1 c e e-President;
President; e-President; W.'E. Hilbush, Secre Secretary;
tary; Secretary; L. W. Dull, Treasurer, and
D. H. Carr, H. G. Ruthe and J. W.
Spiller, Board of Governors. ,
Mrs. John 'J. Davis, Honorary
President of the club and the new
officers were presented with beau beautiful
tiful beautiful orchid' corsages. The oast
officers were then presented with
gifts from the club. Mrs. McGin
ness receiving a lovely pair of
bridal vases, Mrs. J. M. Trinadad,
past Vice-President,- table linen;
Mrs. H. M. Kloak, past treasurer
and Mrs. i. white, past Secrets
ry, silver compote dishes. ...
Mrs. F. E. Favreau. Mrs. L. C
Weygand and Mrs. W. E. Hilbush
outgoing Board of Governors, all
received charming 1 orchid wrist wristlets.
lets. wristlets. Music for the dancing which
followed the ceremonies, was play
ed oy ine continentals, a comb!
nation composed of members of
the 60th Army Band. Hostesses for
the evening were the Mesdames
r. K. r avreau. R. White, and R.
L. Harllee. ; ;
The next regular 'meetin? nf th
club with the new officers presid presiding
ing presiding will be a Coffee -at the Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club Thursday at 9:30 a.m.
All wives of newly arrived officer
of Fort Gulick are invited to at
tend. ;
Mrs. Blanca Ripoll do Koril
To Present Program, At USO-JWB
Mrs. Blanca Korsi de Riooll will
present a program on "San Bias"
this evening at the USO JWB
Armea t orces service Center at
a:oo v.m. . i
The program will be illustrafwl!
witn a film m color of the San
Bias Islands which was made for
me Ministry of Education in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and loaned for the occasion
by USIS. Mrs. Ripoll, Panama's
well know folklorist, will do the
commentary.
Mr. Fred Busch wilT arrange an
exhibition of San Bias molar
shells, bows, arrows, spears, and
other items collected at the San
uias islands.
An invitation Is extended to mil
itary personnel, their families, and
the public, both of the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama, to
attend.
Balboa Woman's Club Sponsor
Card end Bingo Party

The annual charity Card and.

Box 134; Pc

anama
or
Box
J
5037,
U AM mJ tl 1 -V
1
.J,
Bingo Party sponsored by the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Woman's Club will be held on
Thursday, April 19 at 1:30 p.m.
at the Win Memorial Balboa.
Refreshments will be served and
hand painted table prizes donated
by .Arts and Craft group. Door
prizes, will be donated by m e r
chants of Panama.
' Tickets are $1.00 and can be
purchased from members, at the
door, or from Mrs. Merchant,
Balboa' 3317. The party is open to
the public. Please bring your own
cards.
Gamboa Women's Club
Social and Business Meeting
The Gamboa Women's Club met
for their social and business meet meeting
ing meeting on Thursday, at the Civic Cat
ter. . ,
The meeting was presided ovei
by the Club President, Mrs. Juan
Hidalgo. Hostesses were Mrs. Loy
E. Bates, Mrs. Rex V. Sellens,
and Mrs. John R. Campbell.
The last working project of the
Club was the special Benefit Pen
ny Social for the new curtains in
e Civic Center. A gift of a year's
subscription to -the California
Women's Club Magazine was re received.
ceived. received. A 'Life Membership Card'
was extended to Mrs. E. V. Koch,
tormer corresponamgt ana re recording
cording recording Secretary with the Club.
Farewell was bid to Mrs. H. H.
Tabert, Club corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, who will be leaving soon for
a vacation in the United states.
A skit will be presented by the
Gamboa Grade School students
with their Fire Security Program
in the near future.
Mrs. Campbell presented a gift
to the. Birthday Apron Fund.
The new officers for the coming
year will be nominated and voted
on at, the next business meeting
with a luncheon and installation
in the middle of May.
Mrs. Hidalgo welcomed the Mes
dames J. M. Davis, V. Panicucci,
P. G. Neville, Miles, Richard,
Wuth. E. Kelly and Petruska.
Members present were the Mes
dames E. E. Stern, J. Crawford,
Y. B. Idol. P. E. Snow. J. C.
Harrison, H. K Tabert, T. F. Sul
livan. -W. M. Alderton. R. V. Sel
lens, J. Hidalgo, J. R. Campbell,
J. A. Snodgrass, L. E. Bates and
Miss Bonny. Bells. -rV?
Fori Gullck Officers' Wives J;
Hold Mooting
The Fort Gulick NCO W i v e s'
Club held their regular monthly
business meeting recently in the
Bamboo. Room of the Club, with
the president, Mrs. Connie Hosk Hosk-ing,
ing, Hosk-ing, presiding.
Mrs. Hosking welcomed five
new members to the Club, the
Mesdames Geneva Mason, Jerry

v U il
........ ., ... .. ........ .......

hk'0Ti''' well meet on ;

3

MR, AND MRS. CHARLES LA VELLE enjoy" a dance together
at the Abou Saad Temple of Nobles of the Mystic Shrine
dinner dance held Saturday night at the Masonic Temple
- in Ancon.

BY MRS MURIEL LAWRENCE'
BECAUSE in the Middle Ages
our ancestors started the rumor
that the shadow cast by a gallows
was dangerous, you and I still go
out of our way to avoid walking
under a ladder
We are performing a superstiti
ous ritual and act we take, not
because our won reason sees it as
protective, but because some one
else has said it is. - .,
r I think the mother who signs her
self "Mrs. Edward O." may also
be a victim of superstitious ritual
Her 14-year-old. girl ; is being
Eiiropsen Ilobilily 1
Sees Royal Wedding
Al Ancient Castle
MONUCK. Germany. April 11
(UP) Archduke Ferdinand of
Hapsburg and Helen Countess of
Torrnng-Jetterbach were m a r-
ried in a. religious ceremony at an
ancient castle -yesterday neiore
260 of Europe s nobility. x
The-37-year-old bridegroom and
the 18-year-old bride exchanged
vows in the Byzantine chapel of
the 9th century Castle at Seefcld
outside Munich.1 , v v
Guests included .ex-King! Um
berto of Italy, Archduke Otto of
Hapsburg, claimant of the Aus
trian throne. Prince Albrechf,
pretender to the Bavarian throne,
and the children of lhe vCount of
Paris who is Bourbon pretender to
the tnrone of ranee.
Present were a total of 114
princes and princesses, 18 dukes
and duchesses, including the Duch
ess of Kent from Britain, and
more than 100 counts countesses,
barons and baronesses. ; ; ;
The couple were married at a
civil ceremony last week but the
wedding festivities were postponed
until the religious ceremony.
Workman, Jackie Beecroft, Divine
tianman, ana Jjoiores tsenero.
Guest for the evening was Mrs.
Roberta,' Brown.- - ....
Members who attended were the
Mesdames Marilyn Colburn. Peg
gy Duncan,, Janis Finnegan, Clara
Hoiienbaugh, candy Gardner, Jes Jessie
sie Jessie Hess, Connie Hosking, Marcel-
la Jacques, Nancy Johnson, car
men Lugo, Helen Luker. Ruth
Mangen, Lucille Marrero, Joanne
Mumm, carol Mime, Mae Pelkey.
Louise Sanderson,' Ruth, Screws,
Ussula Spence, Peggy J Romero,
Lorraine White, Joanna York, Con
nie Jones, and Marilyn Williams.
The White Elephant was won by
Mrs. Marcella Jacques.
Refreshments were served Tbv
tne hostesses, Mesdames Connie
HosKing, Joanna York, Jams r m
negan, .Carol Milne and Lucille
Marrero.

x ... cacao z

k. M 1: v U M 3)

wiHnWMHMiHMataMMMMMH

rushed tya new school "crowd
unlike the "quiet youngsters who
used to be her friends, her new
ones make free use of her family's
telephone, icebox, TV.
two or the girls nave had to be
reminded that Mr. O.'s den exists
for reasons other than their neck
ing convenience. Never before this
new- 'rowd" leaves do its mem members
bers members make nay attempt to help
their hostess clean up.
YET her mother writes, "I sup suppose
pose suppose you'll think we should put
up with it. I know that you child
training experts think that1, home
entertaining is very important to
girls of my daughters age.;.."
Even if all the experts in the
world think you have to entertain
unmannerly young people, it does
not mean we have to agree with
them. The good ones wouldn't want
you to.
.Instead of agreeing with them,
tney a want you to thihk for your
self as you sit in your kitchen in
recoil from the aggressiveness
mat stampedes through your
home, abuses your good will and
exploits your child.
Instead of seeking our solution
in anyone's generalized rule for
parental behavior, let's look for it
in our own inuiviuuai experience,
LET'S begin to think like this:
"Do I like people who treat me
as these youngsters are treating
my childe No, I don't. Then
maybe s,-e doesn't t "irr. f.'ow I
come to tiimk of it, s complain complained
ed complained several times about the way
the. girls leave her i alone to clean
"Could she be holding on to
them for a reason other than
friendship Maybe she's holding
on to them because she thinks 1
want her to. Is this whole problem
just the child s struggle to produce
the social activity she thinks I
want from here'i : '-.
Obedience to child training ri
tuals is bound to develop rigidity
in us that makes' it impossible to
use our own experience and Jud-
ment.
If Mrs. O. didn't suffer from it.
she'd herself know that she hasn't
been encouraging aggressiveness.
"Mercedes
il
Nursery School
17 Mexico Ave.
'. TeLj-OMS
Best In town. American
- methods.
Mrs. CORNEJO, Principal.

Remember

IIc!;!2ss Pcrents
Resigned As Twin
Diss Of Lciikcnia
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., April 11

(UP) Two-year old Kathleen
Van Lopik died yesterday of the
same incurable blood disease
which took the life of her twin sis
ter last Feb. 28.
Her death brought to a tragic
conclusion the ordeal of Mr. and
Mrs. John Van Lopik, who watch watched
ed watched helplessly as leukemia claimed
both of their children in less than
two months. x
Doctors said it was extremely
fare that twin girls were stricken
oy tne same disease;
Even though the young couple
had boon resigned to tho death
of both of their girls, the sud suddenness
denness suddenness of Kathleen's death
came as a severe shock. They
had expected her to live some
months yet. :
The girl was brought to the hos hospital
pital hospital for blood transfusions and
drug! the day after Easter. Doc

Urge Shipment ol Fuller Brushes Just Arrived!
A Complelely Hew Shipment of
FAMOUS FULLER BRUSH PRODUCTS
' Brooms, Mops, Polishes, Qeaneri, DisinfectantsX

CRAWFORD AGENCIES

No. 13-A-30 4,J" St.

ENJOY A WEEKEND AT EL PANAMA
FOR ONLY $15.!!

The VACATION

"MANY TRAVEL T SANDS of MILES for-IS tOCES

at a

t Week-end Plan it in effect after lunch Saturday until $ p.m.
Sunday, but we cordially invite you to check in any time Saturday
to enjoy our many facilities, at no extra cost. Special price for
extra day before or after Week-end. v
515. per person includes:
i-.' -p i:;vf Hf-.--.r:.;v'
ROOM with private larrsce see" barb, for 2 days sal 1 MifV,
CamaliiMtrtarf II faaana COCKTAIL (gaed at any ef e'er public nemi),
DINING and BANCIN& $5.50 dlaaer hi. ilsmereus Sella Vitta Uhm
' er fey candlelit lit ea year private terrace.
A vUH re the Caiia-la-tha-Skr,
SUNDAr IRUNCH (wkH fts camplimRtary cocktail), dancing ta tfce
mutie el Lache Ascarraf a, at the organ.

USI ef II ranama's MANY FACILITItS CibtKa and Tennis Cluk,
...... fing-peng, shuHlakaarda petting green, children's plarfrennd,
YOU CAN IRIN6 the CHILDREN! one or two under 12 years of ag
accommodated free in your toom, and V price for children's porJ
ry turn tn Bella Vista Room. Baby sitter available at moderate charg$
' NO ROUGHING 1T1 -'TTHIS IS A "LUXURY WEEK-END!

This Is part of El Panama's participation In the
"Know Your Local Hotel Better"' program spon

sored by the hotel association.
.

SATURDAY, APRIL 14lli

GRAMD
PANAMA

tors expected to be able to permit
her to return home once more be before
fore before making her final trip to the
hospital.
But the girl began hemmorhag hemmorhag-ing
ing hemmorhag-ing Friday afternoon and was
placed on the "danger list Her

condition gradually worsened and
she died shortly after 4:30 p.ta.
Her mother and grandmother
were in the room at the time of
her death.
The Van LopDu, a
deeply reli-

This spodaiized tablet ia approved by
more doctors, trusted by more mothers
than any other brand. 'You're sure of
accurate dosage. Your child will like
its orange flavor. Refuse subititutoa
"-get St Joseph Aspirin For Children.
riDiu'j'juCTfiwrmraijtDi

at

NEW, REDUCED PRICES

18-20 Tivoti Ave, Tels, 2
at EL? PANAMA,

-AIXTED'' PRICi; pNCE AGAJN ,, 4

.n t.
I

, Reservations accepted for minimum of two
. adults per room,- must be" made in advance

directly with hotel.
AWWUAL
ONLY

gious couple, had resigned Grn? -selves
to the death of both firlsit"
When Eileen died, they staked out
twin plots side-by-side ia a etfri-
tery for the inevitable end of tU '-"
tragedy.

MOTHER BURVTVZS. j,
DOVER, Tenn. (UP) irlua
Mrs. Lola Corine Byrd died hrev
recently at the age of 82, her sur survivor
vivor survivor included her mother. lo4
year old Mrs. Sally Blano.
i iff
- 2142 2-3665 2-2385
r..
pere.X.aaJj '1 r
I. P. fatideata alv.'
( (liiai IdeatififaHear jji
'
:
.
Tel. 3-1660.
at
SALE!
I
- t
,

WfflBMM

i - . m e

M tlf!t
1ST MprZ.l I



PVCE SIX

THE fANA.UA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NlV?ATEa
WEDNESDAT, APRIL 11, Vi
7 -;;7:r- : YqU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
"rfjff-
iJoj
-3)
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT $7 "H" STREET, PANAMA
V.

, I l LI, J

51

i i
I
I!
ii
V
!i
li
is

f 5 'MINIMUM

T 12 WORDS
j COMMERCIAL &
j PROFESSIONAL
CANAL IONB POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL?
. DR. C t. FABREGA, 6.D.S.
" OR. AVILA JR.. M.0 .-.
. .-. .-On Vacation. Until May 1st. j
TivoU (4th of July) Ave, No. HAM
(opposite Aneon School FUysround)
TeL t-2M Panama
. RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone PaunB I-C55J-,
TRANSPORTER BAXTER, SA.
racked snipper. r'""
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562'
Loam Riding at ;
PANAMA AIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping dosses doilv
3 to J p.m. Phone 3-0279
or fey epnointmem
r
. We shape .Tent figure"
BODY-REDUCING
1 fanioin McLevy Macnrnee -Swedish
Message Sleam Bath
(at awre and female
ORTEPEDU NACIONAL
(Dr. Scholb) -SS
Juste Aroaemcna Ph. -2lH
HARNETT r DUP
'-; BAUROQM DANCE STUDIO
"TBACHES t'NTIL ?OU, LEARN"
Balboa: M23S p,n-! ,I66
Studio El Panama Hotel
Junior College
Activities
By GUS MELLANDER

i Tooight ftt-8 o'clock, the cur curtain
tain curtain rises on JC stellar 'ofefcen-

tatlon of "The People versus
Maxinis LowC'Wohn -Thomas,
jrrv Fox. Marv Rose, and Ann
Uvincgton are the stars who will

. keep the play moving at a last

pace. Tne 7 enwre piay tancs
place ta- r courtroom; the law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, "the defendant, and the
" many lnterestlns; witnesses pro pro-Vide
Vide pro-Vide an exciting background for
k rather eruesome event. Don't

""fgraet to come tonight at eight

(mock to" the Diablo Tneater.
Admission, is .free to all S.A.
JfflTjmbers. t V v
i Our basketball team played Its
JIirst game ti (. the season on
.'Monday afternoon and naturally
they won. The rather dilapidat
ed ponrlitinn of JO oDDonents

4 "u.ag Indicative of their abilities.
'.Oh, by the way, our opponents
j were the Balboa High School
; ? faculty.
; i The tfirls cot kicked out of the

' J gymnasium and were transferred
-to the field while the boys were
1 allowed to bo into the nice cool

i i gym. Pat Stiemer Is leading an

I investigation on the reason of

tnis ungentiemaniy conduct, i
1 'think that it Is simply a matter
; : of, the natural superiority of
! jmen. .. -.t ? r-'.:-.:v
i Coach Brown walked around
! ta party Saturday, night with a
: straw in his hand sipping the
. drinks of all his athletes. They
i were all drinking cokes or som-i
! other nauseating drink,
j I Doug Schmidt, our JC flshes-

WSMt
1 CBS tuM
l&l r3

a.-.jV
lot
tauevtm wdJi,
3-1285
Via ftpalta
and 45th St.
Famous" German Mads
SLIDE RULES
Of Increasing Use Among
ARCHITECTS, STUDENTS,
ENGINEERS, BANKERS,
LUMBER DEALERS and
In jnany other, professions
POCKET and REGULAR
-y- SIZES';. V-.
s INSIST ON THE
""NESTLER" Brand r
GET YOURS TODAY AT
LEWIS SERVICE ;
Tivoli Ave. 18-53

tt

I

m

E

V LIBRERIA PRECIADO
--.-- Slntt Kt ,j
Agendas Internal, de Publicaclones
"-' Ke. I Lattery riaa
hV; CASA ZALDO.; :. 1.
Central An. tl "... .'

FOR SALE
Honschold
FOR SALE: Bedroom, livina
roam, dining room furnitura, ra ra-frigefafw,
frigefafw, ra-frigefafw, gat etove. All ntW.
Term available. Phone 3-5087
Panama.'
FOR SALE: CLEARANCE: 96
metal twin bads (39") $14.50 s
. ca.; 71 metal burejut (5-driw-.
cr) SI 4.50 ca. Thau prices un until
til until April 15 only. HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE, 41 National Ave.w :
' FOR SALE: Simmons hide-abed,
chrome breakfast set, kitch kitchen
en kitchen cabinet, base, coffae table,
0765-K, Williamson Place, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-4268 Balboa. f
FOR. SALE Kanmora wringar
washer, Coldspot 9.7 ca. ft. re re-frigerator
frigerator re-frigerator with 40-lb. Jreeier
chest. AN 60-cycle. Call Al
brook I42 after 4 p.m. I
FOR SALE: 25-cycle Bendix
automatic washing machine
SlOO.'CaH Ft. Clayton 87-5282.'
FOR SALE: On account trip,
. many furniture, practically new;
deep freeier G.I., 1 1 ft. 44th
' Street. Bella Visla No. 37, Apt.
T. Call 3-0702.
. FOR' SALE! V-i Two. 25 cycle
, Westingheuse refrigerators, 9 cu.
ft. $80 and 6 cm. ft. $55. Both
in perfect running condition. Call
6-462 Gamboa.
FOR SALEt' .201' television,
mahogany table 'model, 60-cycle
$100, 6380-B, Lot Riot or call
2-2670.
fCR SALE: Two beds with
innerspring mattreti, I chest of
drawers, I small chest of draw drawers.
ers. drawers. 562-A Curundu Heights
FOR SALE: Complete furnish,
ings for small apartment,' In Includes
cludes Includes apartment siie refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator and .stove. Will .sell separ separately
ately separately ar all together, 8uyer has -eption
en apartment. Calla
Edificia Deveaux, El Cangrejo.
Apartment 8, directly across from,
near entrance to Hotel El Pen-
HOUSEHOLD. SALE: 8 vene.
lian blinds, cream, 6 siie 50x56,
two siie 50x60, especially good
for duplex single story or 4-fam-My
2-bedroom; Westinghouse ra.
frigerator, I cu. 4t. ,25-eycle
Easy Spindrier washingmachine
rjvrth automatic rinse, 25-cycle;
high chair; green fiber rugs
6x9' canvas folding chair; elec electric
tric electric waffle iron; table radjo; 3
electric clocks (2 table, 1 wall).
0552-B, Chagres St. (by pine
free), Ancen. Phone 2-1687 I
T
man, won a couple- bottle- of
jMua over iae wees ena at the
Hntpl IT1 Panama In. hi. .blll i
. iui oiwui ill
casting. He also did rather well
"c liaiunu; wurnament re recently
cently recently held. Steve Herring swam I
like a fish last Wednesday night
in the water show at the Balboa!
swuunung pool.; .( y
Pres. Mlkn T et.rhn a'nnnnnic!
a meeting of the Y.P.P. Assocla-I
"uu .w or ncjiu iicxi i riaay,: uie
place shall be announced at a!
later date. -Al
Rlarkall infnrm.Q ma thot
too many students in JC have
mat, prospeciive oridegroom I
look. The Spring Formal is I
scheduled for April 27 so geti
your dates in time. e 1
Fierce Warriors

These fearful looking soldiers are none other than our
distinguished fellow countrymen Carlos and Justo Arose
mena while they were students at St Catherine Military
School of California, where the story of the picture THE
PRIVATE WAR OF MAJOR BENSON" which will be releas released
ed released at the Lux Theatre starting tomorrow Thursday, origin originated.
ated. originated. -. .
- According to. our countrymen, the student who Inspired
this story is the cadet appearing in the center of this pho photograph
tograph photograph who was their classmate from 1938 to 1913.
Don Justo is today one of our most promising artists
and Don Carlos is a very important figure in our National
industry. . - . (Mercurio)

LOURDES PHARMACY
JSt La CarrasouiUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
. Ma. M "B1 Stmt
;;-,';.. morrisqn
tth at Jul Ave. J St

FOR SALE
.Automobiles
i FOR SALE: 1952 DeSoto Pin Pin-dome
dome Pin-dome 4-door aedan RfrH power
steering, under 30,000 miles,
$950. 4273 Albrook..,
10 SALE: -T- 1955 Mercury
Montclair Convertible in v e r y
good condition. On easy terms.
For more information call Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-3223.
GOOD BARGAIN: r 1954 Ford
Customline 4-door V-8. flver-
drive, radio, beater, tinted glass,
18.000 miles, $1400 Qtrs. 46 46-B,
B, 46-B, Albrook, Phone 4177.
FOR SALE: '49 Chevrolet 4-dr.
sedan wradio. Call Coroxal 2196
between t a.m. and 4 p.m..
FOR SALE: 1941 Studebaker
$75. Phone 83-2280, 83-5180.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
aedan, excellent condition, radio,
new seat covers, $500. Call 2 2-J827.
J827. 2-J827. FOR SALE. 1941 one-ton Ford
' Pick-up, 1948 engine, good
condition mechanically. Canal
. Zone inspected. Phone Balboa
,3169. -.,...
'"FOR SALE: 1948 DeSoto Cut-"
.. tarn 4-door adat,'. leather, rar
: dio, new brakes, tires, clean.
House ?5289-B, Diablo Heights
: r License See.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Club Coupe with radio, A-1 con
dition. 720-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE; 1954 Ford Fordor
Customline, vinyl plastic uphol upholstery,
stery, upholstery, 4000 miles, looks like a
new car. Price $1600. Phone
Calboa 2-2896.
each notice lor Inclusion In this
column should submitted In .type .typewritten
written .typewritten form and mailed to one at
the box number lUled dally In "So.
r eial end Otherswise," or delivered
kr Hand the oIfi. Noticed o
- meetlnas cannot be accepted by lele-
, .phope,. i ' ......v.;...
- ,' v. ;:' '..:-
Monthl Meeting of Central
Labor Union r i
The regular month! v meetinB of
it,A rAMni t Hv. iui. i
Trades Council of the Panama Ca
nal will be held on Sunday, at 8:30
a.m., in. the Board Room of, the
ranama canal ompany.'
READ THIS
Are yoy Interested In a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful lot in Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development, PLATA CORO CORO-NADO?
NADO? CORO-NADO? w Lots from 15c. a
square meter (9 sq. ft). Mon Money
ey Money Is no object. Make yonr own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Eisenmann, Panama 2-4505 or
see Castilla at Coronado
Beach, f
Oi St. Celhsrine

Tifisi

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TlvoU Na.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lit Central At. '
FARMACIA LUX 1
1M Ccattal Avenue

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CJ.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. Twe Frigidaire air.
conditioners:, (One). 1-ton unit
220 V.; (One) 4-to'n unit 110
V, Both In excellent condition
for $418.14. Tel. 3-09110915.
7 a.m. te 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: Diamond solitaire
ever one karat $250. Call eve
nings Panama 3-3319.,
FOR SALE: Three door" press,
- good condition; piano; wicker
chair. Phone 1158, Colon.
CORTISONE IS USEFUL
IN TREATING ANIMALS
jc.toj. artauivi, mien. turj
Dr. S. F. Schieriv of tho lTnivor.
sity of Pennsylvania recently told
a conference of vptcrinariane at
Michigan State University' that
corusone can De usea in treating
arthritis in riot's katmtia In eatU
ana many otner animal diseases.
Cortisnnn.ha.e ria4n ncr1 nulla at.
fectiyjly. Dr. Schiedy said, in the
treatment nf pertain ava anrl lrin
conditibns in dogs and. arthritis in
norses ana dogs. 1 ;
.

, j,, i ,,, , ,, , ,,
, ...IIWi. ll lt,mm.mmmm.. .i..""-"-
- j
' ; , M-:l 'i
-. 1 V t ......

. soa mma cax&osi

f in IPMiW II I I I
if f J t 1 I i tMmi m
v I, u
. : 1 i l ii
I i j
! : A

A SCROLL OF RECOGNITION will be presented tomorrow to
Rear Adm. Milton E. Miles, commandant of the 15th Naval

District, from the Comite Norteamericano Pro-Mexico, an or-

traffic sales manager for Pan
MptIpo: ranresarftlncf the trrnun

' Miles. : The scroll is in recognition of Miles' direction of Navr'
1 m 1 1. bi i i ; M I

rescue wors in iampico insv vciooer (luring oevasmung iiooas.

Feminine Touch
' ACROSS
Feminine
' DOWN
1 Lancaster
Metallic
x element
3 Narrow way
4 Vipers
5 Shatter
6 Footed vase
7 Domestic
appellation
"Sweet. ;
Girl's name 1
Conduct
Written form
of Mistress ;
Snare -Grit
(slang)
Rutledge
Ceremony
Revokes, as a
grant N'
slave
8 Denude
9 Dry
10 Proportion
11 Simians
19 Mother
' .20
,'22
123
24
Passes over
college cneer ?i Doone
Opera (ab.) 24 JumD
Feminine
2S Trieste wine
'measures
' 26 Flower girl
i
name
Weight of
India
27
129
. 27 Bang
Huge cask
28 Ever (poet.)
32
Make a
mistake
Drew,'
33
135
actress
Uncle Tom's
friend
Blackbird of
36
cuckoo family
Diadem
Wand
Footlike part
Dress edge
Light browns
37
38
39
40
41
42
. 43 Exclamatio
1 of disgust
45 Girl's
appellation
'49
53
54
58
57
58
59
60
Anointed
Asseverate
Numbers (ab.)
Solitary
Wander
Seine
Particle
Wheys of milk

61
62

Exist
Mimicker

WANTED
' Houses

WANTED: New or soon te be
completed 2 or 3-bedroom chal chalet
et chalet in good location, f hone 3
6818.
Mrs. Isshlla Csll
Dies; Biirial i
Tomorrow Allcrnocn
Mrs. Isabella N. Bell. 80. died
last night at the home of a son,
Charles T. Bell, in Rio Aba jo,
after an illness of several years.
Funeral services will be held
at the Panama Baptist church at
4 p.m. tomorrow. Burial will fol follow
low follow at the Jardin de Paz ceme
tery. .
Surviving' Mrs. "RfTt era- Vipr
sons Charles. Albert E. Rail nnri
Alexander Matthews, now in Ja
maica; a aaugnter, Mrs. w. G.
Irving; and several grandchil
dren.
WHO ELSE?
INDIANAPOLIS (UP) Cor
win Geyer, a Kiwanis Club ores!
dent suddenly asked all members
attending a meeting who were not
wearing their club lapel buttons
to stand. One of the 13 who stood
up was Jack Raney, international
Kiwanis president.
. I. r s
" himh
:
x x x ii
'- o 1
American World Airlines in
will nresent thn nftrrhment to
Answer to Previous Puzzle

T A. R oa
ale t j m e: o i. e o
2e2jnit7a,l.ed
c ato5X?
I .L-lOT gPA
TJFSA.Gt1S
ii E'-1 B S n'p e a S7
SL K S 1 vtjiTD "tot
A R g o C Ttfi C TrF
tr cy T k c X w

29 .-Ellen 46 Cry of
30 Shakespeare's baqchanals
river
31 Children, ;
33 Anesthetic i
34 Falsehood ; ;
41 Ritter
42 Actress
Shearer
43 Sew lightly
44 Article
47 Approach
"48 May
. Wong ;
50 Chicago's
business
district 1
51 Grafted (her.) I
52 Forest
creature t
45 Etruscan title 55 Over (contr.)

lT" T: ; p
T""" Z a
r wTtf-- ti
iS Kb w TTTTW1T
is oT"" ar
1 t?

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
1. Fee, 4a la Ossa 'Ave. Na. U
FOTO DOMY
' Juste Aresemeaa Ava, aaa St St
; FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Street Jie. SI

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION S. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold we tee,
Phenp Panama i-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished apartment at EL CAN -CREJO:
2 bedrooms, 2 bath
roms, dining-liiwig room, maid's -room
with bath, garage end hot
water. Phone .business hours 2 2-0321,
0321, 2-0321, Sunday 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
apartment, hot water. The
ideal apartment for a bachelor
or a couple. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Apatrment 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom with kitchen.' Via Parrat
No. 64; alio 3 bedroom chalet
In 12th Street, Paitilla No. 97.
Phone 3-1863.
FOR RENT Apartments (fur (furnished
nished (furnished end unfurnished) in front
Hotel Panama, "Gloriela Build Building."
ing." Building." Living-dinette, bedroom,,
etc. Quiet, decent neighborhood.
Refer Fete Halcen, same vicini vicinity.
ty. vicinity. Phone 3-6082, 3-1179.
FOR RENT.- Apartment: living
room, dining room, kitchen, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, bathroom $70; another 2
bedrooms $90. Both well fun
nljhed. Golf Heights. Phone 3-
2930.--': .'. -.: r:
FOR RENT Completely fur
.wished apartment: living room,
' dining room, kitchen, bathroom,
one bedroom $80, including gas.
If ranted now will pay only half
month. Phone 32930.
, FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment in-quiet neighborhood, one
bedroom, living room, kitchen.
Phone 3-4805 from 9 am, to
3 p.m. ,
j '7
FOR RENT: Modern1 apartment.
3 bedrooms. 2nd Street Vista
Hermosa. Call 3-4326) for In-'
" formation.-;', A-".-" T
FOR RENT: Completely fur
nished studio apartment includ including
ing including terrace and garage. 1 block
from the O.K. Amigo, $80. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2930.
FOR RENT; Large, cool and
cheerful two-bedroom apartment
in Bella Vista, s Call 2-1455 or
3-1747. 1
Panama Line
Sailing
The Panama liner Psnama ts
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Saturday with' 103 passengers for
new xors;. Ten passengers are
DuoKea ior ron-au-Prmce, Hal-
tie 1 ,. '.
Passengers for Haiti are Mr
and Mrs. Al Friedland; Mr. and
Mrs. Louis C. Lerner: Jules
Lippmann; Mr. ana Mrs. Raipn
KossKeny; and Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Tillman.
The complete advance nassen-
!?er list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. William fc. Affel-
tranger and three children; Mr.
and Mrs. William L. Baer; Mr.
and Mrs. Julian Bergoffen; Miss
Helen E. Bertas; Mrs. Florence
H. Blocb; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
u. Brown; Miss Anita D. Brown;
Mrs. Madeline Bulkely; Mrs. HiL
da Byfield; Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
Cashman; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
a. couara: mis Eunice Crale:
Dr. and Mrs." Morris Dirdack:
Mrs. Daisey Edelsteln Richard
O. Elliot; Mr. and Mrs. Henry E.
raiic; Mr, and Mrs. Morris Feld;
Richard French; Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Dane; Mrs.. Mildred T.
Garretson; Dr. and Mrs. Euclid
r. onee. and Mr. and Mrs. Har Harold
old Harold Gottlieb.
Mr. and Mrs. WilHarh F.' Hall Hall-stead;
stead; Hall-stead; Mr. and Mrs. Roy 0
Harro; Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
Hennessy; Dr. and Mrs. James
P. Hepburn: Miss Ellen Cobb
Hill; Mrs. Minnie Nottlnger; Mr.
ana Mrs. sianey K. Howeu; F.
Howard Hurlbut: Mr. and Mrs
Edward J. Husum, Jr. and 4 chil
dren, Mrs. Ethel .Johnson; Wil
Ham Kahlsdorf; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Koons; Mrs. Henry
Lurnaeur; Mr. ana Mrs. E. L
MacDonald; Mr. and Mrs. James
E. McAllister and Dr. and Mrs.
Ricnard S. Meltzer and 2 chil children.
dren. children.
Miss Jean punie; Mr. and Mrs
Dennis A. Real, and 3 children;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Reed;
Mr. and Mrs. Ravmond Reed:
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Roe; Rufus
s. Konrer; Mr. and Mrs. Eman
uel Rosenbere: Mr. and Mrs. A
M. Sheldon, Jr.; Edward Slike;
Mr. and Mrs. Columbus Stamper;
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Steele;
Dr. and Mrs. H. Frederick Ste
phens; Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Stev
ens, jr.; Oscar Vogel; Miss Ade
laide Vosbrinck: Mr. and Mm.
Lawrence Welner; Mr, and Mrs.
Richard I. Williams, and Mr. and
Mrs. KODert young.
NEW CAST
' t
GOSHEN, Ind. (UP) -Eleven-year-old
Susan Hoke was hap
py wnen a cast was removed from
her fractured leg and she could
go out and play. She fell and broke

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
, farqoa Lefevre T Street
FARMACIA MSAS"
Via rami 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via tspt.it Ava.

RESORTS
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3611.
PHILLIPS Oceaiyida Cattagea,
Sent. CUra. Boa 435, Balboa.
fhf? s-1877. Critte
I 3-1673. ...
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
beach hemes, Santa Clara. Phane
Thompson, Balboa J772.
FOSTER S COTTAGES. One mile
est Casino. Low rate. Phone
Balboa 1866.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Good cook. Good
salary. Alberto Navarro No. 26,
"El Cangrejo."
(toa'sl? True

( ..r R.XUN6 awav ra tut horizon,
! . a BWTHV CLOUD BANK fltJuLFg twp U

r.', TKEB TOPS
OF a.
. L,
l.-jL.
I 6--' S--a
,i8ti MS t-
Dim, Fmhiciimi ?! f.'
t 7 ,AWiUK& THE
?N2EALS THB, T5MINd UPS
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:75 8.00
- alR-CONUITKINUt
fiis tun was for sale.
and his life with it! V
SAMtaC0UVYN.Ja.l
mm
:lS-7:3
EN" and I
rORY" 4.1
SANTA CRCZ
"BFTRAYEO WOMEN'
V "BABE RUTH STORY

f

1. ..JjlBsiy usaatlV-

Alse Showing tHl'RSDAYI

I'm '" m m U V f.
, LucCiuog v,' vl

3UMMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT.- Furnished chalet i
2 bedrooms, living-dining, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, garage, garden. 18th St.
No. 1 0, San Fraritisco.
FOR 'RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT. Attractive offices
in commercial row in front Hotel
Panama. Apply Fete- Halcon,
sama vicinity. Phone 3-1 179, 3
6082.
AVAILABLE for prompt occu occupancy,
pancy, occupancy, suite of four offices in
modern commercial building,
centrally located with unit air air-conditioners.
conditioners. air-conditioners. Apply to Linda 6
Madura, S.A., 29th Street East
No. 3-09. Phone 3-1691.
Life Advent uresj
....CRBATlNa AN lUJJSION
SEA IN 6PACB.
af.-ai. -.SS,.

agnajaiain

irti
WATERS CM THE CCtM.
CP THS EARTH BENEATH.,
' Center Theaters Tonight!
' DIABLO HEIGHTS 1
Motion Pictures Cancelled!
CANAL ZONE. JUNIOR COLLIGK
" Stage Play! s..
'TliuriHlayJTKTTT GIKL
GAMBOA 1:10
"THIS ISLAND EARTH"
friaay "QUEFN BEE
MARGARITA 6:15 1:00
; Joan CRAWFOHrj. :
: Barry SULLIVAN .;
"QUEEN BEE"
.')' " '
Thurs. "WHAT PRICE CI.QHY"
CRISTOBAL '6:15 8:00'
... Alr-Condlltoned,
Errol FLYNN
"THE WARRIORS"
" 1 Cinemascope Coior ''f
AH Showln THtHSOAYf
PARAISO T t p.m.
I TT'gT0By-0-K0BIW woop" -j
U WtCA : 1:M
I "ROBBKR'S ROOST" and
I "RETURN TO PARADISE"
Ic
I
I
AMP BIERD : :15 :at
Hablada en Castellanol
ESCLELA DE MUSICA", ..L
,-.sw-w.yfAa ..
. ''- -j
..7!e 5

r

ber arm.



' PAGE SEVT ,"
v-ir.?.T:!yr. ait.il n, irro
LUX THEATRE
PIHVE-1H Theatre
Popular Night! $M PER CAR!
AID IE MURPHY
and BILL MAILD1N
. -'in-'..."'
RED BADGE OF COURAGE
CAf rot 10
T IVOLi
BANK NIGHT'
DANGEROUS
v MISSION
- Also: -ESCAPE
TO
; BURMA
CenTCALThnritre
CECILIA THEATRE
25c.
J5c. pOc
J3c.
40c.
60c.
30c.
60c.
30c.
B L ACKO lfXt
Biggest Double of all. The true
story of a soldier with
Al'DIE MURPHY. In
TO HELL AND BACK
And Jack Palance Barbara Rash
KISSOFFIRE x
Spanish Program
In Cinemascope I.
LA DONCELLA
DE PIEDRA
Plus: -
Con Quien Andan
Kuestras Hijas
WEEKEND RELEASE! -'
ACTION ADVENTURE RELEASE!
BANK' NIGHT!
$110.00
MARA MARC
with Errol Flynn
COME FILL THE
- CUP
! with James Cagney
The best comedy picture, everl
Humphrey BOG ART Aldo RAY
and Peter USTINOV, in
WE'RE NO ANGELS
with Joan Bennett Basil Rathbone
and Leo G. Carrol
Wayne Morris Is Mary' Gcrmaine
in
THE GREEN BUDDHA
Suspense as crooks and police
battle (or a hidden idol!
Shows: 2:55, 3:58, 5:37, 7:16, 1:55
BACKLASH
CAGED FURY

T1I2 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAftf NEWSfAPER

RIO I V IC7 0H1

i

SIDfe GLANCES

BvCotbroith

1 14. w i 111
i if?
. ' N M P B. II

4 3-13

Six Tdxehs Killed
In t!ax!cen Crackup
JALAPA, Mexico. April 11 -(UP)
Six Texans on a fishing trip were
killed when their twin-engined pri private
vate private plane crashed in heavy over overcast
cast overcast near here yesterday, police
said today. ' -.
The victims were identified as

Charles Coffey, pilot of the ill-fat

ed Beechcraft; Ray Watson.Na not noted
ed noted professional hunter; Cart E.
Maxey, Morris DaviS, Quin Henry
and Paul Lawrence.
Documents found in the wreck wreck-see
see wreck-see indicated the six men were

from the Texas communities of

Lubbock LeveUand and Amarillo,!jee the catch-all bill.

but it was not immediately certain! The Democratic backed catch catch-which
which catch-which of the victims came frora.au wouid set aside the Admin Admin-which
which Admin-which place. ; j istration's flexible farm program

The cause of the crasn coma tQt one vear DV restoring rigid' 90

GOP Chiefs Race Against time
To Devise Workable Farm Bill

WASHINGTON, April 11 (UP) (UP)-House
House (UP)-House Republican leaders raced a-

gainst the clock today far an at attempt
tempt attempt to stop Congress from
sending President Eisenhower a
farm bill they believed he would
veto. 1

With the showdown. vote in the

House scheduled for mid-afternoon,
GOP leaders worked to de

vise a new last-minute comprom-

-ul Mnur uran't VOU

c wn'r runnnsr 10T tonaiuM

l" i tuh.n won were eoinz x

, i bint vmi innr buiuui nnn j - w

IIOtLYrJl

om

mm

UjX MOVIES TV i HADIO
Li ty Erskint Johnson

interested In a TV Series based

on the experiences in Japan of

Beryl Kent, former correspondent

and lecturer "; , Ten Four-Star
Play House telefilms will be pho-

and is due tor more of the noon-jtogr'ajihed in Airope this summer

wnn uianes

' HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood on TW Marlon Brando's fi fiancee.,
ancee., fiancee., Josanne Berenger, had
three lines, on .NBC's Matinee

Theater production of "Shadows"

time stands ? Fox will screen screen-test
test screen-test Elsie Rhodes, the warbler on

l Guy Lombardo's show. She rer
minds you of Deanna Durbin with
a voice to match.
Elena Verdugo i mullinji night-
. club offers, along with TV bids,
now that "Meet Millie" has end ended.
ed. ended. She once chirped with Xavier
Cugat's band . Bonita Granville
1 is the star of Frank (Fireside
Theater) Wisbar's : new series,
"Valley of Blue Mountain.", He's
- shooting all of it on bis big ranch
near Redding, Calif.
A psychiatrist from Washington
' sounds like he's out to wreck sev several
eral several high-rated TV shows. Wom Women,
en, Women, he claims, are not "equipped"
' to head the family unit. r
Men. he areues. sould "resume"

.their "riehtful" role as boss of

the domestic scene. ',
Writers of TV's domestic cora cora--
- cora-- edies are shuddering at the
: thought.
Imagine Bill Bendix running
things on "The Life of Riley."
' Or Jackie Gleason taking over.
Man didn't "abdicate his re responsibility"
sponsibility" responsibility" in the noma, as the
psychiatrist claims. Any woman

Will rail yu nt was eneivv w.

j George Gobel's TV rating is up

- but ht'. proUdor of somothmg
v that's 4own, his flf handicap.
From II to 11.

At a rehearsal for VDo You
Trust Your Wife?"' Edgar Bergen

and Effie Klinker were interview interview-ting.
ting. interview-ting. Tom Sherbloom, Hollywood's
hpst-known ice sculptor. He was

tdlina Effie that his figures usu

ally melt away in about 10 hours,
but that a stafue be made of Jane
Russell was an exception. Jane

lactpri 12 hours.

"I think." ad'libbed Bergen. "I

know what was the last to go.

They mistrusted the censor the

ri b didn't Co on tne snow.

Marilyn Monroe's reported

Boyer .and Dick

Powell starring. David Niven is
in London now making "The Silk Silken
en Silken Affair"" for the series.
"Fibbtr'and Molly" may be become
come become a TV- series after all. The
Jim Jordans aro reconsidering
plana they once shelved to btcomo
homo-screen stars. v
Milton Berle bowed out of dans

to co-produce "The Adventures of

abu." ... Next year s Academy

Award telecast may be for thea

ters only to escape commercial
sponsorship. Jerry Lewis' crack,
"And now a few words about the

Academy" was Hollywood's cue

to do something about the Oscar!

problem on TV.

Sarah Churchill is interested in

becoming hostess for the telefilm
version of "English Coronets," a

one-time Los Angeles hit radio
show penned by the late Kay Van

Riper: One hundred and forty of

Kay a nait-nour scripts were pur purchased,
chased, purchased, recently by Andrew
Hickox for William Holden's Tolu Tolu-ca..
ca.. Tolu-ca.. Production company : t

not be determined immediately.
Tomas Lopez, a local farmer, said
the plane suddenly appeared
through the lowering clouds while
be was working in the fields and
crashed nearby a moment later.
Everyone aboard was filled.

I Lbw-FIying Planes

Blinied For Death

01 36 Liflis Foxes

WASHINGTON. April. 11 (UP)-

Once upon a- time there were 38

little "foxes who nvei nappi'v on
the Kelmoore Fox, a Fur- Farm
in Medina, Ohio. : v ;

Then one day in 1947 two low low-flying
flying low-flying Army planes passed over,

and that was the ena ot tne xoxes.
Their mamas killed them.

According to the farm owners,

there is something about a low low-flying
flying low-flying plane that will cause a

mother fox to turn on ner young.

What is more, they said in what
sounded like an understatement,
','Females after they once kill
their young are a gamble as they

do not prove to be good mothers."
The fox farm filed a claim

against the government for $14,140
in damages, but it was completed

after the legal time limit had ex

The House passed and sent to
the Senate a bill to waive the limit
so that the Army could still pay

for the death of the foxes.
- t

per cent of parity price supports

for basic crops proaucea mis

vear. .

in a compromise move, viamin viamin-istration
istration viamin-istration leaders sought yesterday

to rallv Renublicans behind a sub

stitute plan that would raise min minimum
imum minimum supports to 8212 per. cent

of parity

The compromise offered Rf Rf-Dublicans
Dublicans Rf-Dublicans at closed-door con

foronco yesterday called for eli elimination
mination elimination from the bill of f0 per

cent of party, dual parity, a

mandatory two-price plan for
rica this year and authority for
two-pprico wheat plan next

year, .

Meantime. Secretary of A-g r I I-culture
culture I-culture Ezra Taft Benson said he

never would bow to political presJ

sure and support a farm program
which be did not believe was fair
to the entire nation.
The secretary's statement made
in a speech read to the 65th an annual
nual annual meeting of the American
Warehousemen's Assn. indicated
he is remaining firm in urging a
presidential veto of the farm bill
unless its rigid price support fea features
tures features are eliminated.

.! "There is no patent medicino
for "agriculture," Benson said in
the speech read to the meeting
by Assistant Secretary of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Earl L. Butz. Benson

was forced to return to Wash
Ington because of ponding con congressional
gressional congressional action on the farm
bill. ;--r--"r",71 .;- ::v ; ::

""There is no magic price sup

port formula that will set every

thing fight. And Ve will not be
stampeded into ill-considered ac

tions," he said. VI will never ad advocate
vocate advocate or support any farm pro

gram or policy which I do not

firmly believe is in tne pest in interests
terests interests of farmers and fair to all
of our people regardless of poli

tical oressure.

,"If price-fixing if 90 per cent
suDDorts on basics were the an

swer to our farm problem there

would be no lanr. proDiem today,

he said. ..... ;

Millionaire Jills

Wailing Secretary,

"' -
Marries Her Friend
CHICAGO, April 11. (UP) A
secretary charged today that she
waited for her boss to become a
millionarie only to see him jilt her
in favor of her best friend.

"The secretary, Emny Egam
Smith, 42, demanded $250,000 on!
breach of promise charges from'
Edward J. O'Connor. 47. head of i

the Preferred Acceptance Loan

Co.

She also asked for $100,000 dam damages
ages damages from her ex-friend, the for former
mer former Martha Garner,- now O'Con O'Connor's
nor's O'Connor's bride. Miss Smith charged
alienation of affectionsr
Miss Smith charged O'Connor
boueht her a car and other ex

pensive gifts and paid the rent for

her apartment, bhe said ne seduc seduced
ed seduced her with a promise of mar mar-riagb
riagb mar-riagb when he became a million millionaire.
aire. millionaire. ;.?..--

Army Specialist-

Is Ambassador In
German Festivities

MANNHEIM, Germany, April 11

(UP) U.S. Army specialist at

Clyde Witman, oi Manneim, ra.,
today acted as a private home hometown
town hometown ambassador, in helping to
plan fof the 350th anniversary cel celebration
ebration celebration of this German city.

Witman's town in Pennsylvania!

dropped anv"n" from' its name
after it was founded by immi immigrants
grants immigrants from Manheim. (
;.: A MAmKAv nt IIia Pnlarv Mull

in Manheim, Witman will work!
through German rotarians here ini
arranging for the celebrations.
Exact date for the celebrations hasi
not yet been set, but Witman has j
set up exchange visits between!
Rotarians from the two cities. He

is stationed 100 miles from Mann Mannheim
heim Mannheim and devotes bis weekends to
the project, ; t

Egg Snowballs On
Menu For Drivers
A
-. ' :-S- J -:.

SYRACUSE. N Y. (UP)

Motoi'ists(lnvm!; along' certain
city block during a snow storm
found those yellow snowballs
weren't jokes. V . t
The snowballs sounded harmless
no rocks inside as they
squashed against the cars. ;
"That's the whole trouble, blast

it," the drivers scolded. "We didnti
think anything was wrong until

I we got home and looked at the

cars." i
The snowballs carried eggs. The
cars were streaked with the yellow
of the yolks. I

LUCtliO!
taste

better

only SILVER
Lifetime
Gives You 6-Year
Guaranteed Service at
an i Economy Price

4&

The Battery of the Year
Available
: 's at '

Hunnicutl Export Compania, S. A.

H

' Tel. Colfin 43
F RE E .JO N
: colon, r: p.

tub "rVih?wUin which she 1 Outstanding Bird

piiyea Japanese mnerman s
wife, Is pulling mere fan mail
than any segment she's done this

season. Lots of fans are suggest

me a series mint around
character.'

Collection At UC

Ban Duryea, about .his comedy

role in "batue Hymn," a new u-i

movie: "After so many years of
film villainy. I feel like a Bridcy
Murphy character who's come

back as George Jessel." v
That "lady killer" The Con

linental is back on TV. He's

Renzo Cessna, whe played the
role of a priest in Ingnd Berg Bergman's
man's Bergman's ill-fated movie," Strom-

boli." ,.'

TTf!TNNATr:OhIo-ftIPl The

the TTnivprsltv of Cincinnati claims one

of the country's most notable bird

collections. ,..

OFF TO THE WHISTLE STOPS-Hcnry Krajewski, erst erst-wlule
wlule erst-wlule pig farmer from Secaucus, N.J., and presidential candi candidate
date candidate of the "American Third Party,H stands by the car in
which he plans a nationwide whistle-stop campaign. Waving
a tan-gallon hat from inside the car is Mrs. Ann Marie Yezo,
of North Bergen, NJ., the party's vice presidential candidate.
They're shown in New York City, about to leave for Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., first stop on the tour.

Included in its more than 6,000
specimens from every continent is
the Brandt Memorial Collection of

1.100 hawks, largest and finest!

hawk representation in the world.
The specimens were the gift of
local public-minded persons, who
began negotiations for the collec collection
tion collection in 1955. The collection came
Cincinnati from Cleveland, Ohio,
by truck.
The collection represents 40
years work by the late Herbert W.
Brandt, wealthy Cleveland whole wholesale
sale wholesale provision dealer. He led 42
expeditions, including four to the
Artie, to obtain the specimens.
The collection was acquired for
the university from Brandt's wid widow,
ow, widow, who wau anxious to have it

stay in Ohio. Among the Brandt
collection's rarities, in addition to
the hawks, are a whooping crane,
a monkey-eating eagle from an in inaccessible
accessible inaccessible Filipino mountain area,
a California condor and a passen passenger
ger passenger pigeon.
Detroit Pondering
Payment Of Fines

DETROIT (UP) A novel
way of paying traffic fines has
been suggested in Detroit, auto
capital of the world.
It would allow traffic violators
to make a deposit at a drive-in

bank, eliminating the necessity of

showing up at traffic court or put putting
ting putting a check in the mail.
Another suggestion would pro provide
vide provide "quickie" parking lots adia-

I cent to traffic courts to allow quick

s r
PammeM

I

service, v. tine payers.



t
I

V V

1 ; v'. V .

f

RCA VICTOR wsans.
The Big Change in styling and performance
which makes all other TV sets seem old-fashioned.

NEW "High and Easy"
" Tuning
NEW "4.PIU8" Picturt
Performance 1
NEW Balanced Fidelity
Sound
Compare Prices!
DO NOT PAY MORE
FOR LESS!

. i

Panama Radio

XORR

1 C:-.V A

fed

yi''

Central Are. N. MS (Across La Merced Church)
S TeL Z-3364 2-2566

'RCA Victor 24-inch Vincent.

Striking new consolette-tyith

new 4-Plus" Picture' Quality.
, Two speakers. New ""High
' Side" Tuning. Model 24T$285

i

The End of a PerfectDay .

4 fj.'

A restful, relaxing night on a :

GENUINE 100 PURE GUARANTEED NATURAL WHITE LATEX

FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS

.ft :

by

"RUBATEX"

C.Z. Prices:
... Twin bed size: -Ddcbls
bed size:

$45.00
$65.00

CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.

"r f

fr-i s r : r

- i ir iff .1. v i r

ii

ll

Innr.

r fa m .. ri ... At.

SILVER CANDLESTICKS AND SPRING FLOWERS "wT.TZ;
Room of the Panama Hotel,, in honor of Panama's First Lady, Mrs. Olga de Arias, who is Honorary President of
the Club. Over 150 members and their guests attended. From left to right at the table decorated with silver
. candlesticks and a centerpiece of spring flowers is Mrs. Thelma Godwin, President of the, Colon Chapter of the

IAWC, Mrs,' Ruth Gomez, President of the Panama Chap:er of the IAWC and Mrs. Olga de Arias.

, V4?1 i.tfi.. W"&N.-

At:

11

V

1 ;

' !!! if

iilllf

I
r
I.

7

Cathedral Plaza
Phone 2-0324, Panama

Ml ;

V m

-- in

Z E NITII TV

means

.... t.. i faivdir r i

n r-

LESS SERVICE HEADACHES

You owe it to yourself to have the'
Best and 'Trouble Free" performance

C?AWFOi D AG EN CIES

"J" St No. 13-A-30

Tiv'oli Ave. 18-20

. Tels. 2-2142 2-3265 2-2386

UIDDV ir ATIMICDC IU llll Air V Mr and Mr, William Clark, JrH and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hertgen,

nwriv.iMUiiiuiHiu ill JHiwiMiVH all of Fort Amador, are pictured above at the Tower Isle Hotel
in Jamaica, B. W. I., where they areon vacation. From left to right are Mrs. Hertgen, Mrs. Clark, Mr. Clark, and
Mr.' Hertgen. ..' i 1

:

'V

A- .!

' xr.f

rtOlflinM nc' AIIIICCM AMinnvtnC Guests at Destiladora Nacional's "Bartenders Annual Con Con-UriillUIl
UriillUIl Con-UriillUIl Ur AAlUitU UlUUlMtKV est".held at the, Panama Coif Club on Friday night are di-

S0ME GAMES ARE WORK!

vided into two camps: the doers and the looker-oners, as
games are played. This game proves almost too hard to chew.

,

6

r
.



t I A

11 i V s

f TV

- :,
" : -. It--'
i-, I

1

,.,linn i ,rf!:m1X:-it!i if

II03LES AND THEIR LADIES DINE AND MIKE rj2&
v dinned dance at the Masonic Temple in Ancon, on Saturday nighfc'Left to ightar Mr, BobMcCaskey,,Mrs, Lila
Mc'Caskay; Mr. William Homa, Mrs. Irene Homa, Mr. C P. Nelson. Mrs. WelsOrt. Mist '6se Bul!ey,' Mr.t Harr

Halcumb, Mrs. Margie Johnstone ana Mr. Jonn jonstone. ,v v-' ,t "i?

A;

jMiT-Vm rinrr inriiT runtir Winn Mr- flo Bernard turns over -the jravel of authority-to Mrt. Mrt.-OUTGOImG
OUTGOImG Mrt.-OUTGOImG PRtblDtfll lUKIO UYtK Mare, Woodburn at the regular monthly eocial pf the Wj)ma'.
iwri rf 'mAuiii- nncrmciiT 'Mile Nvy Wiv' Club- Mr- F, Bwnard.who hat been aerylng.:
(jAYtL lU JNv.Ur.llNu- KKtilUtlll m the capacity of president of the-Club the pMt'.three
months is returning to the United States With her husband.' Looking at the ceremony :ar, Mrs. JoriaWlllyr
:and, Mrs. Miles, Club sponsor. v '.nrfV'1: 'ivf.

'C

t

Li... rM sir a I II mil "CI CD DATE Members and wives of the Notre Dame University of Panama,'
ItUlKt DA.t ALU "Ji I VCLCOKAlC and Colon Alumni Association have happy get-together -and
iiMiurrx'ti iiArnr fiiir inriiT; dinner at the Union Club on Monday night to celebrate Universal
U. MYERS AL IIOTRE DAME NIGHT Notre Dam, Night. c-

FELIX'S
Slain Store

i- . ,..., ,. f T ,; II v 1 1 f J

EVEN when YOU were a child
, FELIX was famous for"
Children's Clothing!

Our Children's Department is brimming
ever ; with fun-to-wear, fun-to-choost
fashions for all ages!
Underwear, sox, caps. Dresses, short
and long pants bathing suits, beach
wear just everything you'll find for
boys or girts at budget prices!

.,-5-

Always complete assortment of toys
i tt ear TOY Department
No. -0l Central Ave. Phone 2-1713

at u

'"DINING OUT". new SHIPMENTS

OF STERLING and
SILVER-PLATE '"'

1

; :r f

V

JUST ARRIVED

, J SEE OUR. NEW -,
TEA and COFFEE SETS

4V

HOLLOW w ARE

giIlerlii2
1 ;ia)iroUfi.li?j7iilT Kfia-ita.l
Ask your friends, they 'will recommend us

1 3 8 f J ft

" N

v : 1' '

o ;:':'.

'COCKTAIL: LOUNGE
Features
Louise Lamb

,;ovJfc-.tj6aiI ityU of this $inger tcill be enjoyed
'J 'by, all. The range of her singing moves from
calypso to the most expressive ballads. We
;imay depend on the persuasiveness of Louiset
vocalizing io bring you back again and again..

' 1 f Iff'"''' 1--

r

U: X

IhD G:rm:n Irsde msrk

ifT v- -'-"
rc'cialid dl over llis vcrld
. ..- :,
: GET YOUR

r

wr-vn.i-.;,'.

X Tropicalized Ili-FI RADIO
. 11 1 c ..

; tbrougn our easy uud oysiem

- -. I)

CAS A SPORT, S. A
"11-18 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA

Wue6era "L DIABLO"

. ; .- .; -v a -.' J
'V if'--' t.v . 's,'7'1'-'
.x.-. n .".,;'-. A .;. -'"!" vt:-
'

1 6-26 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA

4



i i n

. n n n - n t n p

ii ra d n rrn y' v & n nn m a ;A;Aj t-.i-'ov- a

- UU U n: UU U U li UU u u uu u uu. i., U J .J U J U N U U.'.LI

t '. -"' 1 "' -" f "' "' ... .. ., ll,,.,-..Wi..J..ln, .mi . , 1 .
.v : SS -. . 7- . . -, ------- 1 ; u : 7, ;-:r:J
i. 1 '.. 1 -, . "... ; ..
t TTBI(,,,,,,M.i , , ,,,ww , ii 1 :,' : ; ,,.,.,; 1
Vvv.'x-'. :-r-:-J--.-v-,--fe-V:' ..'V .... y v' : .' ".,V : x-.-y-.: .-. ,,:,.:;;v
r ,. 1 s t 1 s
- I v'--'-re' r
' .
" - ' V w u
, 1 .,'' ; s - - v f
' 7 - 1

.4 t J
,1 L

J

4

1

! 5'

if

I

i

OLYMPIC HONOR For the
j first time,' a woman hatf.the j"
i honor of taking the Olympic

; oath of fair play on behalf .off

CLOUD-HOPPING High in the sky.goes an Olympic con contestant,
testant, contestant, from Finland, during a ski jump at Cortina, Italy,
scene of the Olympics.: In background is village of Zuel.

" j i 1 ' the competitors.: She is Giu- t
? ' " liana Chenal Binuzzo,' Italian 1-
1 womarf ski champion.' Scene-f

i- v wkMnt AbaijF .Wlicic will.
- ter. Olympic re being held.j. JA.ifA-:-,

" A,; -A; j-A L Ji
- r"-" !"' A i I
f
t , 1
nA .A-v --A r
" t r.r ;
A J A ; : ."aT" v ;'a v V 1
' v-- I u a v ', s 1 A A v A
T : .;y 4; 1

, 4 nr. irTrfti'imwinff.iimr mnirinMwi iniiriiartiiiniiMMtfiiwmwt.iiniiiiiii.Miwiiiiwwiiii imiii-rniTiiiiiiiaiBiiMiiimiirii liiwiiiTiwainr nMiaiiwi-inai i iwnjMTKWWvavHriiwnivifnuwMwwwn wiwwwtnijjud
GETTING READY Swaps, the 1955 Kentucky Derby winner, works out between races at L ,,,

j oama Anna irac at mcaaia, ani, wr return to tne racing wars. Word is he's okay. uiTunirr tnnvtur v,t w,. m r
. I r------ -W,TH0UT WOKING Fort Waynes Mel Hutchm shoots
,kv-,- v sv VS t" iTTJT-'-bne toward basket without looking as New York Kniclt'
I r VC''v 4 V 3 .defender attempts to stop the-play during N. Y. game. .L

:"r x t!A 11
,-A A ? A

" 1! A, c 1 rr":r:X i I

. I n x A::; ; j

,i 1 land tins Hxum the hiU in tho i si

. . t i

"3

FLASHY STUFF Grade and high school champion baton
twirler in Illinois for the last seven years, Marguerite Beni Beni-nati
nati Beni-nati demonstrates her fire baton specialty for camera.

ft

v DETHRONES U. S. STAR f

Rence' Colliard of Switzer-
1 land zips down the hill in the
ladies special slalom race at 1
? the winter Olympics at Cor- f
tina, Italy, to dethrone An- -I
drea Mead Lawrence, U. S.
gal who was defending cham-
pion. This is a radjophoto.

; IKE GETS GOLF AWARD Selected as the golfer making the greatest comeback from a' physical disability durinff i955 v

f v-uv. ,ai.iuwncv icwriv uic uju vvriicrs. assoc. irupiiy t me wnue xiouse. jviaiung me presentation is JarW

w .mm. ,.ni Westland, congressman from, Washington staje, a former amateur, star. Westland accepted the award for the president.
' King features Syndicates ; v" -" v 1 , (.
r ' .' .'., V. ft r I '

i 1 1
. .



AN ISLEfENSENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page nxvzrr
'For AL Flag : Chase
JD(U
'SHU

v,Trxr:2AT, Arm. y,

Ted Williams lits First Homer
Of Season As Boston Massacres
Philadelphia Phillies 21-tchi

NEW YORK, April 11 (UP)-The Boston Red
Sox finally squared way .today for the opening of
the American League pennant chase: Ted Williams
has found the home run range and is stepping up his
training campaign. . . v

The 37-year-old, '$100,000-a-,
year Outfielder wasted ms nrst
homer of the Grapefruit League
season yesterday and Boston en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts considered It no coinci
dence that the Red Box erusnea
the Philadelphia Phillies, 21-1,
at Greenville, S.C.
Not that the Red Sox have
been dointf too badly this goring.
They have been Retting brilliant
pitching from Frank Sullivan
And Bob Porterfleld and both
Jimaiy. Plersall and Jackie Jen Jensen,
sen, Jensen, have been' hitting the ball
iard.
But Williams the key matt Cf
the club-Jiad been slttjng out
most of the exhibition games
and, as a 'result, the Red Sox at attack
tack attack sputtered inconsistently. 80,
with the, season .openers, less
than a week away, manager
Mike Hlggina announced that
Ted would be playing virtually
etfery day to help get the team
rolling in high gear. .-
In addition to Williams' three three-tun
tun three-tun homer Jensen. Fave Thorne-
herrv Plersall and Frank Mal-
2on wallooed round-tripperi in
a 24-lilt attack that backed four four-hit
hit four-hit pitching by Mel Parnell and
Fr?nk Baumann. The : victory
Mve th Red Box 4 14-13 record
for the spring. .. v-'m i S -SAul
Rogovin, former Chicago
White Box hurler who had been
pitching brilliantly all spring,
was hampered for 12 of the Red
Sny' run. In less, than three In
nings. The Red Sox tallied seven
runs in the second inning, and
eirht more in the third.
batcher Job Ginsberg hit a
two-run homer in, the ninth in
nlng to give the Kansas City
-(Standings April. )
::; ; i'-:'if"'- w t gb
r" Solo Braves ..-.10 0:
Prttv pain I 2 2
J'rtuM-rtf ,iahaw4r45--5
Com Solit ) Cubs. S .6 ft
Cristobal pirates 3 7 7
coca' cola, Bottlers 9 8 8.
' The Coco; SoloBraves' finished
thai xRflnon in a blase of glory
as they downed -the Coca Cola
ttnttler Thursday afternoon, 8
to n behind the no hit no run
no-man-reach-flrst-Pltchine- of
It is difficult to decide.whlch
Is. the greater feat, a ball dub
that wins its 20 ball games with
out l loss, or the stellar twining
of a perfect game. Both were ac
complished wnen ine graves
. mashed their first half excel excellence
lence excellence by taking the second half
In ten straight wins. k
To the knowledge of (his writ writer,
er, writer, nd team In Little: League has
won all 20 of its ball games, nor
has a perfect game been; pitch pitched
ed pitched until Ronnie Hytenin turned
the trick in the season's finale
for his team.i,.
Not content with his twirling
- prowess, Hytenin was also the
batting star of the fray with a
iwo-run homer in the fourth, and
no singles to boot The home
un vwas Hytenin's; fifth of the
season and puts him out in front
In that department.
Brian Lutz with two doubles
and Jack Rlccio with three for
three were the other big stickers
around to help in gathering the
eight runs. Denny Reid, the
Braves ten-year-old second base
Fastlich
W" 1
Palomas
Ocelots
4
7,
6
5
Pumas
Conejos
Macaws
4
Jim Million's Conejos turned
back the league leading Palomas
Tuesday at Fastlich Park by the
score of 7-5.
The win by the Conejos kept
the chanceg of the ocelots alive,
as another win by the Conejos
Thursday can leave the league
tied up for the second hair.
Both pitchers were wild and
in trouble all during the game.
Allen of the Palomas was the
leading hitter getting J-for-2.
The box score:
Conejos ;
Chassln, 2b
Frangione, 8b
Parker, ss. .......
Chase,'1 c
Godsey, p ........
Ssise. rf
Hadley, If
Musser.lb .......
Scott. CI .......
Ab H R Po
12 0 0
Totals
17 7 4 12 b
UHERMEN LOST
COLUMBUS, O. (NEA) Spring
foolball practice is remindful that
14 lettermen, headed by two-time
All-America Howard Cassady, are
lost to Ohio State.

Teenag

Athletics a 4-2 .victory over the

Pittsburgh Pirates. The blow off
Red Munger provided .Bobby
Shants with the win although
rookie Troy Herriage yielded two
runs in seven innings to high highlight
light highlight Kansas City's pitching for
uu day. ,.
At Knoxville, Tenn, the Wash
Ington Senators gained a 4-4
snllt in their spring series with
the Cincinnati Redlegs when
they pounded out a 9-8 verdict
Lou Berberet singled. home two
runs in the ninth to give Wash Washington
ington Washington its winning markers aft after
er after the Redlegs had scored live
runs in the eighth.- '
In the only other game played,
th New York Yankees a-ot eiaht-J
and Bob Grim to beat Dallas oi
the Texas League, .6-3..
' : The Brooklyn D e d gers,'
pitching worries were empha emphasised
sised emphasised when manager Walt Al Alston
ston Alston disclosed he is thinking
of adding 19-year-old rookie
Don Drysdale to the World
Champions': roster. Alston also
sa d he was undecided whether
Don Newcombe or Carl Ersklne
would pitch, next Tuesday's
pener against Robin Roberts
and the Philadelphia Phill'es.
The Cincinnati Redlees ac
quired relief pitcher Frank Smith
from the St. Louis Cardinals on
waivers and general manager
Gabe Paul said he believed the
28-year-old right-hander's arm
was sound. Smith was a fine re
lief hurler for the Redlegs from
1950 trough 1954 but nad oniy a
3-1 record in 28 games for the
Cardinals last season, ; ,
ue
o.
:-;f-
man poled ft triple In the fifth
Inning to put himself up with
the Braves power hitters, tarry
Wilder was the starting and los losing
ing losing pitcher for the Bottlers.'
. ;The box scae: :
Coca' Cola Bottlers An
O. Wilder, lb 2
Cronan, cf 2
L. Wilder, n ............ 2
Cotton, c'.. .i.v
Hutchinson, 3b
B. Dockery 3b
P. Sanders, 2 V
P. Dockery. 2b
t
a.
10
l n
Rankin, ss ............. 2
o
o
o
o
o
Taber. rf .!.;..... ,v 1
McLeod, rf 1
Rtohrer, If 1
Crouch, If ...... 1
Totals
18 0,0
Coco Solo Braves
Thomas, rf ,rt.
Gautbler. cf .1 0 ". 0
Ravesi, cf 3 1 1
Lutz, lb
Hytenin. d
Broom, Sb
Gasklll, 3b
Riccio, c
McFarlin, ss
Peters, ss
Pate, 2b ,..
,. i. ........
Reid. 2b .r
Messimer, if
Crossier, If
Totals.
27 18 11
' Score By Innings
Bottlers 000 0000 0 2
Braves 102 23x 8 11 0
League
Palomas
Ruiz! 2b 3 0
"lartman, cf ...... 2 0
Pederson, as .... 10
Barbierj n ....... I 1
Garcia,-3b 0 3
Snodgrass, a 2 1
Allen, if 2 1
Kline, lb .....,.. 10
Sander, rf 1 0
Totals
13 5 3 12 7
Score By Innings
Conejos
Palomas
0 40S-7
02 30-5
SUMMARY Errors: Garcia,
Sondgrass, Kline, Sunder. Runs
oatted in: Alien. Klinf 3, Fran Frangione,
gione, Frangione, Parker, Chase. Two-base
hits: Franelone. Stolen bases:
Conejos 8, Palomas 3. Sacrifices:
Pederson. Double plays: Barbier,
Kline, Pederson, Snodgrass. Left
on bases: Conejos 4, Palomas 7.
Base, on balls off: Godsey 8,
Barbier 7. Strike outi by: God
sey 4, Barbier 2. Hit by pitcher,
by : Godsey. Garcia. Eastman.
Wild pitches: Barbier 4. Godsey
3. Winning pitcher: Godsey. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher, Barbier. ., Umpires:
Mom and Diaz. Scorer: Mead.
Time: 1:40.

Leag

Grapefruit
League

N. Y. (A) 010 040 001-8 15
Dallas 100 0110003 8
Ford. Grim (7) and Berra: Sin
gleton, Tugerson. (5), Fitagerald
(8 and scnmiat, Dawn (7). WP
Ford. Lr singleton.
Cincinnati 020 010 0508 8 0
Washington 200 200 210 9 17 2
Kiipstein, Fowler (7), jefrcoat
(8). POdbieian (8) and Bailey:
Curtis, Clevenger (9) and Court
ney. Hit s j- Courtney (wasni ;
Burgess (Cin).WP Clevenger,
LP Podblelan.
K. eitr- r 000 002 0024 12
Pittsburgh 100 001 0002 8
Hernage, snanu (8) and As-
troth: Llttlefield, Munger (9
and Hall. WP Shants. LP
Munger. HR's Ginsberg.
Philadelphia 000 010 0001 4
Boston 078 010 32X-21 24
Rogovin, Pleretti (3). Neeray
(6). and Lonnett Burke (7) : Par-
nu, Bauman and White. WP
Parnell, LP Rogovin.'
G!d Agency Wins :
Gz.T.boa E!!ai!.i:!icn
Sslibill tar.3y
STANDINGS
K.e ;. ... ...... -.i vt-
Fifth Annual Gamboa Elimlna
tion Tourney
Won Lost Pet.
Glud Agency
3 0" 1.000
Powells 2
,866
American Legion. ., 2
.666
universal Sports i., l
.333
.000
Signal 0
Albrook ........... 0
.nnn
.000
.000
Gulick ............ 0
Pan Liquldo ....... 0
1
By TREVOR SIMONS
Featuring "iron man" nitchlna
by veteran Lou Helzinger, the
Glud Agency nine, pacific cham champions
pions champions of Softball, added yet an-
otner laurel to tneir -1950 suc success.
cess. success. With Helzinger going "to
the distances for each of their
three games in the single elim
ination tournament, Glud Agen Agency
cy Agency took It all and became cham
pions m the 7th annual invita invitational
tional invitational tourney at Gamboa..
Starting the day's activities.
Powells, who shared the spot
light as pre-tourney co-favorites
with Glud, durfped the runners
up in. the Pari: loco by a T2-to-
count. Ray fcimons. who nas
pitched in all seven tournaments
and now shares with Helzinger
the honor of having toned tnree
winning performances in a sin
gle day, was the winner for Pow
ells as tne eienai group oroppea
out or competition.
Albrook was eliminated "from
competition too as Glud Agency
won their first game of the day.
7-to-S with Helzinger marking up
win No. l. The American Legion
nine -survived the first round too
with a 3-to-l win over pan Llout
do in what was the fastest game
oi tne day. r
Newman was the winning
pitcher for the Legionnaires,
universal Sports. considered a
strone contender .for champion
ship honors, eliminated another
Atlantic Side entry, Fort Gulick
br a 5-to-0 count, Jim wolf
pitching one-hit ball and the
only shut-out victory of the day.
The only hit off Wolf, a single,
was a texas-leaguer that nearly
was gathered in by Unlsport's
centerftelder, depriving Wolf 01
a no-hitter. .
Powells remained in the fight
as the second round opened
with a close 10 to 8 win over
American Legion In a game that
featured post-play protest by the
Lesion overihe Dltchina of Pow
ell's Fred Sapps. Sapps tolled 4-
hlt ball for the winners. The um
pires and tournament officials
refused to allow the Igion pro
test that Sano's Ditching was ti
legal, having claimed the use of
a side-arm pitcn.
. In what was easily the most
excitine- came of the day. Glud
Aaencv eked out a close 5-to-4
win over Universal SDorts. I on's
Helzinger and Jim Wolf, both
going their second game of the
day, went the distance for their
resnectlve teams, won., envw
ly tiring, gave up only eight hits
while Helz'neer managed to sur
vive an eleven-hit barrage by
TlnlsDorts in their bid to stat in
the fight. ; --
wolf was working on a live-
run bulge given him by his
team-mates in the first thre. In Innings
nings Innings when his control failed in
the fifth. Walking five batters
and facing Larry Jones in the
fifth. Wolf saw his victory blast
ed into thin air when the Glud
centerftelder blasted a drive over
the right fielder's head for a
home run. The winning run was
saueezed in in the last of the
seventh with the score knotted
at -ail. -7-
Th only disappointing game
of the day, the fins I event for
the championship which was to
be featured as a close knock knockdown
down knockdown drag-out battle, resulted in
an easy win for Glud Agency, 9-to-3
over Powells. Helzinger,
working for the third time that
day, saw his teammates -score
five in the nrst then four in tne
third off Ray Simons, then pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to pitch his best game
giving up only one hit and one
run until the seventh when Pow Powells
ells Powells got three more hits and an another
other another pair of runs to wind up on
the short end of the 9-to-3 count.
Fred Sapps relieved Ray Simons
in the fourth and finished tne

game for the losers.

Archie

By JKO
l -v.
1 ESCAPE FROM FIGHT MOB
sun at Copacabana Beach in Rio
crowd. Note the' budding tire
Brazos Brook Lisis
i
Representatives In.
Sunday's Matches
. N
Twenty players who win rep represent
resent represent the Brazos Brook Golf
Club in matches against Fort
Davig Sunday, were chosen to
day by Gil Norland, captain
of the Brazos Brook, team for
tb's year's interclub games. V
Players are requested to be
at the course not later than
8:30 Sunday morning. v
-''-i... ,f
The selections: : -A-k ?
Gallndo Cinnlat- Hatise Hatise-Staas,
Staas, Hatise-Staas, Lf .vls-I 1 VriA, "Fngrl-'"
ke-lierring, ; F.der Dun e a n,
Mathlesen-Prier, French-Mtj
inger, Day-Kenway, Rieh-mond-Noonan,
IIoversonGump.
The winners of the Brazos
BrookFort Davis match will
represent the Atlantic Side -ga'nst
winners of the PaciVIe
Side eliminations on Sunday,'
April 22, with the Atlantic ag aggregation
gregation aggregation being th hosts.
m.
1
I '.J. .fyi Vvj
lAVr-; nv
I 1

MUTUAL ADMIRATION-r-Yogl Berra, left, of the Yankew and
the Dodgers' Roy Campanella, cut up touches before an exhibition
game. The great cxtchers have hart a lock en most-valuable-player
awards and the receiving end of World Series monev,

PANAMA
L5j
i

wmmm:

CAN FILL WVR NEEDS!-

Moore

Defeats

Inl2:46
J1
Rocky Marciano squints in the j
D'e Janeiro, far' from the boxing)
on the chamnion's mirtwtion..
Ilashua, Scratched
From Saturday's
Excelsior ll-ndica
NEW YORk, April 11, (UP)
Racing's newest millionaire
"Nashua" will stay in hie
barn on Saturday., f
Nashua was to have run In
the Excelsior Handicap, at Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, bnt bis training has
been thrown off schedule.
Tra'ner Sunny Jim Fitzstm Fitzstm-mong
mong Fitzstm-mong had planned to give the
four-year-old a Sunday work workout.
out. workout. But that had to be called
off when the track was covered
by three Inches of snow.
Today, Nashua was assigned
h1?h weight of 128 pounds for
the Excelsior. Next in the
weights all at 122 pounds pounds-are
are pounds-are "Nance's Lad, "Fisherman''
and "Jet Action. But Fitislm Fitislm-naons
naons Fitislm-naons says he probably will
keep Nashua away from the.
races until the May 7th Grey
Lag Handicap.
A1.1ERICAN :
toAca
'MAI
iittcorcoLS

. -.A

- Vv
J

Bean

Of Fifth
RICHMOND, Calif, April It
(UP) World light-heavy weight
king Archie Moore last night had
a scared opponent, former
heavyweight champion Willie
Bean, on the canvas six times
before he scored a TKO in 2:46
of the fifth round. The title was
not at stake in the match which
had been set for 10 rounds.
Moore, who we'ghed a heavy
196 pounds, did not even work
ap a sweat In disposing of bis
weak rival the fifth "bum"
he has beaten since he himself
was kayoed by heavyweight
champ Rocky Marciano In Sep September.
tember. September. Bean tipped the scales
at til pounds.
Moore will meet Georg Par
mentler in Seattle next week In
another fight to help him get
ready for his title defense a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Yolinde Pompey in Lon London
don London June 5.
The crowd, which paid only
s5,078 to see the Jjout, booed lus lustily
tily lustily when the referee stopped
the slaughter after Bean went
down for the third tim in the
fifth. The loser had been on the
floor three times in the second.
The finishing blow was a right
to the head. : w
Bean managed to land a few
blows but they had no effect
n the champion.
- The first Of the knockdowns
was on Bean's own initiative.
After Moore connected with a
left hook to the head, the loser
backed into the ropes, went down
on one knee and shouted to the
referee. ,"He stuck a finger in
my right eye." He was Ignored
by the official, who counted to
eignt when Bean got up.
Atlantic Softball
League
By HERBERT MOISI
Over five hundred Colon young
sters are Duttina all their efforts
into making winning combinations
of their respective teams in the
Cristobal-Colon Rotary Juvenile
League. According to F r a n c i s
Brown, one-man organizer, sched
ule-maker, umpire and scorer, in
dividual achievements of the
youngsters is surpassing ; all oth
er years of play. ;
Brown has organized f i v e
eaeties ranging from Class ""
to "A." Youngsters are grouped
into teams representing first of all
a particular section of the city
and are then given T-shirts sten
ciled with the names ot many
business establishments around
Colon. .
Ill vma nf th riifforpnt
1ahh am nlavoH at the San Jo-
se Cuadro on tenth and Melendez
Avenue. The organizing procedure
can be appreciated if one reviews
ho aphHulA and take careful
note that no discrepancies are to
De round.
Upon reaching the end of this
season and the team champions
tnii individual outstanding d e r-
formers are determined, the Cristobal-Colon
' Rotary Club will a a-ward
ward a-ward trophies and medals to the
riacsrvinir nnrtip It has been re
ported that team prizes have been
ordered and are expected wiuun
the next two weeas
Schoolboy'
Sports
A bovs singles double elimina
tion .tennis tournament was re recently
cently recently completed at the Diablo
Heights courts. Forty one en entrants
trants entrants from Balboa High and Jr.
High took part in the Intramural
activity over a period of about
three weeks. There were three
separata tournaments run off
during that time, for A, B, and
C l eague boys.
The lengue in which the boys
Participate is determined by
their age. height, and weight.
The first three nlaoe winners in
each league will receive ribbons
and extra ooin toward an in intramural
tramural intramural award, at the end of
th year. ... '
in, the A League, the following
boys took the top three positions.!
1. Erich Wainburn. John
Reynolds, 3. John Maduro;. B
League, l. Solly Toussieh, 2. Ger
ry Herrera, 3.' Bin Herrera: u
League, 1. Mike Bettsak, 2. Joe
Behar. 8. Mike Cluver.
The top three boys in the A
League tournament were very
closely matched and the play
was hard and fast in the fight
for top honors. "Eric Washburn,
who took the championship, Is
cooi comment return snot ar
tist. He never tries to kill a ball
and as a result makes very few
mistakes.
His left handed style also
worked to advantage over his
right handed opponents. The B
md c League players were most mostly
ly mostly inexperienced, but they hod
a lot of fun. and learned a little
about the game.
POLIO DAY
NEW YORK (NEA) Little
League Baseball holds its second
Polio Day, June 14, the March of
Dimes' Sports Division has an announced.
nounced. announced. 1

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Diamond Diggings
By Victor Gray

Sixteenth of a series of closenps
and evaluations of Major League
Clubs in the 1938 Pennant Race,
Washington Senators (AX.)
"First in war, first In peace,
but last in tne Arr ncan
League," whenever mentioned in
baseball circles, automatically
means Washington. Same saying
ran true to form last season
when th Nats were forced to
content themselves with the
murky basement of the Junior
Circuit, despite the fact that
stars of the caliber of Bob Por Por-terfield.
terfield. Por-terfield. Mickey M c D e rmott.
Johnny Groth, Roy Slevers and
MicKejr vernon reported for dai
ly duty with the club.
.. TVs year, despite the ab absence
sence absence of the first three men mentioned
tioned mentioned players, patrons of
Griffith Stadium boldly defy
the last section of the age old
axiom, and are solidly behind
the aggregation of youngsters
entrusted with the representa representation
tion representation of the Canito! city.
Manager Charlie Dressen (onr
apology lor having temporarily
assigned him to Detroit in a for
mer article) wui nav ior pitcn
ers the following: Pedro Ramos
and Camllo Pascual, who in the
Cuban winter league- proved to
be the backbone of the pennant
winning Clenfuegos pitching
staff, winning a total of 24
games between them; Bob Bro-i
dowskl and Truman cievenger,
obtained from Boston in the deal
that sent Bob Porterfield, John
ny Schmlts and Mickey Vernon
to that club; Rookie Hal Griggs
and sophomore if a Aoernauiy,
all righthanders.
- Portsiders include C h a rile
"Chuck" Stobbs Dean Stone,
Rookie Bunkle Stewart and Bob
Welsler. Welsier was acquired
from the New. York Yankees in
the transaction which gave the
American League ; champs the
services of McDermott. Not be being
ing being over-optimistic, we are ex expecting
pecting expecting each of the above-men
tioned miner, to win anywhere
between 5 to 10 games this sea season,
son, season, ,i;,.,f"',' ','?''"
: For thP Unfield it will be
slngginr-Rny' S'evers-a first
base, with Cuban Julio Becquer
as his understudy. Fete Run Run-nel
nel Run-nel will alternate with Jerry
Snider at the keystone sack,
Eddie Yost or Juan DeLls will
he at the hot, comer, while'
Joe Valdlvleso a countryman
ofBecquer and DeLls wll cover
the short ston area. Bonus ba baby
by baby Harmon Klllebrew w'll be
available for utility chores.
. The Nats are not too badly off
with outfielders, as Carl Olsen.
who ps a member of the Boston
Red Sox in former years was al always
ways always coveted by the Washington

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

S.S. -L. H. CARL"
S.S. "C1BAO"
, ;S.S. -SIXAOLA"
S.S. "TIVIVES"
' S.S. "MARNA"
S.S. "CIBAO"
S.S. "SIXAOLA"

. Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo" r""

New York Service

. S.S. "JUNIOR" ( ...April 1
S.S. "L'MON" April 2J
: S.S. "CHOLUTECA" ............................ .April 28
8.S. "HEREDI A" ....,...,.... i ....Anril SI
, .SS "SAN JOSE" iiMtwifH y tt .Ma 14
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
'- and Seattle.

Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,

san t rancisco

To New York And Return ........ 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .... $365.00

TELEPHONES: -CRISTOBAL
2121 PANAMA 2-2904

management was finally landed
by Dressen. He has been assigned
to left field. Veteran Johnny
Groth will again patrol the cen center
ter center field terrain, and right field
is an open fight between Cuban
Carlos Paula, Al Curtis and
switch hitting Ernie Oravetz.
Also available will be Al Tet Tet-telbach
telbach Tet-telbach and Jim Hersog. Both
these youngsters were with the
Yankee chain, and were sent to
Washington as part payment in
the McDermott deal v
Slated to figure prominently'
in Washington plans is anoth another
er another ex-Yankee Loa Berberet.
Loa gets h"s opportunity as the
first-string backstop. He play played
ed played with second-place Toronto
of the International League,
and should help the Nats in
small measure. 8 c r apping.
hustling Clint Courtney will be
the No. I catcher, while Ed.
Fitzgerald or Bob Old will
operate in the No. 3 spot.
Washington shapes up as fol follows:
lows: follows:
, Catching: Good.' : j
Pitching: Inexperienced. '
Infield: Fair. 1
Outfield: Good defensively
light hitters.
Possible Finish: Seventh.
Teen Leaguers
Hold Supper
Tomorrow P.M.
The annual Atlantic Teenage
League supper will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night 'at the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita clubhouse, at which t'me all
players, with the exception of
first year men, are requested
to turn in their cleaned uni uniforms.
forms. uniforms. t Caps may be kept as souven souvenirs
irs souvenirs of the past season.
RICH REWARDS
YONKERS, N.' Y. Yonkers
Race-way's seven 1956 trottln and
pacing features are worth $325. $325.-000.
000. $325.-000.
v. Double in Cinemascope!;
bene Kelly Cyd Charisse, In
"It's Always Fair Weather
- 'Edmund Purdom In
"THE KING'S THIEF".
Todcy IDEAL 20 .10
Maria Fe"llx, In
"HECHIZO TRAGICC
Yolanda Montez, in
"Han Matado- a Tongolele"
ROULETTI
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
ERVIC
iumm a
Ht-CmiM
Arrive v
Cristobal
.. ..AnrU 15
.AprU IS
April
April 29
.J..;. April 30
May 5
. .May 12
Arrives
Cristobal
ana aeauie.

-.1
I



Ike Sold On Civil Rights Program
To Guarantee Negro Voting Rights

,Keaa story on pacjs II

"i WASHINGTON, April 11 (UP) proposals to strengthen t o 1 1 n (
A high administration source said rights of Negroes and give the" at-

yesterday rresiaeni aisennower lurjicj ijtucni auunuuy ui uiuig

will be "very disappointed" if Con- civil actions wnen violations oi civ-

' gress iaus iu paisa iua

nrnpram.

ine source a jusuce ucpai ucpai-ment
ment ucpai-ment off icial, said the core of
the program is to guarantee vot vot-in?
in? vot-in? rights and to allow appeal to
' ewil courts if "Voting rights are
threatened, v i V. N

Be said the presiaent is som n

f Attorney General Herbert Brow

nell Jr. told Congress yesterday
that some Negroes were barred
from voting in Mississippi be because
cause because they couldn't answer such
questions as "How many bub bubbles
bles bubbles io a bar of soap." -He
said that enactment of the

administration's new four-point

Ike Surges
Past Adlai

In

inois

due process of law?1 and "How

! 4tiA nrnorim

; Chairman Emanuel ..Celler (U- dvil rights program- would "stop
J K Y.) of the House Judiciary com- ttese dUeriminatory practices" by
i.m itM aiiA the oroeram is liKe k. k.:

S". Sean shooter wher you SjSIgS (Elo11" in a bar of soap?"
j; should use i gun.Z-i icistrarsv '

Ji But Rep; Kennetn seating ( Tnig would u .more effective"
;N.Y.), ranking GOP committee ttm criminal prosecution, which!
IjneinberV warned, "we wont get .jy authorised, he said, be be-in
in be-in anything if w try to go too jar. icause criminal cages can never

I "irs better w ge som 8'--;begin until after the harm
Hinnhsn tn face defeat as we have j :..,,

i.ifnnA vear after year, ne saia.

He said he MiveVthd,iaf?' "v" suits, Brownell said the pres- fif nc A ft Of Hoi a A
committe will be ''nearly unam- t law guaranteew the right to'UdlCS RlKt fJeiCC

) mous tor two Aaminisiraiwn
j jiisals establiihrnentof aeiVil ;
Isss rA.v.-!;Trunian Will Tour
itiornv npni-ral m the. Justice De,

PChe said there probably wUl EUFOPC AS PoHllCish,
(1. : Jlcairmwmuit nVPT the

vote without regard to race is In

adequate.

"The most obvious defect in the
law is that it does not protect the
voters in Federal elections from
unlawful interference with their
voting rights by private persons."
In 1952, he said, a number of

Negro citizens in Mississippi, ma

ny of thera well-educated, were
disqualified under a statute that

made ahilitv to write and : read

the Constitution a requirement for On the Democratic ballot, Stev
votimr. enson won a home-state Democrat

He said Negroes were "tested"! tic vote of confidence by beating

with such questions as "What is 'down a write-in challenge from

CHICAGO, April 11 (UP) Pres

ident Eisenhower surged ahead of

Adlai Mevenson today in a neck
and neck race for the lion's share
of votes in the Illinois Presiden

tial primary, ; v

mi ana mm urn

KEWSFAFE2

Nat (King) Cole

"i Cancels Southern

rRcceive Six Years
?For Cuban Plotting
! .1,VHAVAN A, April 11 (UP) : -Col.
Ramon Barquin, Cuban military
attache In Washington, and i x
i Lieutenant Colonels, 'Majors and
I Captains have' been sentenced to
prison for six years for1 plotting
against President Tulgencio Batis-
ita, it was 'announced, today.
il Each of the seven had confessed
"complitity in theplot which was
'cnfshed by' loyal "troops- last week;
t without majdribghtiflgv
v- Six lieutenants who pleaded in
tiiocnt were sentenced to serve, 50
mnnth japh .

T Defense Counsel Jose Miro Car- j

tiona announcea ne win app?i mo
' sentences because the v militarj
court that heard the case d!d not
act against fonr retired colonels
implicated by the testimony of va-,,
rious defendants.

Kol Elder Statesman

It

111

TODAY r-r-

1:00, 1:50, 4:50, 6:55, 9:05 pan.

.75, .40

'THIS GENTLEMAN
" :' PREFERS''

r'' GIRLS! ;

4

N-1

i
i

" ghat on thc Stage i ;
, TBBFIC AJ A MOVIE I

The

TeMer

twyinl

W

V

if

m

m

in COLOR and

J CinemaScopei

KANSAS CITY, April 11 (UP) (UP)-Former
Former (UP)-Former President Truman em emphasized
phasized emphasized today that bet will 'our
six European eontries this spring
as a politician, not in rider
statesman.
"I'm not an elder statesman,"
he told a news conference. "I

hate elder statesmen, I am a
Democrat and a live politician and
proud of it."'

The former President and Mrs,

Truman will depart on May 11,
three weehs after their daughter,

Margaret, is married to K. Clifton

Daniel n April 21. They: plan to

visk; itaiy, -crance, ; west.- tier tier-many,
many, tier-many, Belgium, the- Netherlands

and Britain.

They -will sail from SouthamD-

ton, England for the United States
on June 28. their 37th weddintt an

niversary. i

'Mr. Truman -'said the mest im important
portant important single event probably will
take' place when he receives an
honorary degree from Oxford Uni University
versity University June 20.
Mr. Truman also revealed some
of the details fori press coverage
of Margaret's wedding. 1
' He, said a friend of his'- laugh laughter,
ter, laughter, Mrs. Margaret Carlson, would
work 'out most of the ifetailr of
the coverage. Mrs.' Carlson is' as

sistant to the president of an art-j

lsts management group.
' Mr. Truman said there would
be no cameras and no m I c o o-phones
phones o-phones in the Trinity Epiicopa'
Church for the Sunday wedding.
Coverage will be by pool arrange arrangement,
ment, arrangement, with three major wire serv services
ices services and a selected group of news newspapers
papers newspapers participating.
He said one or more photograph photographers,
ers, photographers, may be present at the recep reception
tion reception at. home.
! Mr Truman, who married the
former Bess Wallace in the same
church nearly 37 years ago, said
he was beginning to feet a little
nervous about the wedding.
"Have you ever been oa the
front under, artillery fire was
the way he described it.

BIRMINGHAM, AIp April 11-

(UF) Weero singer Nat (King)

Cole cancelled three southern ap appearances
pearances appearances today and flew back to
Chicago for a "few days rest"
Cole said last night he would
continue his tour of the "South de despite
spite despite an attack by three white se

gregationists who ponced on mm

while he was singing to a packed

audience nere last mgnt.
Cole's manager, Robert Schwartz,

oi new xorc, saia me singer can

celled aooearances tomeht m

Greenville, S. C, tomorrow night
at Charlotte, and .Friday, night at

Kaleigh, NX.
"He'll keep his engagement at
Norfolk, Va., Saturday' night. He
just needs -some rest lor a few

days." Schwartz said.
Colereceived a slight back in injury
jury injury in the on-stage melee last
night but came back to finish his
singing performance after being
treated by a doctor.

Sen. Estes Kefauver.

But as late returns were tallied,
the former Illinois governor lost
his lead over President Eisenho Eisenhower
wer Eisenhower in total votes. v.,-
Mr. Eisenhower, with only no nominal
minal nominal -opposition in the Republic Republican
an Republican primary, piled up 685,459 votes
with 8832 of the state's 9511 pre precincts
cincts precincts tallied.
'.V; --; C --.'x .f-"-; '',.-;Tr-
Stevenson had 673,320 with 8563
precucts counted.
Stevenson led Mr. Eisenhower,
476.948 to256,011 in the Democra

tic stronghold of Chicago and Cook
County.
But the president surged ahead

on returns from downstate and tne
Republican suburbs surrounding
Chicago..- .."" '"v
His downstate margin over Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson was 429,448 to 196,372.
Kefauver. whose name was not

on the Democratic ballot but

whose supporters conducted a

write-in campaign, ; got 29, 753
votes.
supporters conducted a write-in
campaign, got 29,753 votes.
On the Republican side. Sen. Wil

liam F. Knowland, (R-Calif.) pol

led 30,197 votes and Lar Daly, a

perennial candidate got 8586.

Knowland would have withdrawn

if Illinois primary rules had per

mitted.

"Let the peoph know the truth and the country it a". brahm Jjincoin.

Slat TEAR

PANAMA, R, P, WEDNESDAY, APRIL II, 1951

ittxcxxts

Marine Court Of Inquiry Digs

InioDisciplinen

.- I I t il m ma mm ' '
4 .f ...
..it -.
t'
;
riwi-iirr KwiMiiiMi, mi aiBi in-H iMMiMHii(i,w:

PARIS ISLANB, S.C., April 11
(UP) A Maruie court of inquiry
opened today in the drowning of
six recruits whose drill sergeant
led them, Pied-Piper like, into a
swift coastal stream to "teach

them discipline." 1

-The commandant of the Marine
Corps, Gen. Randolph Pate, who
flew here to set up the inquiry
personally, said the sergeant "pos

itively out nut nave uie aumoniy
to take his men on an unscheduled

night march.

' The platoon leader himself, Staff
Sgt. Matthew McKeon, admitted
that he marched his men to in

still discipline. But he expressed
deep grief over the tragedy saying
he did not know that Ribbon River

was so deep and treacherous,

McKeon, of Worcester, If ass., was
being held in the Parris Island

brig pending the completion of the

inquiry.
The drownings Sunday night
shook this famous boot camp base

to its rawest recruit and bad top
officers of the corps gvg dc-se-

scruuny io weir training mew
oris.- i, -". 4-."'

Five bodies were recovered yes

terday- and a drill instructor who

vnlunteered as a skin diver re

covered the sixth body,' that otl

Pvt. Thomas C. Hardeman, Vlda-

lia, Ga, at 3:15 p.m. Tuesday.

Hardeman s ooay was iounu ui

the, water not far from the spot

where searcners recoverea ine

other five bodies Monday.

Dli? Pin rAAM m

ucwk wiopKeepers in Monaco are vytof
with each other in creating colorful decorations for the Grace
Kelly-Prince Rainier III wedding. Typical is Francois Cudi.
Monagasque electrician, shown putting the finishing touches to
indWn B,CCBr,t UVsUl that he'll display in hi

US Abpeals Court

Affirms Conviction

Of 3'Conspirators

NEW YORK.5 April : 11 (UP)-

The U. S. Court of Apnea's today

unanimously affirmed the convic conviction
tion conviction of Henry (The Dutchman)

Gruenwald on a charge of con

spiring to fix internal revenM ras rases.
es. rases. ;
The court also affirmed convic conviction
tion conviction of former Assistant Interna'
Revenue Commissioner Daniel Bo-

lich, who was involved in he

Gruenwald case, but reduced bis

fine from S15,000 to 110,000.
In other action the court, by a

2 to 1 Vote, upheld the conviction

of Max Halperin, a co-d?rcndant

with Gruenwald and Bolich.

Five-year sentences meted nut

to the three defendants were sus sustained,
tained, sustained, as were Gruenwald'g $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 fine and Halperin's $8,000 fine.

; "A court of inquiry, now in
sessions, will find the. facts,"
said Maj. Gen. 'Joseph C. Burg Burger,
er, Burger, commander of Parris Island.
"When those facts are studied
and the implications k a w n,
some change in techniques mar

be indicated. If such it indeed

the case, the changes will be
made." .

Both Bereer and Pate voiced

faith in the basic system of train training
ing training here, where more than 192,000
men have come through boot

camp since January wai.
"Conduct of Marines in the wars
of our nation's history has -clearly
demonstrated that they are rightly
known as superbly trained fighting

men,-raw saw..
; q HAD NO AUTHORITY v

However, he said,' marches of

the type ordered by McKeon "are
not a normal thing. Under no con

dition would the sergeant nave

nad authority to order such
march." i'-f"-',ov.vV '.?.'

The top Marine officer would

not discuss whether the march

was a matter of discipline, saying

that this would be gone into by

the court and "ony statement by

me would be prejudging the young

sergeani.'Vi,'i'--vs v-,f

But in a prepared statement.

McKeon, who is 31 and has a wife

and two children, said My pur

pose in taking the platoon to the

river was to teacn tne men Dis

cipline. -. ; ,. '...'
"I led them to the water and

went in first." he said.

"I went out a little distance and

then traveled parallel to t h e
bank," McKeon said. ; ;r

It is no excuse that I nil

Military Uniform Contract Investigation
May Expose Illegalities In Procurement

WASHINGTON,' April 11 (UP) .ernment officials, but "The trade

Senate investigators heard testi testimony
mony testimony yesterday that a blacklisted

government contractor .bought and

sold nine million dollars worth of

bonds under 28 accounts that, in included
cluded included some bogus names.

The contractor, Joe Abrams of

New York, began emerging as a
key figure in a new investigation
of military uniform contracts by
the Senate Permanent investigat

ing suDcommmee.

as a whole suspected it."

WAS "DUMMY OWNER"

, Berger, a bald immigrant from
Minsk, Russia, said he was "dum

my owner" of Combat Uniform

Corp. in Brooklyn on behalf of

Abrams, Harry Hyman and J.
Schwartz, who had been blacklist blacklisted
ed blacklisted as government contractors.

Much of the testimony centered

One witness. Nathan Ber?er. a on the bonds that Abrams bought

trench-coat maker of Forest Hills, and sold through Gregory, Har Har-N.Y.;
N.Y.; Har-N.Y.; testified that "people get theirinton, a Wall .Street trader, who

impression" the bonds Abrams I said Abrams set up 28 accounts
bought were used to "pay off",' in his owi. and othei names.

However, there was "no

testimony to that effect.

USED AS 'PATSY

PRESIDENTE
-.U.. .' I i TH54TRE
: TODAY! J5 .20
;Everybody Talks About It!
r.-IT'S EXTRAORDINARY 1
T I MARIA SHELL, in
"DIE LETZTE
;-' BRUECKE".
"Plus: ITALO TAJO, in
- "FAUSTO"

I Another witness, Natnan Kosen

oi orooxiyn, saia ADrams sea
him as "a patsy" in the purchase

oi ii6,ouo worth of the oonds.
Rosen said he never knew some
of the checks he was signing were
being used in the bond transac transactions.
tions. transactions. J' ---'"" ..'. ':.-'-'' J
-On the. basis of the first public

hearing,: it appeared the subcom subcommittee's
mittee's subcommittee's new inquiry would be e e-vea
vea e-vea more complicated than the
previous study it made of the tan tangled
gled tangled affairs of Chicago cap-maker

Harry Lev.
Chairman John L, McClellan
(D-Ark.) predicted the hearings

would "expose some illegal, un

ethical and immoral -business ac

tivities that have occurred in the
government's procurement serv services"
ices" services" ; -l
Berger led off the inquiry by
charging that "shysters" cut legi legitimate
timate legitimate contractors out of -Army
business by bidding low and then
conniving with Army officials to

cut corners and make a profit

direct' Subcommittee Investigators said

some of the names were fictitious
while other persons listed as bond
holders claimed to know nothing
about the deals.
Abraham B. Sharpe, a New
York book dealer, invoked the
Fifth Amendment when asked
why be was listed as the holder
of $24,000 worth of U. S. Treasury

bonds.
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R (R-Wis.)
Wis.) (R-Wis.) warned Sharpe that "You
are labeling this deal as crooked

beyond words, and labeling your-
. i i "T .

seii as a croon, oy reiusing to
answer. If it was an honest1 deal.

you coma answer.

He said he thought the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington bond firm was a subcontrac subcontractor
tor subcontractor who worked on military uni uniforms
forms uniforms which his own shop could
not handle. i
McCarthy asked if Rosen was
going to do anything about the
persons who "cheated" him out
of $116,000 in bonds.
"Cheated me?" Rosen asked.
"It wasn't mine to begin with
how could I be cheated? I might
have been cheated on the profits,
but as far as the bonds, I never
expected any and never got 'em."
Berger said Abrams asked him
to interest his partner, William I.

Nathan, In buying $50,000 worth

of government bonds for $40,000
if they would be held for several

years without cashing the coupons.

He quoted Abrams as saying "I
am sitting on a lot of money but

can i use it.

"My impression was that some something
thing something like the black market was
Used to obtain therse bonds," Ber

ger said.

He said mat uavid soatt. a

former Army buyer who died last
January, told him he had bought

szuuu worm oi oonds irom A
brams.

BLACKMAIL- POSSIBLE
Berger said that any govern government
ment government employe who accepted the
bonds could, later be blackmailed
by a contractor if he could not
show that he paid, for them.
However,' there was no testimo testimony
ny testimony that this was done.
Rosen, who said Abrams set him
up as the $150-a-week head of a
small clothing company, voiced

amazement that his name was
signed to certified checks for

He said he had "no oersonal bonds Abrams boueht from Har-

I knowledge''- of any payoffs to gov-'rington.,

OPENING
TOMORROW

AT THE

LUX

t

'Tedmlcolor

13

i

fcif-.

A UKI'.XRSAL-WIXRMATJONAL PICTURE

Tryouts For Next

Guild Production
To Start Tomorrow

Tryouts for the Theatre Guild's
next production, "The Curious

Savage," will be held at the

Ouild tomorrow and Friday.
The Dlav will be under the di

rection of Don Musselman and
is scheduled for production May

14 inrougn is. in addition to ac actors,
tors, actors, the Theatre Guild needs the

usual people backstage. The try

outs will begin promptly at 7:30
p.m, i

Big Ben Flys New
Ensian-Panties
LONDON. April il (UPV-A pair

of women's panties waved Britan Britannia
nia Britannia today in violation of all rules.
A police emergency squad and
Scotland Yard experts had to
clamber through-scaffolding to the
top of Parliament's Big Ben clock

tower to retrieve the garment,

never been In the area before and
did not realize that the stream
we entered was a tidal steram, or
that, it was unusually deep for the
area.The platoon followed ma into

the stream., I noticed some went

too iar out. I ordered the platoon
out of the water. $
HELPED STRAGGLERS

"Then I saw some were in dis

tress, i started towards them. I
brought one man back to the
shore. Then I started back for oth

ers. One man whom I thought was

. "We were in columns of twos
mit llu buf IMAM At-

!l- gw 'S.bbed4ie lOT msH water in a sort of oblique. Up
ance. We both went down. I strug- until then, we just considered

gled for some minutes to get him

out of the water but ; he fought

wuuiy,-, n went 1 1 m p ana j
couldn't find: him.; .. ; rt-y.
; "I swam 'towards a goup of
abort four or five but the tide
was toe strong and they disap disappeared.
peared. disappeared. I was the last one alive
ent of, the water. Some of the
ten undoubtedly died trying to
save others."
McKeon said "The words I am

sorry' express to the narent that

I cant tell, them how I feel be

cause I can't find words to ex

press my grief." ...

It was indicated the inquiry will
last most of this week. Members
of the, court are Col. John Baker
Heles, Maj. Gerald B. Mclntyre

ana i,t. wiuiam J. spann of the
Navy Medical Corps. ; W

. .A member of McKeon s platoon.

Pvt. Oarence E. Cox. said 'MpJ

Aeon came into the Barracks at
8 p.m. Sunday and "said we had
three minutes to fall 'out.
He said the. men marched about
three-quarters of a mile and were

marching along the edge of the
water "when suddenly we were
not on the edge any more, but in
it." Cox went under but managed
to swim to an island and was lat later
er later rescued by three men in a
boat, ;
Another private, Soren T. Dan Daniel,
iel, Daniel, said he did not hear a com command
mand command to enter the water but "We
were in formation and I just fol followed
lowed followed the man in front of me.

it a lark and a good time."

Little League

Boys 18,' Girls 9

Criiiih VKI Adept
T:cdi first' Policy

In TdksYiih Reds

LONDON. J Anril 11 mp Jfir

Anthony Eden will reject any So

viet move for formal "friendship"
agreements or other commitments

during the Bulganin-Khrushchev vi visit
sit visit next week, authoritative sources
said today.
The British answer to any' pro

posals, they said, will be "'deeds
first" especially if Soviet Pre

mier Nikolai Bulganin and com communist
munist communist chief Nikita Khrushchev

propose another summit conferen

ce. v."."
The informal British agenda for

the six meetings Eden will have
with the Russians during the 10-

day tour was made known today
following release of the final
schedule for their trip.
Bulganin and Khrushchev arrive
one week from today.

Eighteen, hova lncTurilnir t

of twins and -nine girls were
born at Gorgas Hospital during
the week ending at mldnighl 1
Monday, April 0, according to
the regular hospital report The
twins were born to. Mr. and Mrt

A. James, of La Boca.
During the same period 216
patients were admitted 'and 184

discharged. ; i
The names and addresses of

the parents of the boy babies,
follow: Sgt. and Mrs. L. K. Ow
ings, of Albrook Lt Cdr. and
Mrs. J. L. Mahoney, 6f Farfan;
Mr. and Mrs. p. 1 peeves, of
Curundu; Mr. and Mrs. Juan :

Mrs. R. E. Walkers, of Panama
Cityj Mr. and Mrff. J. R..Wor.
rell, of Panama City Mr. and
Mrs. J.T. Rosaler,- of Panama ;
City: Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Diaz.

ot Panama city; sgt. and Mrs. -B.
J. Mclntyre, of Fort Amadorj
Sgt.: and- Mrs. J. C. Muscanera.

Lof Locona; Mr. and Mrs. c. A.

and Mrs. L. DeGracia, of Pana Panama
ma Panama City Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Lo
veil, of Panama City; Sgt and
Mrs. p. pantoja, of Qua r r y
Heights:' Mr. and Mrs. G.'SL

Woodward, of Fort Clayton; Mr,

ana Mrs. J. M. Corsaro, of An-
con. v.- i ,.-
Girls were born to the follow-

ine: Mr. and Mrs. 1 M TTent. of 1

Diablo Heights: Capt and Mrs--.

T mil Vicllat 1T.e- VnkU..

and Mr?. Z. V; Greeson, of Cu
rundu; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Long,
of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs. F. G :
Hughes, of Cocoli: Mr. and Mrs.,

I. D. Paddyfoot, of Paraiso; Mr
and Mrs. J. K. P. Barnes, of BaU
boa; Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Cedeno, -'
of Balboa and Sgt. and Mrs. -'

Martir, of Fort Kobbe.

cr9uched taTe scaffcJdingf Vho t ijf iff t iff tjf ijt Jf ijt ifr 4'

saiauieyuniurieaine panues atopi. - cnAv oCUl A VICT

Big Ben as a prank.

THE SWANV

with GRACE KELLY ALEC GUINNESS

9

HE'S DIFFERENT Most per-,
sons use a ladder when they're
painting a house. But not Dale
Bradley of Santa Ana, Calif.
. Sixteen-year-old Dale reaches
the eaves on bis home by riding
nigh en a uni cycle, s above.

W EE KEN D

EASE!

TODAY Sr.V

Showt 12:45 2:29 4 J9 6:49 9:00 p.m.
$ &

:-HJMPHffY ALOO PF-rrm .' ' I

'. s Color by TECHNICOLOR ;

- mm PAT fM MAAJkJ

UirHAH fl iOTT,-

H RANALO MacDOU6ALC

)mmm. ... ,.

AUilo