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:
AA00010883:01838

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
'5ca0ram'$
v Y.O.
A:i i:;:efekdent jtIIgN daily newspaper
Or.2 Fhr.2 All Th Way
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CANADIAiV IIIIISICY
L ... i .A 1 ... i -i i J
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
J, anJ EASTERN Air Lines :
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'Let the people Inow the truth and the country is $efe Ahraham Lincoln.
list FAR
PANAMA, B..P THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 195
rm CUTS
no;i-GAY
NINETIES

I Si I

if

The -mean (exeeplionally
. mean) maximum temperature
at Balboa Heights was 9J.T de de-tree
tree de-tree for the first ten days of
Aoril, with only one day n
ttiat period April Fool's Day
i having. a ton temperature of
less than 93 degree.'. ,.
It may have established a rec rec-rH
rH rec-rH r,t .nrfio kind in the 50 years

of tcmnerature keepln and eer-
7 . . .Us lnnMG
tamiy it was one o ""s""
hot spells of the past half cen-
The maximum temperatures
reached their maximum of the
ten-day period last Sunday with
s readins of 95.6. -just a few de decimal
cimal decimal points under the all-time
record of 96.9 degrees.
, iTht lrra;pst maximum Of 91
jt fi.AM mi vpnnrted for April 1.
While the u n c p m f ortame
weather continued throuRn'; yes yes-i.rHnv
i.rHnv yes-i.rHnv hprause of hieh humial'
temperature
was reported at 4 degrees, ten
clpffrees cooiar man vv"v
Inn ten days.-;- v i
" What might be a harbinger
' of the rainy season was report reported
ed reported by the Panama Canal me me-teerolotrlst
teerolotrlst me-teerolotrlst yesterday. It was a
' drenching downpour aMad aMad-den
den aMad-den Dam of Ml Inches "in.
The shower was purely local
and only one other .station re reported
ported reported more than a tew, ratn ratn-droos.
droos. ratn-droos. ;- '''" .""
" The Maddeh Dam tain was
no' record but It was Just as cool cooling
ing cooling to the atmosphere temporar temporarily
ily temporarily as a record rainfaU would
Wav heen. or so the few scatter
ed residents of, that area re
ported. .
. ,.V''
I
Gatun Lake Dasla
nunbff RccordC
Set During March
11 The total runoff fr&m the Ga Gatun
tun Gatun Tnv Rastn durincr March
was 124 ner cent above normal
ard vas t bluest T'arch run
Meteor -i d Hydrogiduc
Branch at Balboa Heights. ;
Runoff, meaning tne amoum
of water flowing into the lake
from rivers in the Gatun Lake
Drainage Basin, was high during.
March because of the above-nor-mal
rainfall in that area during
January and February, and
March.
lV .r v;. a .-- M1-: '.;-'.t v;'1'-';
. March, "accordlntr to the re
port, was abnormally rainy in
the northern half of the Canal
Zone and in the Madden Lake
Basin, although rainfall was
near average elsewhere. At Can Can-.delafla,
.delafla, Can-.delafla, the highest total was
6.04 incheswhich was the great great-oest
oest great-oest March i rainfaU on record
lor that station.,. ,a i
Most of the rainfaU 1 for the
month fell during tjie week from
March 19 through 26 although
a near record rainfall occurred
the morning of March 10 when
0.57 of an inch of ralrf fell, in
Gatun in 10 minutes. This was
the most int?n March rain at
Gatun since 1942.

Final Inspection

Final inspection for the accept accept-.
. accept-. ance of the new Mount Hope elec electrical
trical electrical substation built by Panama
contractor L. R. Soramer, at a
cost of $820,000 was made this
. week by CoL Hugh M. Arnold,
Engineering and Construction Di-
rector, who is the contracting of officer
ficer officer the Panama Canal. Com
pan.-rr;,.-- -:l'.;'J':-;.v
The new structure and its Instal Installation
lation Installation comprise the first of the
major power conversion projects
to be .fully completed and ready
for use. The contract was award
ed in January of last year and the
contractor bad 14 months in which
to complete .the job, -j
Attending the final inspection
held Monday were various top of officials
ficials officials of the Engineering and Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau who are directly
connected with the 60-cycle power
conversion project. '--.
The new substation will replace
the existing' one located in Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. It will feed U,00O-volt and 2,-300-volt
eiectrical current to prac practically
tically practically all Atlantic side com muni muni-(v
(v muni-(v ti in the Canal Zone from War War-'
' War-' garita north. ,, ...y.
' '.'i ...-.V....; ''V ; r v..v
The fi.-st use of the station orob-
-ably will come from 60-cycle cur current
rent current fed in from the Ague Clara
diesel plant A short time later
when the new 60-cycle eenerators
at Gatun are in operation, elec electrical
trical electrical current will be fed into
the substation from that plant ov over
er over the ,ooo-volt hnes.
The contract for the work at
Mount Hope included the construe-
tion of the masonry substation
building, the outdoor switch struc
ture; installation of large power!

ua.siormers, swucngcar, and sp- sepn woir, construction superintendent lor tne sommer iirm; ean u. uai.". Atlantic area engi
partenances; tocnrucUon of distivneer and Jtoy D. Reece, assistant electrical engineer and chief of the power v anch, :

ZSvlrJnA wh,l Monacan flags an star star-opangiea
opangiea star-opangiea i.s. flags are now appearing in windows all over th
.tiny principality of Monaco. :TheyTe flying for the weddiVof
. - Mtress Grace Kelly and Prince Liniei -m. t

' it ;
Grccp Reunited
IVilh i;th'ar Prince
Abcird Yccht
. j. .i ., ... ...
MONTE CARLOf, April 12 (UP)
Aciress urace keiiy joined prin prince
ce prince Rainier III today in the princi principality
pality principality of Monaco where she will
reign with him vas his princess.
fTieweeum1etf aboard the
Prince's royal yacht, which "sailed
out wo the blue Mediterranean to
welcome the Hollywood star who
becomes ."Her Serene Highness"
when they are married next, week.
I father 'Francis' .Tucker, h e
Prince's spiritual adviser who
acted as matchmaker for; the wed wedding,
ding, wedding, beamed as his ."two chil children"
dren" children" embraced in their first meet
ing, in .many long, weeks. 'V
!!:$ Fcr A:cl::n
I!rC:b:::f:;I
Several hundred .items which
will be placed on the auction block
Saturday by the Division of Store Storehouses
houses Storehouses can be inspected all day
Friday and on Saturday morning
for the last time before the sale.
. 'The property is located in Build Building
ing Building No. 42 at Section I" of the
General Storehouse located : along
Diablo Road and will be available
for : inspection between' the hours
of 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from
noon until 4 p.m.' on Friday and
from T a.m.' to 9 .a.m.. Saturday
morning., ;
The "auction wflT start Satur
day morning at 9 o'clock but bid bidders
ders bidders have been asked to arrive
early and register before the sale
begins. t r. v
A large number of the items
to be sold include surplus furni
ture and household, goods which
have been divided into lots to faci
litate the sale. Also for sale are
several miscellaneous items such
as 453 eases of pear nectar and a
large number of surplus tires,
butioh facilities to connect the sta
tion with the existing power, sys-
iem," p.a -paving we area.

STASDING IN FRONT of two Of the big transformers at the hew Mt. Hope electrical substa substation
tion substation is the group who witnessed the final inspection of the installation this week. The new substa substation
tion substation is all ready to step down electrical current from 44,000 volts to 2300 volts and feed it out to
the various Atlantic side communities. It is the first of the many major projects to be completed
in iVlmi Aft.nirntA Sinn VAI-tn nrntnt "i y M l"." '.:. ,

' f ront row. left tn rteht. are

nlngs, project engineer of the conversion program; L. R. Sommer, contractor for the Mt. Hope
job; Col. H. M. Arnold, the' Canal's contracting oiflcer; Robert Smith, of the Electric Division; J.
lBartley Smith. Electrical Entrineer. and George C Dunlan. assistant project en&ineer.

'Back-row. left to right, ace:

SummerSchcolbufFor150
Loca I Teachers) Principa Is ;

Summer, school 'has just ended'
for 150 teachers and principals of
the Latin-American Schools. l
ueid on both sides of the Canal
me. under .the general -supervi
Zone, under .the general -supervi-!
sion of Walter' Oliver, former
head of the Pan-American Insti
tute and coordinator during the
change from English' to Spanish
in the Latin-American schools, the
can schools, the
tss iST
Mimmer institute
March 3 and ended
, Some of the j? highlights of the
summer sessions were a course in
Spanish literature taught by Te Te-mistocles
mistocles Te-mistocles Ces pedes, consultant in
the Latin-American schools and
former, chief of, the Technical
Service Section of Panama's Min
istry of Education; and a: class in
the methods of teaching Spanish
in the secondary schools by Ed
ward O'Connell, supervisor of Span
ish in the Latin-American bchpols,
s. odI teachers: a Spauish curricu
lum workshop and a course in
Spanish for physical Education
teachers; a musical workshop con
ducted by Miss Emily Butcher, su
pervisor of music in the Latin-A-
mencan Schools; and a workshop
in wood and metal shop work eon-
ducted by C. A. Batalden, supervis
or of Shop in the Latin-American
Schools.. ;;v;:--;,:i:i;;.-,.
During the month, the-teachers
and principals also heard two lec lectures
tures lectures on spelling and composition
by Francis Alvao Frances, e visit-
mt educator from Havana, tuba.
. The Summer Institute classes
were held at La Boca and Rainbow
City Hieh School. The group at La
Boca was under the supervision of
Robert Beecher, principal of La
Boca Hieh School, and classes in
Rainbow City were sup- vised by
.Spencer Joseph, RamtW City
High School teacher.
"The summer coarse were
brought to a dose approximately
a month before the beginning of
the 1955-56 Latin-American School

f Sommer won the contract for thelTwo bids were received from local
substation work in competition with contractors and six were received

totas uromiocaii aau oiaie iinin.iuuni omirs iu ma.

- Arthur Havnes. General Electric
Victor Young, chief Inspector

LZ3

State Department
GIs Being Speeded
WASHINGTON, Aprtt 12 (UP) -j
The State Department today cate
gorically denied that the United
States is speeding more Ameri-
van uuus iiiui uic unuuieu miu-
dle hast to keep the peace.
A spokesman said there is ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no basis to reports that
the 2nd U.S.) Armored Division
has been ordered from. Germany
to the Middle East or that nego
tiations are underway with brace
term, which this year is scheduled
to start May 7.
; I- ' f
W rPfTiprf r?f ff
Col Disciplins
r i j
crClcanna Una
Twenty-nine farmers, mostly
Panamanians, today faced the
Cristobal Magistrate for violat
ing the law by clearing some
parts of the Chinllla area Of
Gatun Lake without permission,
and ..without having been issued
land-lease licenses. ?
All except one defendant, Je-
naro Abrego,- 47-year-old three-
time loser, were given suspend'
ed sentences. Abrego- who was
convicted before for the same
siiflatl" i c.ne to the at
tention of police when the lake
patrolman,, making his rounds,
found that the property nan
been cleared in an area which
had not been apportioned to
farmers. ;
Further Investigation disclosed
that 29 men had been burning
the land in an attempt to clear
it for farming. 7 ;
. In court today they were
charged wtlh "injury to real
property," and oraereq on ine
land. ..i ;-f -;
Although there were several
Colombians involved, the major majority
ity majority of the farmers were Panama Panamanians.
nians. Panamanians. (,,-..

Canal Males Safety Clothing 'Must'
it'
For Workers In Hazardous Positions

The us of Protective apparel
safety hats, shoes, ana gioves
lias been made mandatory for
reDresentatlve: Col. E. B. Jen-
for the power conversion work; Jo-

Flatly Denies
To Trouble Zone

to station 1000, US. Marines' on
the Mediterranean island of Crete.
. An authoritative military source
said in fact that "no a e,r i o u s"
laouKM is oemi siven ai me pres
ent tune to dispatch any addition
al U. S. forces to, the Mediterra
nean area, vv -. '-
The United States has been re reiving
iving reiving on its' Mediterranean 6th
Fleet for ready forces in. the a a-re'a.
re'a. a-re'a. This is being reinforced by
a battalion of 1500 Marines wi wider
der wider plans announced some .time
Officials said the "situation is
always subject to change" but
that there are no plans, at the mo moment
ment moment to further agument the 6th
Fleet
Reports that the United States
was getting set to remforce its
Middle East force came from Ra
dio Athens which said this coun country
try country has asked for permission to
send 1000 U. S. Marines to" t h e
Greek Island of Crete.
The Navy announced,' howev however,
er, however, that Jet fighter planet with
. the Sixth Fleet in troubled Med Mediterranean
iterranean Mediterranean waters have been'
quipped wit supersonic guided
missiles. '. ;
,, ., ... ... t ... ..
The' aissiles are Sparrow Ts,
designed to be launched against
enemy fighter planes and bomb bombers
ers bombers at ranges up to five miles
and speeds of close to 2000 mph.
The Niw has become the first
service with air-to-air guided mis
siles actually in combat units.
The Air Force's, longer range
Falcon air-to-air missile is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for early operation in Scor
pion interceptors, wiuca. arc useu
for continental del ensfc : ; J jf j
- T-e planes oslnf Spirrowi are
i, i,..,.u.s up- the
run r Luuipliment of the Sixth
FleeU
The Sparrow atUcks other air airplanes,
planes, airplanes, the Navy said, "by .riding
a radar beam transmitted by the
launching aircraft's radar. J
it ii id its "deadly accuracy.
has been demonstrated by hun
dreds of missile launcnings a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst dron. targets." ...
Besides Attack Sauadron S3 a
board the Intrepid, the Navy
aid. a Marine nisht fighter squad
ron based at El Toro, Calif, car.
ries the Sparrow in its Sky-night
Jets.
Canal employes engaged in vari various
ous various types of work where injuries
might result
The parlous types of work in
which the use of such apparel is
mandatory have been outlined
in a memorandum to aU Bureau
Directors by CoL H. W. Schull,
Jr.. acting governor. Operating
supervisory personnel wfll be re responsible
sponsible responsible for determining which
work requires the use of safety
hats, shoes, or gloves.
"The mandatory use Of such
'safety apparel Is designed e
reduce the possibility of injur injuries
ies injuries n the handling ef materi materials,
als, materials, and In construction and
repair work. The following con conditions
ditions conditions for the use of : protec protective
tive protective apparel were onltined In
the memorandum: 1
a. fiafetv hats shall be provid
ed and their use enforced on all
oepratlons i where employes are
exposed to tailing oDiecis ; ana
other overhead hazards.
b. Gloves appropriate for tne
hazard Involved shall be provid
ed' and their use enforced tor
handling all materials or equip
ment Where there is danger cr
injury to the hands, which may
be caused by rough or snarp
edges .or surfaces, corrosive or
irritating materials.
c' safety shoes shall be provid
ed by the employe and their use
enforced in ail materials nana-
llne or construction operations
where there is danger of injury
to the feet, which may be caused
by falline or moving objects or
equipment.. -f
d. shoes with approved non
skid soles shall be provided by
th employe and their use n-
forced in all ship boarding, tug
and launch operations where
there is danger of injury from
sllpplns and falling upon or
from wet or oily decks and lad
ders .- .
e. The effective date of safety
shoe requirements shall be 30
days after issue of this instrue
tion.

Anti-Western

Premier Nasser
HasUSWorried
WASHINGTON. April 12 (UP)
The increasingly anti-Western,
pro-Mviet views of Egyptian Pre Premier
mier Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser todav
added to VS. worries over the
Middle East crisis. -r :
The Egyptian leader who ex-
ierclses great influence among
the Arabs and whose motives are
suspect in Western canitals. has
vStSfSuA
weapons, paid for by American
r5M!f2 EeyP""8

Heavy contributions to Israeli "The three other British-built, Vampires escaped back
?y H4zlon. K.rouP.V he said, to Eavotian territory. CoL Nehemin Brnh tfninr Icrnati

cguia oe regaraea as "an enemy
act against us."
,In addition td Nasser's latest
tough statements, officials were
concerned over a conference of
Aran League nations .; reported
under way in Cairo. Vl
From, the conference rnnrtrt
to have been quietly under, way
since Friday, may emerge new
Arab strategy for either peace or
war in the Middle East
Aavance indications wer9 that
the meeting would' onlv arid
Arab-Israeli tensions.
PciccKian GetUe
Powder
Saturday
siiie of. Lii Lite, ins shoulder and
arm after a flashback from pow powder
der powder caused the burns during the
iuio auuui neia aaiuraay.
Gettle bas been assimed tn
light gunpowder behind the tar targets
gets targets which was part of the de demonstration
monstration demonstration ShOOt. Vv -' ;.
A flashback caused the-fac and
body burns which required the po policeman
liceman policeman to be hospitalized for
four days at Coco Solo Hospital.
Gettle was top man in the shoot,
with a score of 197.
UWy Words-$15
For uslna obscene languaee a
Rainbow City woman was fined
$15 today in Cristobal Magis
trate's court.
The defendant was Edna M.
Robinson. 28-vear-old Panaman
ian who became embroiled in an
argument with a neighbor, Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Chevannes. .,
One word led to another and
in the heat of the moment Mrs.
Robinson cursed the complain complainant.
ant. complainant. Today she was charged with
disorderly conduct. r
. '' ,F"'

MEN OF PEACE MEET Pope

secretary General Da? t t !r:marsKjold pose t

20-mlnute meeting In
bare given his blessl t
Iran
til'
.e

Middle

Worst Dogfight
Since 1948

JFRMCAI FM nii;

v.....yv. r v' isruei
Charged today that four EaVDtian lef fiahfert invnArA It.

":oe,i territory tody flnd en9Q9ed in do9ghh with Israeli,
interceptors. 1 '
One Egyptian plane was reported shot down.'

i-.-'' '' j
It appeared to be the most
Middle East skies since end of
It emphasized once more
countries are to a general
1 he air raid came at a time
when Jewish feeling against the
Arabs was at its highest because
of a series of Egyptian commando
raids against schools ana synago synagogues
gues synagogues deep inside IsraeL r : I
Three Israeli beys and their
teacher were killed In a syna synagogue
gogue synagogue la tt night while praying.
A total of It persons were injur injured
ed injured in the raids, five of them
schoolboys hit by a burst ef com.
mande tommygun fire, in the sy
nrgogue.
Israel has called this "an .open
invitation to war."
relary-general Oag Ilammarsk-
jold's peace appeals with "murder
...sabotage.., a vicious ana calcul calculated
ated calculated renewal of aggression."
The attack that killed three boys
and their teacher was one of a
series carried Out deep in Israel
by a roving band of commandos
who attacked two passenger bus
es with grenades and made isolat isolated
ed isolated attacks on Israeli settlements.
Israel was articularly enraged
because Cairo radio had announc
ed only shortly before that the
Fedaveen the do-or-die comman
do groups were being with-l
drawn from IsraelACairo said the
irouos were ordered into action in
reprisal against Israeli' shelling of
fl... t I tc nam
Hammarskjold was In Cairo
where ne expeciea to comer to
day with foreign minister Man-
moud Fawzi. He met yesterday
with Fawzi and Premier Gamal
Abdel Nasser and may meet Nas
ser again oetore leaving airo.
Diplomatic sources in Calre
said Egypt was ready to reach
a border egreemtnt with Israel
but feared some extremist Israe Israeli
li Israeli elements might promoko bord border,
er, border, tension te pronurethe Arabs
Into n poaee settlement.
I
Plus XH a n i V
1 Nations
- ? fter their
rstood to
1 slon to
City. The P
unmarskjoL s
East

East's

A.tl 1 iid
'.. " -;-
serious aerial battle in tht
the Palestine war in 1948.
how near Israel and the Arab
Cairo radio said 300 FedavVen
were sent across the Gaza fronti
er to Israel and completed 50 "sui.
cide attacks against Israelis far
revenge lor Israel's attack on
Gaza civilians." X
tTen of the raiders were killed,
the broadcast iai1. Th
claim 11 Fedayeen have been
killed and five captureoV'since the
raiders crossed the "border last
weeked.-.!,:,;;!,;,.,..,.-., -'...
Informed sevrces said Him -mirskjold
preientMi Nasser with-
"propowli within the fram.worlc J
l or nii u.n. mmion" to
T !"
c to f'o f
- f
ur ;t..- .... 11. v 4i.tn i .,.
als including one Jor a buf.cr z a
around Israel during the 75-minute
Ulk,. the sources said. v
Their meeting to consider eight
separate1 proposals began as air
raid sirens blared a test warning
in the rtreets.
.Egyptian officials nave accused
Israel of flying war planes over
Egyptian territory during the cur current
rent current border flareup. r
An unimpeachable source said
that if Hammarskjold proposes to
Nasser that Egyptian and Israeli
forces be withdrawn a certain dis distance
tance distance from the truce demarcation
line, the Egyptian Premier will
agree provided Israel does.
Col. Salah Gohar, head of the
Palestinian Affairs Department ef -the
Egyptian War Ministry,- said
the Hammarskjold:Nasser talks
centered on eight proposals ad advanced
vanced advanced during the last two years.
Among these is a proposal for
joint Israeli-Egyptian patrols in
sensitive sections of the demarca demarcation
tion demarcation line. ?
Another would have local milita military
ry military commanders agree on elimina-,
ting border infiltrations,
Still another would provide -for
barbed wire obstacles St some
parts of the border. '-'m
RP Lad Acquillad;
Friend Fined $10
Oh loitering Count
One Panama youth, able to pro
duce a witness in Balboa Magis.
trate's Court yesterday afternoon
who corroborated his story, wss
acquitted of a charge of loitering
around the Thatcher Ferry rsmp.
His companion. Rupert Allen.
was fined $10 on the charge, how
ever. i
, ,The case had been continued in
order to permit the government to
look for a male witness named
Peggy Gray. Gray appeared in
court in the afternoon to testi testify
fy testify he had borrowed 70 cents from ,'
the 16-year-old defendant
Tk. wMitli'a .. .mnthar' rlflimpH
she sent her son and his friend
Allen "to purchase some groceries
for her. out. they' failed to bring
back change of 70 cents. The son
told the court he had lent the
money to Gray. f ,
The boys were apprehended at
the ferry ramp where Allen ap-,
parently was trying to peddle two
five-pound sacks of sugar to ferry
passengers.;' :.;?:.; i r t
Sydney Conductor
Resigns Position
SYDNEY, Australia, April 12 J
(LP) The Australian Broadcast Broadcasting
ing Broadcasting Commission has accepted the
resignation of Eugene Goossens as
conductor of the. Sydney Sympho Symphony.
ny. Symphony. The conductor was fined $224
Jast month when he pleaded guilty
to importing 1,100 pornographic pic
tures into the country from Europe,

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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TtLCPMOM 2-0740 S LlNISI
CBII AODKCas. PAHAMCRICAN, PANAMA
fieceo Orricr 12 I7 Centaai Avinuc ctwcin 12th ano 3tm Stouts
fOAIION RtmCSENTATIVIS. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC
f 343 Madison Ave niw route 7 N V.

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. OK ONI VAA. IM nwiif

m$ IS TOUt FORUM THI HEADERS OWN COLUMN
TIm Mad Boa a mb tenia) for rsdrt at Tht Am Aetarkea

J? latter ft racatYta1 irarafulty
. contribute NrttM aWt

af lHri art aubliikld ia th ardar rciv.
'' luw try to (Mp tht letters lirnitt te ea MS Htagta,,'
'lecfttitf letter writers is fetid at strict caatiaaac.
This vwsaaBat anamas aa Mtpaauaiiiry tat itittawatr as aaiaioaf
aarene ia lattars haw rasaars, ; t
THE MAIL BOX

SUPPORT FOB THE LAW

6ir:
Tn mti locf letter tn tha

. MA J1J M KV - r T -'
. . : t ll. 11 luM.ataN ..l.i... Ji.ilipnAl A MA

iroru ceing cyn.cai on uic au-uum taut ouujcgu uui.uwu, nem
" I must try and oeiend the true aemocrauc spirit of my coun-
try, and again I think it wise to face the problem as a civilized
person should. ; . v
" ,1 asked Fed Up to stop a moment and use his Rift of pure
reasoning I'm sure the Almighty bestowed upon him a bit of
common sense. "Now I must ask this, being, Fed Upt to Just
Abut up. '' -''"
Ah, but I'm requesting that the precious jewel of freedom
to speak be snatched from the inheritor.. But must sr man be
- allowed to misuse that which he has inherited? Of course not
and why? Because the voice of history has proven that such
people will not only destroy the good of a nation, but it is
" toey who poison the, minds of others with their so called free
speeches.
ll In your letters to the Mail Box, you have Inconsistently put
. forth meaningless questions to others. Therefore, I think It
time to ask you a few basic questions. I do not doubt your
capabilities of making a grand rhetorical combat, but it is
' neither my intention nor desire to Judge you In any way.
P Now Fed Up since, you personally helped to destroy the
' dictatorship of World War II, why not continue the brave bat-
tie' Or is it thai for some reason or' another, you can't duite
i distinguish between what is wholly good and that-which is ac ac-'
' ac-' taally evil? You accuse others of contradicting themselves, and
then proceed to do likewise out In a more fallacious man-
ner. ,H 'v. : ? ,.-.- ;.
.Do you believe In the Integrity of our Supreme Court, or
1 J do you hold that our nation has been deceived by said men?
I' Do you know why this body (Supreme Court) f lawmen, who
; were once in favor of school segregation, reversed their ruling
I. in this the 20th century 1955? Of course you do, and with
you is the entire world. Evil may prevail for a while, but it
cannot last forever. . ,"
As an American, do you support equality as such, or seg-
regatloh? I suppose you will say that there is no difference
" between the two, but I dare you to be so beguiling. Y
Now Fed Up who hates America? Surely not those who
I; would unhesitatingly accept the highest law of the land And
Just why 66 you fret at the idea of a serviceman coming to the
V rescue of this law? t The fact that he receives such-a .smau
mopthly pay dries not disqualify him to think properly.
TeU me, ia it really good and noble to be such a vital part
"bigotry, or worse still,- fanaticism? You are supporting the

?KBIT same tning you,ciun wj nave iuub aB"'
:J You and your kind will do nothing really goodier freedom a

sake, it wouia oe unwise io say inat wo mo u """w
li you; for as the world feared the likes of Hitler and Stalin, so
m does the thinking world dread the likes of you. But as we have
! always been able to subdue such uncouth demagogues, so shall
jwe &v.ia defeat you and your kind. , a v
Alai, may the Almighty give us the courage to change what
can be changed: the patience to bear what cannot be changed;
rthe wisdom to tell the one from the other. -'
r y ' C C S

LOCAL-RATE RETIRFIT-NT
Sir: Jtj' ' f
I read with great care a studil brocram consisting of 12
polnU finally decided upon by tlw Edmmistrative committee of
Local 800, and endorsed by Local 907.- This, programs appeared
In the issue of The Panama American, April 7, with the state statement
ment statement that these points (12) constitute .the objectives of the pr-
anAnyobserver, member and local-rater will undoubtedly note
that potato 2, 3, 4 & 5,. all deal with the subject of wages and
could have been condensed into 1 toint; which in reality makes
only a 9-polnt objective decided ujjoa after 2 months of "seri "serious!
ous! "serious! study.-- -r:Wtx'i:i,vix; :
It is noed that the Committee has Joyfully neglected all
points outlined m the recent treatv which adversely affects the
workers and have carefullv avoided touching on any and nil
points in this treaty. What part, will the National Union play?
It is apparent that the committee has also divorced Itself
from committments in regards to pushing the National Union
oa the- delicate matter of the retirement legislation.
An open and forthright announcement is in order to amend
the shallow' program decided upon, because it is clear to see
', that Local 900, among other things, is now completely satisfied
that a retirement measure is no longer necessary for local-rate
' employes. : i-

mmmmmmm-mmmwmmmnmmmmt'mmm .t i-, mi mi' t t i i t
-x : 1
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;
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Lx.-aMMMaaM?v.. ITI II I f- Wm ) V HWQ.f' ai 3

WHAT HJT ME?-That's what singer Johnnie Ray seei..s to be
asking. The answer is: An enthusiastic crowd of his teen-age
followers became too enthusiastic when they greeted him at the
airport in Sydney, Australia. It took eight policemen to rescue
the popular singer from his fans, but not before Ray lost his tie
and had his coat and shirt ripped. He's shown being aided as be
Mcs exhausted In the terminal lounge after the "raptin."
xr:xV '.,:-l.;fX,Ci:r: .ix; ''T.'-f x x,.

The Great Hew P0NT1AC SIX
Priced to Compete with the
LOWEST!! ;
Let us give vou the details today
CIVA,- S.. A..

BOUNSEVILL w MIS
ARIAS, idito

t 70 2 SO
8 PC
IS OO
24 00
18 SO
era1" aaadlee' waoUy coaf iat etial
be Impsfwal it ft aaata'l eeeaer
lilrpa fit Mr Fert TTn T rpfralnprt
A Dues Paying Observer
aelaaaWasMM

Lalior INews
And.
(omment

Br VICTOR RIESEL
(Editor's Notes This column is
written by Victor Riesel's staff,
after a btdsida conference with
the injured columnist. It i ex expected
pected expected that his staff wil! write
Rieiel's column for some weks
to come.) ' ;..
Victor Riesel, face scarred by
acid burns, eyes cuffed and oain-
ful, awoke from a merciful
drugged sleep only an hour aeo.
His first coherent conversation
was with his two staff members
who nave been at bis bedside from
the moment they were first noti
fied of the sneak attack which
may cost Riesel his sight.
The measure of this brave news
paperman is in the words lie first
spoke. "How are Bill Wilkens and
Peter Batalias (the two leaders of
the reform group fighting against
ia nor czar Bill DeKoning of the
Operating Engineers Union V-are
they okay? Did anything happen
to them? Tell them to take care."
His first thought, in his first mo
ment of rational' consciousness,
was for the safety of these two
working Joes whose fight for
decency he supported so brilliant brilliantly
ly brilliantly in his columns for the p a s t
year. , -. "-j s .
His next words were the meas
ure of a newsman s newsman.
"Don't stop the column now. We'll
discuss it each day when I'm
awake, Then you two write it.
Don't stop it and don't use guest
columns, i can t see now, but I
can still talk.".-
Typed or dictated, the exposures
of corruption and indecency will
go on. Previous columns by Riesel
have been called in by several law
enforcement agencies. They are
being read carefully to see what
Riesel may have written to pro
voke the acid attack. For there is
general agreement now that his
hard-hitting exposes were coming
too close to home for comfort for
certain elements. u J ; v v x-,
At least three law enforcement
agencies have called for all of the
columns written by Victor Riesel
in the last year. Their experts are
poring over the many exposures
contained in them paying partic particular
ular particular attention to situations and
names pinpointed in the past six
months. t
A spokesman for one of these
law groups told Riesel's staff that
"We are pretty much convinced
that the attack had to stem from
something relatively recent '.that
the column exposed.'' This same
official pointed out that if the as assault
sault assault related to something written
longer back it would have hap happened
pened happened sooner. In addition to the
columns, the texts of Riesel's, re recent
cent recent broadcasts, in -which he
swung heavily at racketeering, in
general, and racketeering inside
labor, in particular, were also un
der 'closer scrutiny ;lort.possible
Clues, 1
mi I A 1 : 1 41..
- it:re' is'b no 4U:miuii uiruioii
minds eitlier. rot Riesel's. staff i J
memoers-or uie mauy taw u-
forcement officials to whom they
have spoken that the brutal attack
is linked to some phase of labor
racketeering laid bare by .Riesel.
Most of these officials have also
ruled out speculation that the at attack
tack attack was the work of some
"crank" or "amateur" working on
ihis own. ;-w.,x- xUi.
They point out that Riesel and his
escorts twere carefully followed
from the scene of the broadcast to
the site of the actual attack, His
car was carefully noted. The as
sailant was spotted at the precise
point where the ear was parked.
And the acia-tosser naa oeen
briefed to recognise Riesel on
sight.. .;-jHxx, x.X: x S'
The preparation" of the acid wis
a professional job, too. Most
"amateurs" use lye or some lye
solution. More often than not they
toss it from the original can.' This
solution was -highly concentrated!
nilnhiiri arid rarpfullv carried in I
a special jar witn a wide, open
mouth. That the acid was tossed
directly into Riesel's eyes in a
practiced upward motion is also
the mark of tne pro tney
added.".: ; (,'-r-
Many of : the columns under
close scrutiny discuss mob activi activities
ties activities with national ramifications.
Others deal with lush underworld
operations centered primarily in
the New York area.- All involve
men with long police records or
with associates who are known
criminals... V 4xxvxx
Nor are the law agencies over overlooking
looking overlooking some of the hard-hitting
columns that exposed recent Com Communist
munist Communist directives to its cadres
across the country. Or the expo exposures
sures exposures of the cooperation between
pro-Soviet agents and underworld
representatives on the New York
waterfront. x
One Federal official told Riesel's
staff that everyone found to be in involved
volved involved in any way with the activi activities
ties activities exposed by Riesel or connect connected
ed connected with persons Involved will be
carefully investigated and-or ques questioned.
tioned. questioned. Special attention will be
paid to "alibis" for the time of the
attack on Riesel.
Among the columns under scru scrutiny,
tiny, scrutiny, this official indicated, are
those dealing with the garment
and trucking rackets, waterfront
and narcotics rackets, Communist
activities. CP-mob tie-ups, perish-
I able fop" N-ustry extortion, sale
I of iT' '.: ,sale of members of
una w tgiuuu ui aiiuuic iv,
I fee i jrrorization of small busi business!
ness! business! ' whose employees are pri-
marit Puerto Rican.
Sorhewhere in these fighting col col-'umn.l,
'umn.l, col-'umn.l, they believe, lies the signif significant
icant significant 1 clue to those behind the at attack
tack attack I Riesel. Who are they?
( Only 1 lie, wide publicity and ef-
fectiv police work will tell, i
(Ip tomorrow's column Riesel's
staff.; will discuss in greater, detail
: some! of the Riesel exposures that
may t have provoked ,the brutal

1 1

. ITS HER OWN VIEWrXJINT Mrs. Irene Riebling de Giovanni tas found a way to make her
' dining area seem larger. Sbe painted this three-dimensional mural of a forest scene on one of the
, room's 14-foot walls.. The Pittsburgh, Pa, woman never had an art lesson, but it took her only
; three evenings to paint the mural. Trees, brown with black shading, have green and black leaves
. and are painted over a chartreuse background, all of which goes well with the room's carved oak
. furniture. One of her reasons for painting the mural was that she had hunted In the area for i
. several years. Now that it's slowly developing into a residential district, she thought it would be i
"nice to bring those trees indoors and preserve them." . J

V"
WASHINGTON NEA) Wht
maxes Estes Kefauver tick? And
what is it that gives aim bis po political
litical political sex appeal? ...-,
One observer's explanation is
that 1 "a big yokel goes around
bumping into people, sticking out
bis ham-like hand and saying sim simply.
ply. simply. Tm Estes Kefauver. I'd like
to nave you vote for me.'
It may be that simple and again
it may not He must be telling
people something more than his
name, and some of them must be
listening to what he says and be-
Ueving lt "'v:' X :i ; 'v
Listening to recordings of Ke Ke-fauver's
fauver's Ke-fauver's off-theuff talks and
examining the texts of his cam campaign
paign campaign speeches this year reVeal
that his appeal must come not
only from what he says but the
way he says it. xv.,; -,c.: r,. ... j...
If he is a demagogue promising
everyuimg to everyDody as his
Democratic rival Governor Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson has : implied Kefauver is
not the ranting type. He doesn't
loss his temper. He is not one of
uocrs angry men, like Harry Tru Truman.
man. Truman. X X.S?.-: X
Kefauver v consistently under underplays
plays underplays his pitch, deadpan.
"I'm not trying to convince you
of anything or sell you anything.
You I and I dont need to convince
each other," he told a Duluth,
Minn.,' labor rally on March IS.
Outlining his farm program at
Sigourney, Ia., Feb. 27, in the
ra a cm
V'
FRIDAY
..r
I

THE HIGH LIFE OF NIGHT LIFE"
, .. .,i .... x- I 1 ., --. i.

ROCKY L0HMAH
Romantic baritone song and ;

comedy stylist

,. ...... ,..

; t SPECIAL FEATURE SATURDAY

at
I
1
jij

'A grouo of beautiful Panamanian girls demonstrating the TAM TAM-BOklTO,
BOklTO, TAM-BOklTO, CUMSIA, MNTO in Potlera The 3 winning couples
selected by the audience last Saturday will compete with all new con-
testants BIG CASH PRIZES The search for the outstanding
aPH A m A aTW A Aftnr-tk aAllfffaft A M A '

1
10:00 p iTi.
No Cover Charge

1

A; x1
1(1.. M

! i iV
J
Keeps Corn
By PETER EDSON
speech that really started to put
him over this year, Kefauver
said: "I-don't want to try to over oversell
sell oversell this proposal to you folks. I
dont know how much this thing
wiu increase your income tins
year. But it ought to help.. And,
above all, it will let the secretary
of agriculture know that we in
the United States believe in family-type
farming." ; v x'" "'
. If this is 'political, bam, it is
edible ham. v
Kefauver's speeches give the
impression that he talks to people
on their own level in words they
can understand not over their
heads like a great statesman.
Instead of going into a long long-winded
winded long-winded analysis of the multi-mu-
lion dollar Dixon-Yates deal
which he helped -expose. Kef auv auv-er
er auv-er contents himself with calling
the GOP's TVA and REA power
policy a "kerosene and cow chips
administration." X; ';,
';..V:;:..vvv'.::;-..p.i.".!Ji"K'..
Explaining, Kefauver says the
Republicans are trying to put the
country back where it was "in the
days when farm homes were
lighted by Mr. Rockefeller's kero
sene and breakfast was cooked
over a cheerful fire of cow or
buffalo chips."
One other gimmick in the Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver approach is that he doesnt
talk all the time, assuring them
if he gets to be president, every everything
thing everything will be dandy. Kefauver
era axza m irz-a ca
& SATURDAY, APRIL

BLUEGRASS ERVIIJ
and v

HIS COUNTRY BOYS

Also

SQUARE DANCERS for COLOR
- i.Friday Nite.Only

DOROTHY BROMSOM

v Song and Comedy Star -Recently
on GROUCHO MARX TV SHOW'

l 1 1- Vim UUIIVV aVUjIC VVfHIflUCJ

SHOW TLME
5 ' & ':x
No Minimum

'W'-..'X-:. : r V. X,' -'VXX X A ..: ;

1

I'!.'
I".
i
-J
listens to little people tell about
their big troubles.
In AlnchvillA TAjianilv .. .ft..
long day. and a big night meeting.
Kefauver was Cornered by an old
lady, obviously in her dotaee. The
senator's aides tried to brush her
off, but Kefauver insisted on hear
ing her out. It developed she was
having trouble with her neighbors
aDout ner flog.
Kefauver turned to the counsel
of his local committee and said
simply,, "This woman has a prob problem.
lem. problem. I wonder if you'd see if you
can help, her."
Talking about his food stamp
plan to use up government crop
surpluses,. Kefauver at Sigourney
told about a young man who
brought him some grimy letters
from poor people he was trying
to help at a relief center.
There was one cute little, blond
girl, he said, who came in every
morning to get her glass of milk
for breakfast, before school.
"The fact is, my friends," mor mor-alixed
alixed mor-alixed Kefauver, "that while the
Republican headquarters, a few
blocks away, is running off press
releases about 'Everything is
booming but the guns.' there are
children hungry right here in the
shadow of the Capitol dome."
Is this smalts? Is it corn? May
be so. But in the corn' belt, which
is most of the country, it seems
to get across,
r.
13th-14Ui
I
mX
,1
1

: If It It It

Alias

LUCHO MUIJOZ
with his Hammond Organ and x
hit famous all star Orchestra .' y

r
X; S 'I1
'.,. ',.
IZ:JU p.m.
No Entrance Fee
?0
J1

V. 4
Slav
"
I a -.44 I

'. WASIIINGTOV
Canadian of
nciais were cot harnv. tn nut iti
proposal put before them at the
""'j, -.He ii uic ursi concrete
nnue Sulphur meeting of the
North American big three was re removal
moval removal of the Canadian advertising
MA uu nine magazine.
The fact that th Pr.M t

tX, lL!. ItWeftr-over .guided

sented this to the Prime Minister
of Canada ahead of ail the other
problems facing the world, eaused
Canadian dlDlomats tn winrm

" ... ;l Despite the political advice' to cut
J"ZX; r.-V";?"! the wisecracks"! AdlafsK

- j uu piuiuucu m
pffiJSH T!me..m8a"ne matter,
But others in his entourage were
privately sarcastic. And wisecricks
went the rounds of the White Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur lueetin that Eisenhower
houdJeel he had already paid!
of War" interview.
But it was also remarked that;
in view of the way Time and Life
continued to slant the- news in
Eisenhower's favor, it was only
natural for Ike to try to remove
the Canadian tax on Time, v
The tax is imposed on only two
"(ivu uii uiuj iwu
magarines Time and Readers
Digest. The Canadian ediUon of.
iime is printed in Chicago at a
cost that enables it to sell advar.
tising at about one-half the rate
of Canadian maviTinM Daajl...
Digest is printed in Montreal and
also cuts into the advertising rev revenue
enue revenue of Canadian publications.
Politically it will be difficult for
Prime Minister St. Laurent to cur curtail
tail curtail this tax, even though the re
quest came irom Eisenhower per
sonally. Curtailment would ira.i
mediately become-an issue in the!
next election, and the Prime Min Minister's
ister's Minister's opponents would claim that
he was kowtowing to American
imperialism. U.S. imperialism has
now become an issue in Canada
for about the first time since 1911.
Canadians talk apprehensively
about being swallowed up by their
big neighbor. xx x x
Note- Ambassadress Luce, af after
ter after helping to lose the 1953 Italian
elections to the Communists, has
settled down to doing an excellent
jqd in uaiy. fco maybe the political
payoff to Time magazine paid; oft
GOLF VS DIPLOMACY
' President Eisenhower liked Whi
sulphurs informal diplomacy, so
much that he wants to try itvon
Premier Nehru of India when' he
visits the U.S:in July. However,
State, Department officials are not
sure it wilt work with Nehru. The
Indian; Premier is precise and ex exacting,
acting, exacting, certainly won't sit hv uhilo
Ike nlaVK irnlf afi Hi-rl nations' Pc.
dent Adolfo Ruix Cortines of Mexico i
and oolite Prima Minktcn Ijini.'
St. Laurent of Canada.
Spokesmen for both graciously
stated that they were husy with,
other matters during Ike's golfing.
However, the fact is that he rxit

Lmore time on the golf course tiian
i he did conferring with them.

" oiii mu uuui auu a nau m
Joint conferences with both the
Mexican and the Canadian heads
of state, plus an hour with each of
them alone This totaled three
hours and thirty minutes.
This 'added up to less time than
he spent playing eight holes of
golf one day, .twelve holes the
next, plus a final twelve holes.
Total, 32 holes of golf! w
Note Premier Nehru visited
White Sulphur Springs when con conducted
ducted conducted through the U.S. by Louie
Johnson,' former secretary of de defense,
fense, defense, and didn't particularly like
the gala dinner given him there.
Nehru is a philosopher and a mys mystic.
tic. mystic. The chief guests invited to
meet him were big. businessmen.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
At a secret Pentagon meeting,
Secretary of the Army Brucker
tried to wheedle some money away
from the B-52 bomber program.
"We don't need more B-52's. We
should buy less," snorted Brucker.
Blanks to Fill
: across -1
Gone to the
; I Novelist,
Andre
4 Smooth
' 8 Door
8 Ascended
7 Soon
8 One-celled
. organism
- 8 Pantomime
dancer
j S Thar
3 Thank you.
9 From
to
worse :
12 Seed vessel
13 Italian river
It Cakes and
15 Radiant -.
energy
17 Meadow
18 Choose
10 Toward the : 26
sheltered side 28
11 at a 30
doornail 31
16 Makes amends33
20 Turning part
19 Tangled
22 Uncovers
21 Japanese city 24 Uneaten natt
i 23 Female rabbit of an apple
24 Vehicle 2S Imitated :
27 English nurse
29 Neat
32 Can
34 Selection
36 Edit

iTi Or i lb -17 jo I b ho 111
I T r r
r r r-
1 I I j,. r,LJ
2 TT T i Y """""" "7
It" TT p :, """""""""
1 Vji rr" rmmLAmJ
hT " ) j hi ll
3 """X""".
' 1 T"
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I I 1 I t t 1 I t I T

37 Lathe operator
38 Correct copy
39 SUlk
,41 Fruit drink
1 42 Stitch
44 Pothers
46 Armor part.
49 Viking,
chieftain
53 Ear (prefix)
54 Contented
SBDangrtous
McGrew
57 Knotted
55 Skin disorders
59 Exclamations
60 Icelandic
sagas
61 Observes
DOWN
t Venture
i Spoken

0 ?

md t44.
r v
" y if" L .. '.
SI
"The Army needs the morpy for
aecrM a rv of ipVnt unc.
Bmcker short. "We 're -nin(T
ahead with the B-52 program,"
he snapped, "and, if necessary,
we'll take a couple hundred t'aau-
A mi finll 4
"UUI uiS.,n,'..w
missiles. He repeated a favni-ii.
General Motors expression; xThe
sales department is way ahead of
altha j ..
sun- someumes nas a hard tima
restraining himself.. He was. talk!
in g to friends about President
Eisenhower's, heart troiitiiA., th.
other day. "Maybe," Stevenson
grinned, "I should demand equal
time
uh me sceinoscoD."
,i ..... ..
ocratie convention. He plans to
wain oui on me Democrats in
Chicago, and take his Dixie rebels
to San Francisco to the Republican
convention. He believes enough
Southerners will follow him to of offer
fer offer the Republicans over 100 elec electoral
toral electoral votes : in return for the
vice presidency. Shivers has him-
nl, . j
!? ia n"nd s Vice President
Nuon 5 cssor. .-.
.
STRANGE ALLIANCE
The secret congressional, huddles
1 9r ?e larm blll hve been dull,
difficult, and technical. However,
one interesting highlight stands
out. There has developed an al alliance
liance alliance between Senator Aiken of
and Dixiecrat Senator. Holland of
Florida, with another deep-dyed
Pixi.ecrat' Eastland o Mississippi,
juuiiiig uiciii tuvai. ui uic Ulliv.
' All the five members of the
House, whether Republican or
Democrat, have voted ; for the
farmers in the joint conferences
between. House and Senate. So
have' Democratic Senators Ellen Ellen-der'!
der'! Ellen-der'! of Louisiana Johnston of
South Carolina, and Young, Re Republican
publican Republican of North Dakota. '
But Vermont's Aiken and Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's Holland have stuck right to together
gether together in upholding Benson and
Eisenhower for flexible price "sup "supports.
ports. "supports. Aiken and Holland vote au automatically.
tomatically. automatically. No arguments,- not
much debate.
Only time Aiken got' M bit ex excited
cited excited was when ; Eastland intro introduced
duced introduced a complex amendment on
pricing cotton which would have
bad the effect of reducing the price
of cotton. Other conferees got the
impression 'Aiken had made a
Jdealiwith Eastland to support the
amendment. Anyway, the only
votes for it were Aiken's and his
Dixiecrat allv.' Holland
Aiken introduced one complex
amendment to benefit dairy farm
ers and sheepishly explained mat
he did not speak for the adminis administration
tration administration this time. Dairy farming,
of course, is imnortanHo Vermont.
That's how the farm t "1 uas
rewritten by 'ten men ia secret
sessions. '' X
Answer to Previous Puiile

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Changes
Performed
Chilled
Simple
Saltpeter
, 46 Musical '
passage 1
. 47 Western state
of the Union'
48 Spoke 1
50 Insects
51 Unaspirated
52 Poems
. 55 sweet
as ajjple cider"
35 Moods
40SamDlea
43" -not.
want not"
45 Couches"

jmtXmt ui fi'ii l: 8 a- ,...i k inii"i I1",," 8 cza ll xj u"f gzza f C2js
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THURSDAY, ATRIL 12, 19bv

. TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGS

LT. GOY. EL W. SCHULL, JR Is shown presenting a cash Incentive award check to William
. E. Hall, systems accountant with the Accounting Division, one of the six Canal organization
employes to be presented incentive awards this week. Other employes receiving checks are
; (left to right Ralph K. Skinner, of the Office of the Comptroller; Mrs. Dana B. Blssell, of
the Accounting Division, and Enrique I. Marshall, of the Housing and Grounds Division.
John D.-Hollen, chief of the executive planning staff and chairman of the Incentive Awards
Committee is at the far right. Two other award winners, Donald E. Bruce and James N.
Miller of the Commissary Division, do not appear in the picture. ;
Six PC Suggestors Get Cash Awards

" .L Six employes of the Canal or or-fanizatlon
fanizatlon or-fanizatlon were given eash a-
wards this week for employe sug suggestions
gestions suggestions which had been approv approved
ed approved and accepted by the incentive
Awards Committee.
Award checks ranging from
. $10 to $25 were presented by Lt.
Gov. H. W.Schull, Jr. to th fol-
1 lowing employes whose ideas re resulted
sulted resulted in savlnes to the Compa
ny-Government orimprevements
In womng conaiuons:.. t
Enrique I. Marshall, mainten maintenance
ance maintenance man with the Housing and
Grounds Division; Mrs. Dana B.
Blssell accounting clerk with
the Accounting Division; James
it. Miller, clerk with the com-
mlsssrv Division: Donald E
Bruce. commissary supervisor
. with the Commissary Division;
William E. Hall, systems accoun accountant
tant accountant with the Central Account Accounting
ing Accounting Office and Ralph K. Skin Skinner,
ner, Skinner, publication editor with the
Office of 4he Comptroller., v
Marshal was given a check for
125 for his suggestion that extra
snare tires be furnished for use
In trouble calls of tractors, thus
., enabling tractors to resume work
without delayi : ;,
Mrs. Blssell also was given a
. eheck for $25 for her suggested
change li the handling of com commissary
missary commissary accounts, a change
. which will result in faster re
celnts of invoices by divisions
and the savings of work hours.
Miller received $15 for his tee
3 VKasses Qdofe
On Fiiil) Msninienl
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
Three witnesses cited recent Su
preme Court opinion on the Fifth
Amendment today, in refusing to
answer questions by congressional
Investigators about communism.
Robert Blanchard. a former art
ist for television station WDSU-TV
in New Orleans, told the Senate
Internal Security subcommittee
the court had declared the amend amendment
ment amendment to be a "shield to protect
the innocent" .'
. Ills,1 wife,",: Winifred, also quoted
f-o! a Supreme Court opinion in
ll'l" (W-stitutional nrotec nrotec-tion
tion nrotec-tion -: against self -' incrimination.,
V krf:it was true of a third wit
ness, Arthur 1 Behrstock, former
free lance publicity man and one onetime
time onetime reporter for The Chicago Her Herald
ald Herald Examiner,- , ., j -,
Blanchard, who said He now
livos in Now York City, declined
to toy whether ho is or hat ov over
er over been. Communist, or whoth
or ho was. an official in a re regional
gional regional Communist group In Los
Angeles in the early lWs.
All three witnesses referred to
the Supreme Court's decision Mon Monday
day Monday on the case of Harry Slochow Slochow-er,
er, Slochow-er, a former Brooklyn College pro professor
fessor professor who was fired for invoking
the Fifth Amendment before the
subcommittee several years ago. I
Ruling that the dismissal was
Improper the court majority said I
.V witness may, nave a reasona reasonable
ble reasonable fear of prosecution and yet be
innocent of any wrongdoing. The
privilege serves to protect the in innocent
nocent innocent who otherwise might be
ensnared by ambiguous circum circumstances."
stances." circumstances." - S ':
Freedom Crusade
Drive Under Way i
. The annual Crusade for Free Freedom
dom Freedom fund-raising campaign is be being
ing being held in the .Canal Zone this
month. Funds nom the campaign
will be used to support Radio
Free Europe.
Exile leaders from behind the
Iron Curtiin commentators,, en entertainers,
tertainers, entertainers, editors, teachers, cler clergymen
gymen clergymen and statesmen speak in
ther own native languages. Poles
speak to Poles, Czechs to Czechs,
Slovaks tajk Ur Slovaks. Each dol
lar donated means one minute of
uum to the people behind the I I-ron
ron I-ron Curtain. Crusade for Freeilrm
funds are the sole support for Ra Radio
dio Radio Free Europe.

ommendatlon that information
be furnished the Payroll Branch
concerning the transfer of em employes
ployes employes within the same organi organization,
zation, organization, thus preventing delays m
submitting timekeeping records.
Bruce was given $10 for his
recommendation that inventory
tags be changed to another color
In order to facilitate identifica identification.
tion. identification. j
Hall was given $10 for suggest-

Hoover Suggests Cabinet
Decide InbilityjvQ

WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
Former President Hoover said
Wednesday any question about the
inability of a president to carry
out his duties should be decided
by the Cabinet.
Mr. Hoover told a House "Judi "Judiciary
ciary "Judiciary subcommittee the. Cabinet
would be in intimate contact witi.
the chiei executive during an ill illness
ness illness and would k n o w .whether
there was an emergency requiring
action beyond his abilities. :
"In my view the determination
of inability and its termination
should rest with the Cabinet and
the executive powers should be ex
ecuted by the vice president dur
ing sucn a period," be said.
CONSTITUTION NOT CLEAR
Mr.. Hoovers views were sent
to the subcommittee in a t e 1 e e-gram.
gram. e-gram. He did not appear person
alty at ine neanng because of a
coia. i -v, r.j. ;
The subcommittee also heard a
variety of other proposals for
spelling out the responsiblity of
determining whether a president
is una Die to perform bis duties.
The Constitution is vague on this
point, which came under discus-J
siun aiici icaiueiii r,isennower
suffered a heart attack last year.
The subcommittee is trying to de decide
cide decide whether new laws are needed
to settle the question.'
After reading Mr. Hoover's tele telegram,
gram, telegram, the group voted to renew
its invitation to former President
Truman to testify. Mr, Truman
previously .declined to appear.
partly on grounds that Republican
subcommittee members might
goad him into a discussion of par
tisan pontics, .-
WONT HECKLE TRUMAN
The GOP members said they

Th3 l.'a7 POIITIAC "STRATO-SIX"
; will have 148 H.P.
Big Car Roominess, Ride & Comfort!!
,.. .'.,.,. . Vv X .'- v is '- '' " '' K' '-'
..' .. .. Let us tell yon more about it -
. civ a; s. a.

r
H
SL'Pi-K-CONVAIR J40 s
pressurized cabins.

Only Vi hours to Puerto Rico. ...

J94.00 one way I171J0 Round Trip.
Flights every Friday leaving at 4:30 p.m.
Two wonderful credit plana. J
Fly now Pay later or Charge it to my account.

v
fi yy

lng new methods of controlling

manges to account ciassuica
tions by use of Form 3573.
Skinner also was riven $10 for
recommending -that Information
concerning tne Panama canai
Company calendars be placed on
regular commissary notices in
lieu of mailing individual post postcards
cards postcards to employes, thus saving
the printing cost .of several
thousand cards.
had no such intention. Rep. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.Y.), ranking
Republican, suggested seding an
other invitation to Mr. Truman,
signed by members of both par
ties. Chairman Emanuel Celler
(D-N.Y.), said he thought Mr. Tru
man "misht respond to sch an
invitation,
Mr. Hoover said the chance of
both the president and vice presi
dent becoming disabled seems
"rather 1 remote.!' But if that
should happen, the line of succes
sion should start with the Cabinet,
as provided by the old law of
be said.
Under present law, approved
during the Truman administration,
the speaker would be the next in
line". Mr. Hoover said that if Con Congress
gress Congress and the executive branch
were controlled by opposing poli political
tical political parties, as is now the case,
this law could result in nulifying
the will of the people.
Rep. Peter, Frelinghuysen "(R "(R-N.J.)
N.J.) "(R-N.J.) proposed a constitutional a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment which would authorize
the president to 'declare his own
inability or permit Congress to do
so by a two thirds vote of both
houses.
Stamp Club Slates
Meeting Tuesday
The Caribbean Stamp Club will
meet Tuesday at, 7:30 p.m. at the
Tivoli Guest House. An exchange
of stamps will be the feature of
the evening and plans will be
made for the auction to be held
May 1. Any adult stamp collectors
are welcome. There is an exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of stamps in the case at the
Civil Affairs Building.
with air-conditioned and
' i r

Mystery Bonds, Forged flames
In GI Uniform Contract Probe

WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP) -I
Senators investigating the myste mysterious
rious mysterious bond transaction of a black blacklisted
listed blacklisted government contractor
heard yesterday how two of his as associates
sociates associates delived $20,007 in coupons
in a "cheese" wrapper.
Two other associates of the
contractor, Joey A a r a m s of
Brooklyn, N.Y., testified that
their aames apparently were
forged to documents connected
with tome of the t million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of federal, state and
municipal bonds.
1 The Senate Investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee is looking into the pos possibility,
sibility, possibility, mentioned in earlier testi testimony,
mony, testimony, that bonds may vhave been
used as pay-offs to government of officials
ficials officials handling military uniform
contracts. v
Thus far, however, there has
been no direct testimony to that
effect. .
'.- The subcommittee has subpe-
naed a large number of -garment
makers in the Mew York area,
many of whom were associated
t with Abrams on uniform contracts
and some of whose names ap-
S eared on the 28. bond accounts
e handled.
Some other names, the subcom
mittee said, were phony.
Charles P. Wood, treasurer of
the Leonia. N.J., Bank and Trust
Co., told the subcommittee about
some "unusual" bank transactions
involving Herman Kravits and bis
father, Samuel, both in the gar garment
ment garment industry in New Jersey.
He said Herman Kravits asked
nlm "as a favor" to Issue a
bank draft for a friend who bad
"a lot of cash coming- in."
- Later, he said, a dark-hatred
stranger wearing dark glasses
showed up with $25,000.
" Wood said Kravits also told him
he wanted to open an account at
the bank and that an account was
opened in the name of E. W
Randal of Palisades Park. N.J.
Primate 01 Ireland
To Dedicate Hospital
ARMAGH, Ireland, April 12
rur) John cardinal D'Alton.
Roman Catholic archbishop of Ar Armagh
magh Armagh and primate of Ireland, left
yesterday for the United States t
dedicate the Cardinal G 1 e n n o n
Memorial Hospital in St. Louis.
The dedication ceremonies for
the first general hospital for chit
dren built under Catholic ausnices
in the United States are scheduled
for next Sunday. -
.,
The 8 million dollar hospital was
financed by local voluntary contri contributions.
butions. contributions. Pope Pius XII has extend
ed his blessings to it in a letter
to Archbishop Joseph E. Bitter
of St,. Louis.

The New PONTIAC SIX
Strikingly different
SOON ON DISPLAY

CIV A,

; ANNOUNCES
ITS GREAT ANNUAL SALE
All merchandise will be sold at
HALF OF ITS ORIGINAL
PRICE for a week
Starting Monday, April 16

Qe 00hd

i l II : ' v ... ' i t r
t ; ' ' ;

For bifnrnMtloa it rear Trurd Afcnl r cn 1-lt.tt
(at poof w after IM am. Td. 2-SS7),

i

He said the first deposit was

$11,767 in bond coupons which he
believed were delivered by Samuel!
or Herman Kravits.
v On another occasion, he said,
the two Kravitzes brought to bis
home a package covered with ..a
cheese wrapper and asked him
"to take care of it
He said the package contained
$2u,C07 in bond coupons, with the
name E. W. Randal marked in
Side. ' s. '. ;-S.
"That seems to be a pretty good
tip that 'Something was rotten in
Denmark,'." Sen. Karl E. Mundt
(R-S.D. commented.
' Jack Schwartz, a former part
ner of' Abrams. told the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee the ui. Schwartx"
endorsement ea a $55$ check
from a bond trader was not his
signature.
Attilio Musto. a former Abrams
employe and a partner of Abrams'
father. Mid "This is not my sign"
on documents invoivea mine
purchase of $118,000
worth of
bonds.
Morris Schs Gives
Demos Large Scare
in Illinois Primary
CHICAGO. April 12 (UP) A
rebel Democrat running on his
own "laundry ticket" for the gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial nomination in the state
primary gave the Illinois Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party machine its biggest
scare in years yesterday.
Morris B. Sachs! 50. a roly poly
Chicago clothing merchant, almost
pulled the political upset of the
decade when he gave party-backed
Herbert C Paschen a close
race. y
Sachs won in eight of the 50
Chicago precinct strongholds and
received more votes downstate
than his rival 1
The little man. who was born
in Lithuania and started life in
America as a door-to-door clothing
salesman, entered politics a year
ago when he attempted to buck
the Democratic professionals by
campaigning as a running mate of
Mayor Martin h. Kenneuy.
They failed to defeat Richard
Daley and the regular Democratic
ticket, but Sachs' appeal as a vote vote-getter
getter vote-getter amazed party leaders. Da-
ley asaea saens w ima u unci
in the regular election and Sachs
won the post of city treasurer.
Kapha then announced that : he
wanted to run for governor, but
party leaders endorsed Paschen,
iawvftr. huidnessman and banker,
J Sache- campaigned throughout
the state against Paschen ana ine
ramiiai Democratic organization.
But early today Sachs, knew; he
was defeated. He called Paschen
and said: "Lots of good luck,
'Herb. It was a clean fight."
S. A.
Justo Arosemena Ave.
No. 40-59

President Said Ready To Veto
Democratic-Backed Farm Bill

WASHINGTON. Anril 12 (UP-
An informed source said today
that President Eisenhower has
made a firm decision to veto the
Democratic-sDonsored farm bill
This source told the United
Press that Mr. Eisenhower will
not be influenced in the matter by
political considerations.
Democratic farm leaders doubt
ed that Mr. Eisenhower would ve
to the measure in an election
year. But they said that whether
he does or not, the farm bill has
given then party a sure-fire is issue
sue issue for this year's campaign.
"Whether President Eisenhower
signs the bill or whether he ve
toes it, we will sweep the Midwest
next November, Democratic
House whip Carl Albert (Okla.)
said.
The President "will lose politic politically
ally politically either way," he added. "The
farmers will know that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were responsible for their
higher price supports."
The measure easily : clared
both houses of Congress vester
day despite Republican w a nv
ings of a veto. The bill would re restore
store restore high rigid price supports
end Increase farm income about
$1 billion this year.
v The House first voted 237 to 181
for it Then in a night session, the
Senate stamped final congression
al approval on it witn a sa-vo-a
vote. -..,.,
The bin would restore price sup
ports at 90 per cent of pantv on
corn, cotton, peanuts, wheat and
domesticaily-consumed rice this
year. It also would increase price
summits of feed crains and dairy
products. t
, VOTES ALMOST SAME
Although the totals in the twi
house votes were almost identical,
there were many offsetting Hem
ocratic and Republican switches
on the final vote.
On the first vote. 27 Republican
and U Democrats voted for the
uur compromise,
On the roll call, on i final pas
sage. 48 Republicans joined J 8 9
Democrats in voting for the bill
Thirty-five Democrats and 1 4 6
Republicans voted against it.
! The Democratic switches In Included
cluded Included some big city Democrats
who agreed to back their party
leaders on the crucial COP re-
eammlttal motion.-
President Eisenhower has been
Quoted as saying the bill as it now
stands is not a "good Din. nouse
Republican leaders asserted flat
ly the chief executive would veto
'i
DEMOCRATS
SEE APPROVAL
HoweveiDemocralf maintaned
the measure contains the o n I y
hope for raising farm income this
year, and forecast Mr. j&isennow j&isennow-er
er j&isennow-er will not veto it Rep. Clifford
R. Hone (R-Kans.). ton Republi
can on the House Agriculture Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, also said he does not think
the President will veto the mea
sure when "all the facts are plac placed
ed placed before him." , ;
' The bill would increase the cost
of producing bread by about' one
cent a loat, and conceivably couin
lead to higher consumer prices for
butter, meat, poultry, eggs, ice
cream and other products.
v .; "EVERYTHING
In high ftdeUty ;
From Primary Components
L to Complete Custom
Installations
VISIT US
- No. 1 Via Espaf

THE NEW Austin 1956

a

lt DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
, COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
1 JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER!

. .T"SI2E3
i
. r
1 1

ClA j CYRNOS,

ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSto

It would authorize the Presi-i

dent's 1.200,000,000 "soil bank"
program under which farmers

OUR STORE WILL REMAIN
closed all day Friday 13th
r TO PREPARE FOR OUR 1
Grand Annual Sale
; THAT STARTS SATURDAY, APRIL 14th
MOTTA'S
MANAMA ONLY

FELIX
New Shipment
NUR5ES' UNIFORMS

FAMOUS BRAND
Slight Factory Imperfections
SPECIAL
' If regular $6.95 to $19.95

WHITE POlPLIN
Short, Vk and Long. Sleeves. Sizes 9 to 46.
MAIN STCRf ONLY!

22-06 Central Avenue Phone 2-7773 j;

Colon
446,
Tha Largest
AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR
YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT I

(' '''' '''''''

VISIT VS AND TRY THEM

INC

would take some of their acres

out of production to cut down
surpluses and conserve -the so 1.
on Automobile Row
6 CYLINDERS
S. A.
TEL 2-1790

on
Used I



'

faci roti
TZZ FANAMA AMZSJCA A3! I.VBF.FEM)M DAILI KEWSPAPEH
TUCESDAY, APRIL 12, Vlt

1

! i
!!
!
If

oidenhaired f.linou Becomes
Cest-Seller At Age Of Eight
i -,"? '"Tl"? t -; "v- ;
v By FITI LIBBERS AX vJulliird also announced that the
:PAlSLTP- Golden haired tolurae, "arnre, moo ami" (tre.
Minou Drouet, the only poet in the: my friend), will be published io

world vnose work iands reguiariy

on newspaper front pages, has set

tled down from being merely a
temporary figure of national con

troversy to one of France's f ost

widely admired and Dest-seuing
authors at the age of eiglit.
Publisher Rene Julliard an

nounced that a first, 2Q,000-vo!ume

printing of ner poems was sold ont
in the record time of three weeks

and that a second printing Wat or

dered immediately.
The announcement was greeted
with Iravoab French critics

many of whom had called the child

Erodigy "a fake" or "the biggest
tcrary hoax of the century" only

a short while before. j

' I HI

J By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service

- NORTH t
A104J2
V VAQJ7S
. QJ10
V A
WEST v EAST
AS Qt?
VtSt V10B
K32 74
Q10I7 KSJ
SOUTU (P)
AAKJ I'
VK43
v AS
. J62 ;?', ;
. Both aides vul.
Swik : Wart.; Wert Baal
INT. Pass 2 Pass
2 r Pass t, Pas
Peat Pass. .

Opening lead I

orth's resoonse of two club in

topay a Baud is ue stayman Con-

i, wiuon. outa is supposed to show

" a jDMdaD'e. major suit if be holds
I one. North is interested in both

I crttdes and hearts. :
Smith prooerhr ..shows biddable

' aifcdes, and : North must decide
, wiether to be satisfied with game
orj to try for a slam. Scientific
bidding might enable North tp tell
whether a slam xan be made, but
NJrth preferred more forceful
methods. His jump to slam was a
jcfmble, but who can quarrel with
s 'Vest opened the seven of.cluts,;
aid dummy won with the ace. De Declarer
clarer Declarer led the ten of spades from
dijmmy, and East covered with the
queen.
(The average declarer would win
wjth the king of spades and lose
the slam. East has a sure trump
trick and can interrupt the run of
thfe hearts later on in order to
lead a diamond. South must try
thfe finesse, and down he goes.
The actual declarer was George
Hfeath, famous Dallas bridge
master. He simply allowed East to
hold a second trick with the queen
t(, spades, and now the slam was
unbeatable.
East returned a diamond, and
Heath won with the ace. George
ni)w ruffed a club in dummy, got

Japaa shortly and that negotiations

are underway to publish tne tender

little poems. In the United States,

Britain and a dozen other coun
tries.

This is a triumph surpassing all
expectations for Minou, a once
near-blind orphan who 'VouMn't

help but start writing about an en

tirely new world of color and

movement after an operation re restored
stored restored her eyesight two years ago,

ana. for ner discoverer, Julliard.
"Back T Yevr Dolls" j:

Only two months ago, a national
controversy that almost overshad

owed developments ii French poli

tics and in North Africa, was rag

ing over the question as to' whether
Minou was really the author of her

amazing little poems and such epi epigrams
grams epigrams as:
v.. "This is the great folly of grown--ups
wanting what lasts, wanting,

to last Only two things last saoes
too small, and foolishness,'
Many suspected the authoror
co-author, at least was her foster
mother, 4&-year-old Mrs. Claude
Drouet, who kept the child in al almost
most almost total seclusion in fisbUig

village on the Brittany coast.
The critics were in an unroar,

Author Michel de Saint-Pierre, aft-

er reading some of the girl s ob observations
servations observations on love and "sin, this

nerfumed velvet." struck the key

note with a thunderous: J'Minou,

hark tn vour dolls

. But Minou wouldn't go back to

her dolls. v
. "I won't nlav with things dead,

she said and went on writing those
intriuing poems that threw

French headline writers into a
pencil-chewing dither. v
The turning point came in Janu
ary when Julliard decided to pre
ant Minnu to th tmblic.

shh snneared in some of Paris'

mnct unnhViish HterarY salons land

at movie premieres where she stole

the spotlight from the stars anu

charmed ner cnucs.

Passes Test vr
''This phenomenon needs teii
sessment;' admitted Saint-Pierre.

wr formal : recoanition cane

when she successfully passed te
tough examination of France's vui
uratml Societv of Authors. Com

posers and Music Editors (SACEM)
to become the society's youngest
member. -
IiMked in a room, ehe had to

write a poem on a given ELbjec t
within half an hour. She passed

the test with flying eolors-witn

a 37-linepoem. "Paris sKy mat

"deeply moved" A jury of leading

writers, r ''"
V.No"' e lias rettirhei'tb the fish fish-iiia
iiia fish-iiia vji.tf ae of Pounguem where she

divides her time between private

tuition, nlav with her cats. Diano

... . i

lessons and writing poems lor ocr

next book which may appear is a
year. :.- A: ;
:'Yesterdav. three old bearded

gentlemen came to see me," she

recently wrote to a mend, -wacn
walked in with his beard. They
asked me: Can you make Alexan

drines; those are verses which

need 12 feet to stand on.

IttfS&'s Tru3 Li fo Adventures

TH6 CP
COLO LIGHT
KXISTS lM THE
ABYSSAL PEPTWS
Cm THE 0CSAH6.

'Mi

1 AM) TTJ PEim

7 Sht C-.K 0T

it'

C art m
. vistzszs -, umn
6v INTERKAL tfHEMlfiAL KCCW,CBKTMi K6AXUK5S Cf TW5
XJQtT VUMERV HtM6 MAMS TKEM65liS LUMINESCENT AT WW.

to his hand with a trump, ruffed

bis last club in dummy, and got
back with the king of hearts. He

then drew trumps and ran the

hearts for the rest. of the tricks.

!

HERE OAS. TATTOO

mi

'J-

us .. kwi rxiow y m&ais ves, s.sr. what

lh5TRUCT10$ fXACTlX ANY J HAPTENS IF THffE'5

WITH M5 fftTKOLS

. WHEf WE Kit THE

CHINA CCAST-I

' i si

Stf i.

rr gzosci nxsrra

fATHE? IOSES K9 FA.Tf IN
HUMAN NATURE. rv. .,,.

- -"V

r-

rxzesues A5p crs rsr

Big Guy!

til m

"TOlS 6USWE5S OP WEARNSTOUB

BOY FfJICMP'S VARSITY SWEATER;

works our re-HT we

PROVIP(N8 fall?!- HAo SHAPE

ZfclrAILAK.. IO KE(C EVER,

VlKKj STEADY

rJ .KSW

T: Mm

r

fvr 6u cam

CARRY THIS
SUFFERINS SUFFERINS-poa
poa SUFFERINS-poa LOVE

rOOK. LEONA THE FKW.E FIN6ER OF FATS
WEAR THAT WRACHUTT j

L V

m -i

ALLEY Mr

A Few Dents

f f T. BAKUX

I THINIi-rVE

111 kMCW

IN A

"I'm .cooking jelly bean for lunchl"

II r 119 ll. rwuw

11 since the power

1 CAME RAOC OW. WHATS MOMENT
V WIONG tVTTH THE V OR SO.'

AHA! I SEE
OlTVE GOT tC YE5, 1
PURRING UKE THINK.
A WTTEN.J SHFU
Wo

wtajHM'S fine i. ...fe sI ats WHAI I SAID.'
fiREAT JUMPING TH uCOKIT AU THOSE J-Y. I
8ALL5 0F FIRE, f BACK? A, DENTS AND AUWJ
MAN. WHATCHA "K SCPWCHES JH!

boots w cs bcecss

Skeptics

1 XSSAI BUHIS

Faltering Philip

fhUlp'a Uf l filled with braises.

(Veil-worn steps and rags tie isee.

Bepairs wenld lefttw Ids bom Ilk new.

?. A. Classifieds, rast (he right clue? :

BUf 8XUBT OF MAJtTHA WAX

A Peek At Irwin

By imSON SCBUGGS

PaUscnxJi's tor.

I 1 I WHAT HO WONDfc,TBJjJl f HTS 0 A COWTfY fj CTM, M HMjfWHATTA VATHAkm WTAOWS7 Jl
: WAeTHAW .XUkMYIlLWHl$MOr gQAD. AW MTVLTUtgOF 1 THE IVY LgASUg LOCV IW

ULA'Sror. v Spring Has Sprung Bl AL TCRMFXB

- r- r-r-i 1 """ """ """ "" ' "- .

f"" 1 IAJUST SMEUL (-MAKES ME FEEL
' 1 THAT AIR? J 1 LIKE A KID i

I f All DD1K1A1 I II 'It AA I K AGrAl-W 1 1 TQ 11

v i r ii iii x- x la ,- Lir ad i tjm r t jaw y my 1 i jiaw c-av -r

OA
1 DARE
FROM
ROD..
BOOTS
PRCWID
TWT

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VOWOWX6 TrtS
; WJBRafiB fflAX).

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tWl Q. DOOVfTUt, OOOL
- ,TAeVU5 SCULPTOR, WS BttW

STATTUc.

UHKT BOOT
DOESWT
.ywouisf
. THKT

. CHtWlE"-'
PAW
VROVireTTKOO
; 14

fVh))SM9
THESTWUE,

J TVfcCT 1 ,-,
4 GOTTft
vet.

CAPTAIN KAB1

Explaining to Sell

Bf USUI TTJKNT2

BUT where i

L0LH5E? $HB

PIDN'T TRV TO.,

TO IT

AMYWAYf

iy -.with McKcB NT "nk'"l I K'rruiNiMBW it

an saiiraiabTmEC tan snuTsa uc nrKai ilj tij: ji

sa n-iMW, J ii k i I K" p-- ''T

WUU, HAVE TO FIND OUTOOKEI? OR tATtf,

?re J !C' iwi even WORSE, 5HS
ATTEMPTED TO DO AuJAV wiTu von aim

IM ARgEflTEP tA5T WgHT AT TUB AlRPOUT!

MORTT ItfEEKLB

.HE'LL BE HOME

A PEW DAYS

,'M AIKIOS

SEEMS HE

rPRAINED HIS

RArk

HOW EXOTINo7THE -v
50LPIEK9 AT THE PARADE
"ZtW aroSnpin
10 ENTER THEIR IFTONTOFAU.
BEAUrYflnt-jTrHogEe

rofrBeaiaii
AFJti!5Tt 1
ftUBEFUN II
BUT IU NEED 7V
ANEW

RELAX. HON FY

IU.PKKVOJUP

AtNAZZYTWO-

flECB

9

7 PIECE

Beady for the Parade

By WICK CAT ALU

OHM0RTY, MXRE

MKLINCir SHALL '.

Mora, rr kx iour

BCGS BCNK1

Like TbatT

N MIMItlllNt) HOLAB

CICERO, WHY

WALKN6 BACK.

f MAILT

ION

AU?S. JONES

RaID ME TO

WALK Id?

DOO... j

7i

AN SOMETIMES

he errs

ASSANf

b.

MAWSI BXKirU Otl OUB W

YOtfVie A4 COOL TQ ME MTlTZZtt

FOLLOWING YOUR ceeeR WITH 4 6A2 LEVll

A tien vuecen.uA fe AWNraTeK TO MY

Trvii fiiwl

VI'

OR DO YOU WANT TO

DECORATE YOOK-

-wgLF WITH A

1

WOUND5 YOU MEASURE

tt& fOR A l?WA(2D

WOULD SOU SQUEEZE

BLOOD MOMEY OUT

.MAN ?

r-Gu

0

.ka.Tai Pt. BH" j

'Mr1

yl(?lM6ER RI6HT

f KOW,Ml6Tgg

AH, THAT PROVESk 1 OW WE

; AW THEORV.' THE J I 60 FOR. A

TWO OF DU CAN'T ) CAREFREE
PULL THAT ONE ffiOT Y.RAyajTM'

OUT AND YET I ALONE 1 COUNTRY

CAN PULL IT OUT WITH ( AW BRlKkS

EA&E WATT IPENTIflEPl A &TUPEWT

STEAM POWER AMP AiAU5N3h'

FKANKUU IPEWTJFIEP

ELECTRICITV-

THI&.TDai

CViirmjii il I"" I

TO THINK

. ABOUT'

I THINK ILL

FINISH TH
JOB Of

STaAKJUN'l-

WHILE I SOT
TH' HOLT

I PONT
WANT TO

THINK ON

A CAREFREE;

PAY.'

HEROES ARE AAAPE-NOT BORN

CTl?MW.1jAM

1
4

Jl
1



fV

V

TER PANAMA AMTRICAN .'i. AN fNDEPEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGS FITI

r

al and Otlienvide
By Staffers

Jo, 134, P.

anuria

or

5037,

r

9

'7

opening tomorrow!
ELSA MIRANDA
, the "Chiquita Banana" girl
. in the Bella Vista Room.

C"

Miulaaa
2

-r i

1. l

X

.

ISTHMIAN HISTORICAL SOCIETY'S last meeting of the. year was held at the Tivoll Guest
House recently. Members are listening to a dlscourse-of the history of the library by Mrs. Lucy
- :-;.;.., -M. Kelly. . .';. .. ,: :

i

A

AT A f CI At MEETING held recently by the Wilma Miles Navy Wives Club, Mr. Mokray pre--
' seated a short talk on the history ot Batea Art. The club recently started painting bftteas as
' lifts for members leaving the Isthmus. Mr.-Mokrav Is the Instructor of batea painting. at the
r '" : JWB USO. - f :- ':py'; -'

FOREIGN MINISTER WILL GIVE LUNCHEON ,:f',
r ," AT.VN CLUB ; -p p,, f ..: V -, -..p.- ': ;
. t Cue Foreign Minister Alberto, Boyd, will jive luncheon
at the Union Club on Friday upon his return from Costa Rica
wherr, together with Mrs. Boyd, he has been attending com com--
- com-- meniorative ceremonies in honor of .Juan Santamaria, Costa
' Rica n hero. ., : t ;--..-,-..,",..

i r. h Mr. and Mrs. Boyd were official guests of the Fres Fres-'
' Fres-' ident of Costa Rica, Jose Figueres.

Stag." Luncheon
. Minister of Public Worys Eric
Delvalle, will be honored at a stag
luncheon at the Union Club on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, by a group of his friends. ;
ntBfrn"-n: '-'-: 'TTf-'P-,lj'
Colonel and Mr. John Curtis
Adams gave a reception on
Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. at the Army-Navy
Club, Fort Amador, in
honor of General and Mrs. High-,
tower. .v ... : '(
Arrives .;
Mr. Oi iim J. Libert, arrive! yes
terday aboard the SS "Panama"
from t! i I'mied States to assume
his r,v ; as Economic Adviier
und i re'sry to the United

dinner at the Union Club fur Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, to celebrate Pan American

Day. The Ball will open at 8:W

p.m. on the Bolivar Terrace.
The following young ladies will
make a grand entrance dressed in

the national costumes of the coun-J

tires they will represent: Argcntt
na, Maria Mercedes Negre3; Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, Gladys Strunz; Bolivia, Agnes

Bnn: umie, Lupita AJiaro: Co

lombia. Aida AHaro: Cuba. Ana

Evelina Vallarino; Ecuador, filan-

ca juoncayo; .1 savador, Maria
Antonieta Oseeueda; Spain. Piti-

na Rodriguez; United States, Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Acly; France, Yolanda Caria-:

vagj?io; ureat Britain, Jennifer
Kolin Biggs; China, A. Lowe;
Ceali'ma'a. MifU Chanis Haiti

1, . . .

. n-n;a ; : ,m "inuras, A

da iMHK'z Amauo: a)("xico. Virci'

He will be replacing Mr." Glionima Estrada; Italy, Paola Mosca-

Curtis who will be transierrea io

Nicar"iia as Councillor of tne U U-nited
nited U-nited & '" Embassy in Mn
gu..- r

Rtturn T Panama
Mrs. 1 rl Muller and Miss Jo-

iier have returnea to i a a-r
r a-r pending a vacation in

sefina h
nama
El Val.e

gave-a
night' J..
Heig!),,;
and i
Joe J
Mr.
ing '
lsndi.L

ftft'
7s. 'Joseph A. Nachio
Nil 'dinner Wednesday
:r residence in Co!f
nte attending wore Mr.
:u4 Dommguin and Mr.
"'o, their houseruest.
io and Mr. Di Mag?io
::f a two day sailfish sailfish-on
on sailfish-on to the Pearl Is Is-f'Mrj
f'Mrj Is-f'Mrj DiMagg'oa do do-,unday.
,unday. do-,unday. 4

Cry? -r ,Fr
Miss I :;Chan
Mis J "va Maria Fung was the
hosier Crystal Shower giv given
en given tt the cawlen Room of ne. Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Tumi, in honor of Mus Bcver Bcver-i
i Bcver-i rhan whnf .' marriace to Mr.

Charles 'v ;::!ams iU tak place

B Apr

ti; Nicaragua, Nonta Marin; I'e
ru, Marcela Aramburu; Domini

can Republic, Lizzie Suazo; Uru

guay, Beatriz Poller Venezi ela,
Marts B. Campodi; Panama, Olga
Ramona Clare.
The best table centerpiece wilt
receive a prize. The Club Orches

tra will furnish music for the
dancing. Tickets for. this affair

may be purchased from IAWC
members or at the loor.

Uivts For Wtshington 1
Mrs. Jack Mercer, left by
plane, Monday for Washinnton. I).

C. where she will visit parents,

Panama s Ambassador to th" U-

mted States' and Mrs. J. 'J Yalla-

nno. ......

Wedding Anniversary Party,
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Blans,haft of
Ancon entertained a group ot their
Mends at a delightful cocktail par party
ty party and buffet supper Thursday, on
the terrace of the' Fort' Amador
Army and Navy Club. The happy
occasion commemorated Dr. ad
Mrs. Blanshaft's tenth we.idinp
anniversary.
Mrs. Marga Harvey To
Bt Honored With Luncheon -'
A luncheon will be given tn honor-
of Mrs. Marge Harvey at the
American Legion Club, Fort Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, at 1:00 p.m. on Saturday, by
all her bowling friends in dncre-

ciation of her staunch support of
this sport, the playing of which

she will be obliged to relinquish
for the time being. Mrs. Harvey

was last year s champion or the
City Tournament of Bowline and

is, at present, secretary of the
Women's International Bowling
Congress with .which the i C it y
Tournament of fowling Is affiliat affiliated.
ed. affiliated. ;".r.

At the luncheon -prizes consist

ing of trophies and money will be
awarrtc' winners, of, the C i t v

iSOWUIlg .. Ollj.iillllC'Ul. T.
Ctrsmlcs Count T Start Start-At
At Start-At USO-JWB v
A new eight weeks course' In
ceramics will begin at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Servic Cen Center
ter Center on Wednesday, April 19th,, at
7:30 p.m. under the direction of
Mr. and Mrs. William Stevenson.
Military- personnel and th e i r
wives may call Balboa 1072 for
registration for the class, which 's
limited to fifteen person, Regis Registration
tration Registration closes on Monday, April
16. c
(Continued on Part 7) s
", NO PROTECJION
BENTON HARBOR, illch. -(UP)
r-Someone stole Albert Cos-i
ta's car while he was out riding
around in' a sheriff's car to keep,

Deputy Arthur Johnson company.;

Ciih notlrt fr bic'wlan In chii
'" hoal4 wbmilled la lyac.
wrlltea form uti auiM U ne si
th box iwmbera lumi toUf in "S-
Othcrswu,- r dellvwea
by hind me .Jflte. Notice (
i? c"no awepltd lelo-

A'

'I r 1 t t

, t v -x

REPORTS TO DULLES-Charles E. Bohlen (let) VS. Ambas Ambas-jsador
jsador Ambas-jsador to Russia, meets with Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, In Washington to give him a first-hand analysis of
' : Russia's new nti-Stalln movement- t

WAIT for the PONTIAC SIX
' UNBEATABLE ECONQ1V1Y in
PRICE and OPERATION

L

See lisTODAY for more details
IVA, S. A.

Balboa Emblem Club Meeting
Scheduled j .

The regular mnnlhlv meoHnir nf

Balboa Emblem Club No. 49 wUl

oe neia at the Elks Home on La
Boca road at 7:30 n.m. on Thnrs.

Morning Guild Of ':"

Women's Auxiliary To Mnt

The Apid meeting of the Morn

ing uuim oi the Women s Auxilia

ry bf St. Luke's Cathedral will

take place tomorrow- morning at
9-30 in the home of Mrs. W. F.

IBelsy) Robinson, House 5182 A,

rarsons 5.. Diablo Heights.

Mrs. Robmson will terminate

me study selection ("Alan s Need
awl God's Action,") and the re re-suits
suits re-suits of the Bazaar at Spring Fes

tival will be presented and dis

cussed.

1 I

rr : t--- i i m m

V (III!

r t 1 "'' mi ''"-: T

Prettier than ever... with

Pkpsodent's exclusive oual detergent
makes your smile prettier than ever because 1
it cleans teeth cleanest of any leading tooth
paste. It keeps breath fresh : gives ou clean

mouth taste tor hours! Iry it today! ;

H

fs

A

ALSO WITH K2-
' f CHtOHOPHYU f

nl I h I n-

! i.

Cott"
. I'u,
of,
ing.
norr
f a,
Assr"
'Miss" I.
the sor
-Bious.
The r
East .1
Salon f
Miss
night
Ef Pa'
Birth
Mr
annwiiM
Llort J
Gorga-
The
the b,
W "J",
the pn
Mr. k
'tie, -V.
Dau'-'
Lt. t
A (
Wa 1
Mi; :
wan, t ,i
will t

Jane.
.Mr-,
les. i;
motier

cr Mais, Manager!
uii Land. Co. U giy-i
J party Fndsv after-1
press and memliers
;c an Public Relations!
v- o meet the- singer, i
t Miranda, who m a d e i
( hiouila Banana" fa-i

.'J -r.'.. --T. i : .,r-'.
v'will be held on th,J
oe of the Bella Vista j.
i 4 to 6:00 p m. 1
.nid a' who arrived last'
make her debut in the;
i Hotel on Friday night. ;

Tb K Pc::::c "JTRATO-SIX"
; is a car you,II be : ; -TRULY
PROUD to OWN!

Soon on display at '
CI VA, Sf A7

OUR STORE WILL REMAIN
closed c!I day Friday 13th
: TO PREPARE FOR OUR '
Grand Annual; Sale
, THAT STARTS SATURDAY, APRIL 14th V
MorrA's
' PANAMA ONLY

Keep lbm one

jump aaead!

- Hiving fun ind playing
" hard, children constantly ;
-burn up energy. ROYAL :
GELATIN helps replace it.
ROYAL GELATIN Is slmpls
to make... thrifty, tool
i
7 glorious
fresh fruit" flavors!

' Ay ;

Strained Meals

in Glass m

-ninctmant ..i
f Mrs. Lloyd M. Kent
, ;.e birth of a daughter;
r Thursday, April 3, at
.tal,
nal grandparents of
il are Mr. and Mrs.
-ctt. of Balboa, and
L grandparent? are
' r. Earl Kent 0' Seai-Jon-
j,..:, ,.
urn Te ; -- ft
t. W. B. Middlsmas Jr.
;cr, their third chi'd,
ti U. and Mrs. W. B.
.Ir.'of Honolulu, Ha Ha-1
1 Ha-1 '";day. The little girl
( e the name of Narcy

New Liquid Kills Roaches and Ants

WWW-''

ENRICHED CREME
SHAMPOO WITH EGG
that pute SHINE irivourUdir!

'l. n
H. i 1
Fill. I
fireore.
their in

. Dalton of Los Ange Ange-t
t Ange-t 1 liv's malernal frand frand-r
r frand-r thex paternal grard grard-;
; grard-; ; 'r. and Mrs. W. B.
f Erazos Height.

! Pott
1 t'ons'.il and R'rs. A.
. tailed Tuesday for
j I'Ke to Athens,
c they will assume

Scientists Discover Easy Way to Kill Crawling Insects

Pan
. P)rj t
Mr-, f.
fnr-An'r,
the T (
man, 1 - 0

Gi Ball
' i
Foreign IVIiniiter,
Uoyd, and ihe In In-ifiairs
ifiairs In-ifiairs CommUlce of
v Inch she is chair-
1 a gala ball and

DOACHES and ants are the

A V most difficult household pests

10 control ana tney can b brought
into the home at any time. Science
has recently discovered a colorless

bruib-on insecticide that aot only
kills, but controls crawling pests.

it is canea Johnston's NU-KOACH.
Developed after' years" of ra-

earch, NO-ROACH is an Snvia-

lble, odorless, stainless liquid, so
powerful that one application re remains
mains remains effective for months. Best
of all, NO-ROACH mav be brushed

wn, without having to move yoor

pots and pans, it is not a contami contaminating
nating contaminating spray or messy ponder,

contains na DDT, no sodium flu fluoride,
oride, fluoride, and no phosphorus.
. Effective for Months
Simply brush -Johnston's
NO-ROACH wherever roaches,
ants, siiverfish er watsrburs are
found, around kitchen cabinets
and sink woodwork.on baseboards,
window silla and door sills. Insects
that walk over the coating become
paralyzed and die within two or
three hours. The coating will con

tinue to kill all insects that walk

Over it for months to come.

Guard against crawling insects

this modern NO-ROAl H war,

8 e. 89; pint (US; t. S2.S8.

BELLA VISTA COMMISSARY, CALLE 46 ESTE
and at your local commissaries

Because it is natart's
wn hair heiutifier, the
c(in Richard Hudnut
nriched Cram Sham Sham-?
? Sham-? give your hair
gloriously soft teitur
and brilliant sheen -makes
it easy to mn mn-gt,
gt, mn-gt, silky and shiny
tubriratcs the hair as
ft eltaas, wilhaal
VyiM-

'

X5

II

mi n

, ;-(
- v

L I I

for your baby
'"'.7 VARIETIES OF

FULL-FLAVORED MEAT
V. .DELICIOUS AND HEALTHFUL

t

LOOKI they're

all yvonderfuH

BEEF LAMB

LIVER PORK
LIVER AND BACON
BEEF-HEART VEAL

n

friaanrti...
yiwtiirslMiN
tsly 11 wijsiI
Mi Itutiflti vita

J

Need lots of pep?

DrinL.i

V 9
V Cm.MI-1 i

XI

Richard Hudnut
enriched create shampoo with tgj

lit Juices of I different, garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youngsters love
its lively flavor, and thrive on its)

Titamin-ptcked r.
goodness. At meal meal-time
time meal-time or between
tnealfV-8 gives I
tbem.the refresh- i'
ment they want,
and the nourish- f
nent they need. &

isssslm to pft win 4 HihuW

r

' x tmous for extra quality and richer taste, Heina
Strained Meats for babies are now available' the' first
w Available in convenient glatt jartt I -
- Each appetizing variety is rich in nutrition protein,
f Iron and B vitamins. Heinz Strained Meats build strong;
itrrrs and legs, strong nerves and.muscles. They increa
vitality help chil'dren grow more rapidly. Meat-fed
, I babies were shown in recent studies to sleep more soundly
,' and relax more readi'y than babies not receiving meat.

Of course, the jars let you what you're

!l buying,1 You can heat baby's meal right in

Meats

them tjoday!

them ; serve him from the far, too. And
y 1 .... 1 1
they're taiy to store. Yes .'. Heint Strained
...

are firtl: In quity,. in CONVENIENCE. Ask for

r ir

L JL JL

' ', tn
J J Li. i V 4 L J

I

BTRAIHED heats, for babies

A

' I

r



PAGE SEC

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMAC1A EL BATURRO
' MINDIUM 1 Street No. IS I U Cej-raaqallla. v ' vfc vU No. 4 1. f ii h (In in. Ih teMUimlrMl : -..r Jt.HNIT '.
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO ,v.. f ARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY 1 FARMACIA "SAS" rn-
1UK '. 1 lottery Flan No. 2 "B' 8tr lit Central Ave. ' Jua Amoku An. nl S R ' 7 - .' Via Perms W : ; '-; -. ''' '
i o rnnn5 v CASAZALDO 'MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATMS 12 TC
1Z WUIIU3 Catrml Ave. U W Jalj Ave, A J St v 1M Ccatnl Aran .. tt Street Me. Via EiaaAe Ave.

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONB POLYCLINIC
DEHTAtMEDICAL?
DR. C. I. FABRE6A, D.D.S.
. DR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D.
On Vacation. Until May tot.
ThoH (4th MA'aw, e. AM
(apposite Anton School Nayirauad)
Id. MM
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
j JIM RWGE
Phone ranamn t-vSSI
TKANSPORTES BAXTER. S A,
Pockets Shippers Movera
Phones 1-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridiag Jumping classes dolle
, 3 to 5 p.m. Phona 3-027?
: at by appointment.
WK will relieve lent"
FOOT-TROUBLE
. : corns, callousiei. Bails (
CHIROPODIST
-' (Dr.. Schollf trainee,
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
U Juste AraKmena Ph. S-tZII

Garvyn Moumblow VFW Post

Has Installation Of Officers

A tapacity crowd .attended the
lojnt installation of the newly e e-Jected
Jected e-Jected officers of flie Lt. Garvyn
H. Moumblow, Mtrtu rial Post 3876
-VF.W. and its." Auxiliary recently.
MrV Auilei, 4uxiliry installing
officer installed the following:
president, G. Bonzoumet; Sr. vice
president, I, McDade; Jr. v i c e
'president Ri Robinson- treasurer,
H. Fogel; chaplain, M. Shoemake;
conductress, E. Woodruff; guard,
F. Ellzey; trustees, B. Micek, N.
Brownlee, U. McGaughey; patrio patriotic
tic patriotic instructress, M. Livingston;
historian, B. James. '.A
The Installation of post officers
followed. Department chaplain E.
Coe, presiding, gave the- oath of
nrrira tn fl Rnnznumet. command
er; R. Johnson, Sr. vice president,
V. Shoemake, Jr. vice president,
W. Rowland, chaplain; W. Wood Woodruff,
ruff, Woodruff, quartermaster; R. Robinson,
post advocate; TV- McGann, post
- surgeon; W. Huffman, 3 y e a r
trustee; W. Ney, one:year trns-
Upon accepting the gavel, Com Com--
- Com-- mander Bonzoumet said: "I ap
' peal to' all 'the members and offi officers
cers officers to help "me carry out the pro program
gram program of the organization, namely,
to promote Americanism, to work
for the betterment of the commu community,
nity, community, to share the burden of civil
defense, to support our national
FOR SALE
110 X 55 x 10' deep
BARGE,
for lighter service, float float-tax
tax float-tax oil reservoir or coastal
lumber transport, ete.
.Write by airmail, Apartado
1 Aereo B17, MedeUin,
- Colombia.
READ THIS
Are you Interested in a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful lot In Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development, PLATA CORO CORO-NADO?
NADO? CORO-NADO? Lots from 15c. a
square meter (9 sq. ft). Mon?
ey is no object. Make year own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Eisenmann, Panama B-45G5 or
see Castilla at Coronado
Beach.
ARTISTS:
JUST RECEIVED
STRETQIER
STRIPS!
: 12 to 24 Inches. 1
Made from ell-season-'
ed kiln dried wood.
" AU aides interchange interchange-i
i interchange-i able.
' leveled both sides
for mounting canvas
LEWIS SERVICE;
18-52 Tivoli Ave.

I

t

n

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Bad room, living
'ream, dining room furniture, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, fat stove. Alt new, -Terms
available. Phone 3-5087
' Panama. ..'.v :".r
FOR SALE; Oa account trip,
many furnitura, practically Raw;
deep frecxer G.E, It ft. 44th
Strait, Ball Vista No. 37, Apt.
T. Call 3-0702.
FOR SALE: Two 25 cycla
Westinghouse refrigerators, 9 cu curt.
rt. curt. $80 and 6 cu. ft. $55. Both
la perfect running .condition. Call
6-4(2 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 20" talaviiioa,
' mahogany tabl modal, 60-cycla
$100. 6380-B, Let Riot or call
2-2670.
HOUSEHOLD SALE; 8 ana ana-tiaa
tiaa ana-tiaa blinds, cream, 6 tlsa 50x56,
rw siia 50x60, especially goad
for duplex tingle story or 4-fim-lly
2-bcdroom; Wattinghoust rt rt-f
f rt-f rigarator, 7 ca. ft. 25-cycle; -Easy
Spindriar washing machine
with automatic rinse, 25-cycle;
high chair; 2 green fiber rugs
6x9'; canvas folding chair; elec electric
tric electric waffle iron; fibre ra'die; 3
electric clocks (2 table, I wall).
0552-B, Chagrei St. (by pine
tree), Ancon. Phone 2-1687.
FOR SALE. Cold.pot 9.7 cm. ft.
refrigerator with 40-lb. freexar
chest. Call Albroek 6142. after
4 p.m.
Rome at Eaton Rapids, Mich., and
to be prepared at all times to as assist
sist assist a needy veteran or bis family.-
. ;- uv. :
Frank Moumblow, on fcehalf of
the' post, presented to Felix Kar Kar-pinski,
pinski, Kar-pinski, Cubmaster of , Troop 6,
Cristobal, the V.F.W. citizenship
medal for distinguished: service to
scouting. . . .;
Commander Bonzoumet present presented
ed presented to outgoing Commander Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, a life membership to t h e
V.F.W National home and a past
Post Commander's pin as a token
of appreciation for his services.
Department chaplain E; Coe, on
behalf of the I V.F.W. National
Commander-in- Chief, Timothy
Murphy, presented the 'Ten for
LTim" citations to, Mrs., V. Shoe-
make, w. Strickland. R. Robinson,
G. Bonzoumet for their member
ship activities.
Principal speaker of the eve eve-nine.
nine. eve-nine. National Council of Adminis-
I tration representative E. Eglinton,
reported on the veterans Dills
pending before Congress.
The installation ceremonies
were followed by a buffet supper
served by the Ladies Auxiliary
with music for dancing.
lova Clubwoman To
Head Ike Division
NEW YORK, April 12 JP)
Mrs. Dorothy D. Houghton,-Iowa,
clubwoman and former deputy di
rector of the International Cooper
ation Administration, today was
named co-chairman in charge of
the women's division of 'he Na National
tional National Citizens for Eisenhower or organization,
ganization, organization, j.
Stowaway Private
Held In New York
NEW YORK, April 12 (UP)-A
21-ycar-old Army private who said
he "got tired" of serving with his
artillery unit in Firmaseni, Ger
many, -arrived i here -today as a
stowaway aboard the liner Amer
ica. v.
An Army spokesman said James
Koone, of San Antonio, Tex., was
discovered on the ship in civilian
clothes sleeping in a cabin class
couch and turned over to Army
authorities on Governors island.
Voices Recorded
By Blind Parents
prTT.rr.cn -ifr tm
Mrs. I r!-s Renner Y
hi Fh
bum rf their chiMrci's ti
it is n -t tlie conv" 1 i
t '. '. v ari t I
'i :i Him ecu r
Irt
J ab
s oft e voices ti i (
' y 13. and Jam t, U, v
ii a. ;
'i a i onoers have, r
J ' i m their home at 1
i' c i the unrchr r I
..ea.
,a have
wines
i Avon
rccord-
s..
; '(i i' children
I v h I could s t 1 i
"(-s when v v I
" said ; ', i
J A
'cs on
k the
piano

quier
J
.uiem mr mr--
- mr-- late Cla
t St. Vin
ithollc -1
at6.

held
Miuaj

THE

YOU CAN PLACE
t
FORfSALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: -4 1955 Mercury
Montclair Convertible la very
good condition.' On easy terms.
For more information cell Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-3223. h
FOR SALE: 1941 Studebaker
$75. Phona 83-2280. 83-5180.
FOR SALE: ; 1949 Plymouth
Club Coupe with radio. A-1 can-
dition. 720-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
"98" 4-door sedaa with hydra hydra-matic,
matic, hydra-matic, radio and many extras.
Entire car in excellent condition
and very clean Priced to tell
quickly. Phone, duty hours, 85 85-3206
3206 85-3206 end evenings 87-5246.
FOR SALE: '46 Ford 2-deor,
runs good, $295 cash only. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Kobbe 6244. v
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Special
4-door sedan, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Gulick phone 8-864.
FOR SALE: 1941 Nash 4-door
Ambassador 6,! C.Z. inspected,
duty paid, $175. 2265-B Bal Bal-boa,
boa, Bal-boa, Phone 2-3226. i
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford 2-doer,
low mileage, excellent condition.
Must sell immediately. Call 6
739.C.Z. ;:.;:.,...
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4-door
sedan Mainline: V-8, undercoat
applied when new. Has new
heavy-duty muffler and tailpipe,
13,200 mllei, excellent condi condition
tion condition throughout, $1400. Call
Balboa 3048. -
PERSONALS
CHRISTINA ADINA PADMORE,
please call ma- about job. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-6364. v

A RECENT YISITOR to USARCARlfc, MaJ. Gen. EinarB. GJelsteen, chief, Army Audit Agency,
Department pf the Army, who Is conducting an Army Audit Agency Inspection In the Pana Pana-jna
jna Pana-jna Area, visits the USARCARIB School at Fort Gulick. Capt. John E. McCaffrey (center) ex explains
plains explains part of the display to Gjlesteen, left,' as Lt. Col. L. A. Legar (rear), Regional Director of
the Army Audit Agency looks on. To the right SFC Leonard D, Sprangle, an Instructor at the
School. A- A: y f'rii- Vv. a. (Uj3. Army Photo),

CIVILIAX fmpi.oteS who recentlr submitted useful ttuseestlons are awarded certificates by

Col. Elmer W. Grubbs, Ordnance Officer, Coronal. The employes

I Rof$l(rrMrrRflfforid Miller.-who

who received a ccruiicaie awuru, aim ajioiiso vairascu, wuo

PANAMA AAIERICAN AN

YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clinic.
ic. Clinic. Day Night Service. 'Oppo-
site Chase Hank. Telephone 2
3479
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE-Two Frigidaire air air-conditioners:
conditioners: air-conditioners: (One) 1-ton unit
220 V.; (One) -ton unit 110
V. Both ia excellent condition
for $418.14. Tel. 3-091 10915.
7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
FOR, SALE: Diamond solitaire
over one karat $250. Call eve eve-y
y eve-y nings Panama 3-3319.
FOR SALE Three door area,
good condition; piano; wicker
chair. Phona 1158, Colon.
BABY ORCHIDS, corsages, bou bou-ejuets
ejuets bou-ejuets hospital, birthday anni- -versary
delivered. anywhere U U-nitid
nitid U-nitid States, v Panama, Canal
Zona. Telephones: Panama 3 3-0771;
0771; 3-0771; Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE: Piano, 3-year-old
Baldwin Acrosonic Spinet. Like
new condition, $595 Col. Ow Owens,
ens, Owens, Qtrs. No. 8, Albroek. Call
home 3200 or office 2220 er
6165 for appointment.
FOR SALE: Guitar amplifier,
1 2-watt. Case, speaker, cable,
60-eycle. Call 83-2142.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Good cook.' Good
' salary. Alberto Navarro No, 26,
-1 Cangreio." 4,,,,,.,,:
FOR RENT Maid, live In. 3
children. Speak seme English. -After
p.m., 790-D, Tavemilla.
!
reeeiveeV-SiO'-'James ROllar,

4

INBEPEXDENT DAI1T NIWS?APt

OR OUIt OFFICES
WANTED
Houses' 1
WANTED New er soon to be
' completed 2 or 3-bodroom chat-
at in good location. Phene 3 3-6818.
6818. 3-6818. YeXily-Yak YenJtfcg
Result Of Dreins!
IX)NDON, AprU 12 (UPV-Blonde
TV actress Jo Anne Matthews
complained today thet her com combination
bination combination of beauty and brains cost
her a job.
She was reiected from t h e
heauty without brains show
"Yakity Yak" because she was
not dense enough to produce .' the
reouired laughs. , s
'I'm very disappointed," the ac actress
tress actress said. "After all, you don't
have to be dumb to give silly
answers."
Downstairs Tumble
Saves Six Persons
From Gas Fumes
i MINETTO, NJ., April 12 (UP)
-f-A boy tumbling downstairs to
dayprobably saved six persons
from death by coal gas..
, Nine-year-old ; Thronton' Smith's
fall in his home near this Oswego
county village awakened "the
housekeeper, Mrs. Emma M a c
Comber. .." i''-'
She alerted Wesley Smith, 48,
and his two daughters, who we? 2
groggy from tne gas lumes. Airs.
MacComber's son, Frank. 8, also
Firemen said wind bloving
down a chimney apparency car carried
ried carried the coal- gas v through, the
house. 'tt'r i,i r
f.
(left to right) are: Miss Mil-
who awarded $20; Ernest C. Yeno
was awiuueu tciuninw jw

AT 57 "H" STREET; PANAMA

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION LI Jaat aailt
Malffl f HfttisMial tlMlf sWlwtatf If
2 bsdrssma, hot. cold Wales
Paeae Peaama 1-4941.
rOR RENTjCemfertable apart apartment
ment apartment ia aeiet aewjhbarhaad, oao
aedreora, Uving ream, krtchea.
Phene 3-4805 from 9 ajm. H
i p.m. (
FOR RENT; Madera apertmeat
3 kedreoaw. 2nd Street, Vista
Hormesa. Call 1-4326 for ia ia-formatioa.
formatioa. ia-formatioa. '
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-aished
aished fur-aished stadia apartment inclad inclad-in
in inclad-in terrece and tarafe. 1 block
from the O.K. Amiee, $80. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2930. y
FOR RENT) Larac, cool and
chaerfal two-bedroom apartment
ia Delia Vista, Call 2-1453 er
1-1747. ,,
FOR RENT) Famished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, faciat Dnifitore, Commis Commis-sary,
sary, Commis-sary, Theater, ? lid room, Irvlnf
room, kitchen.' bathroom, $75,
Includinf fat. Phone 3-2930.
FOR RENTs 2-bedreem apart apart-mints:
mints: apart-mints: livint-dinine room, maid's
room, garage, $100 sad $110.
"Irme' Building, "F" Street, El
Caagrejo, Phone 2-2718, Quija Quija-ne.
ne. Quija-ne. 'A i .--
, FOR RENT: Famished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: bedroom, living room,
kitchen, bathroom, $70; anoth another
er another 2 bedrooms, etc. Galf Hts
$90. Phona 1-2930.
FOR RENT 2-bedroem eparf eparf-ment
ment eparf-ment with hot water heater, an an-furnished
furnished an-furnished or aartialh famished.
Ave. Cabe No. $8, Apt. 9. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-1227 er 3-3329.
FOR RENTt Modern apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one bedroom and two
bedrooms, $65 end $80. last
46th Street, comer of Colombia
Street No. 45-71, facing Unite
Park. Phene 2-27 IS. Quijane.
FOR RENTt Modem one-bed-room
apartments: living dining
teem, kitchen, weih tuba, hot
- water, ecreenad. Sending utt
built. Comer of "L" end Alber Alberto
to Alberto Navarre Streets, "El Centre Centre-K'
K' Centre-K' settlement, $75 end $80.
Phene 2-2718, eijene.
FOR RINTs Modem and eem eem-;
; eem-; fortabla apart"". 2 bedrooms,
tog floor, ecreened.jnaid'e roer
with balk, garage, tact 50th St.
No. 51, near "El latarra" Mar Market.
ket. Market. $100. Phone 2-2711. Qal Qal-p'
p' Qal-p' ane. ? .' : : A--'-
FOR RENTt la the kott rasl rasl-daatial
daatial rasl-daatial sector of the city 2-hed-eoera
epartmears, maid's roar
with oath, garage, etc. $110.
"Vietoria" lailding, laaebie A.
Meralet Avo4 El Caagmjo. Tele-'
ghoaa .2-2711.
FOR RENTt Famished 1 -bedroom
apartmenta with light, gat,
telephone service, $70. Heasa
No. 172, Sabanae, roar of Fire
Statien. Phone 2-2711,
FOR RENT: Famished apart apartment
ment apartment $65. Military iawBected.
Vis Perns 99. Phono S-2068.
FOR RENTt Untarnished wry
Mt'J'JVR 'tlve9b6salel)6M SgVaiftwMsltt
hat water, all screened, near Ho Hotel
tel Hotel II Panama. Call 3-8421.
FOR RENTt Famished ad com com-fort
fort com-fort apartment, Army inspected,
screened. Via Espaaa, kaaaa be before
fore before Jeaa France.
for
F'i,m ,iimm'
B07PKOTO for all ofyowr koeae.
tana or shop tool rMCda-U ejoality
brand preferred by arweetioneli.
Pcniri lb, S. A.
-PANAMA

? .w Y"" r"1 Va

RESORTS ,1 FOR REt'T
PHILLIPS Oceeaaida Csltagso, MisCellaTiec J
Saato Clara. Sex 433, telaea.
faooo Peaeaw i-1877, Crista-
bel 3-1673. AVAIUILI for prom t occa
n.. - paney, eaite af foar e s ia
Oraml'a Sint,. Clara iiah aa.dara commerrial t Jing.
fl!f rV".?M,f,!J.,MtM' astveilly located with t air-
mUr,,m. PbeM Cameos : conditioaera. Apply to Lindo ar
'- t Madnre, S.A., 29th Sttl East
MAKE PANAMONTI INN, No. 3-09. Phona 3-1691.
- BOQUETI )': 'l , .:
'l"'? f0 RENT?-locales lor pro-
..4 1 fishm, la theChlrhud high- fmiollrf .. cn
bade. Jangla iaaats. prcam aad Xentre Medico" balding,
aacarsieae. Wire reservatione. corn., Cabe Ave. and 3Jlh St.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's Pneaa 2-2718, Qaijano.
' beech homes, Santa Clara. Phona !.
Thompson, Silboa 1772. ;,, ' Afr a
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mBe -FOSltlOn Of tCrCd
aajat Casino. Low rates. Pboao - ' , .. '
otboa I860., WANTED -Librarian for Army
aldwia's famished kpartmonta fwitlen. Qualifications: d ime in
a Santa CUra Deach. Telephone Wrery tcierw rmm accredited
Smith, lalboa 3681. library school; maiimum aee 40. f
arnrm, aaiaoa aoai. x,.,y N Librarian, Special
, -FAn CAI C -! Servkesi- USARCARIB, Sldg.
- rUI JLL. 156, Ft. Claytoa. Telephone 87- V
V Beal Estate 1 : ; ;
FOR SALEt Chalet 3 bedrooms,: ; WANTED: Experienced gar gar-basement,
basement, gar-basement, .garage and yard. 49, doner. Parttimj ob. Apply Casa
j 4tb Jury' Ave. Phone Paaems 2- Ceatral 9126,- Bolivar Aveaue,
' 1107 or Caaal Zeao 6-429. Colon.

Elsa M:rend3 To S!:
Elsa Miranda, the Latin Ame
rican singer who made the song
"CMavuta Banana" famous in
the United States will start a
ten day engagement tn the
Bella Vista Salon of Hotel El
Panama, on Friday night : t
The aonir J,Chioulta Banana"
oegan aa a radio commercial of
the United Fruit Company to
popularize bananas. But Srta.
Mranda made It the song of the
day. The petite singer, Puerto
Rlcan by birth, was brought up
in New Yorkv.Her singing career
began oyer radio netw o r k
Columbia Broadcasting System.

r

Til

'&)

SPEEVAK

- Batteries
Tires Tabes
No. 31
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4624

MEW.
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Use
. ? lpD LcycI ;
Else Black White Wall

600x16 15.50 I8i3 C70x15 18.95 21.55
670x15 15.95 18.95 710x15 19.95 22.ii
710x15 16.95 19.95 760x15' 21.95 25.43
760x15 .18.95 22.95 W0x15 26.95 2W5
e00x15; 23.95 25.95 820x15 27.45 :i.55
820x15 ZiSS 26.95

lVi::iC:jTir;j
-.; (r: "I JI

TUTTtSDAT, ATT

1
0
Al lihi rt;.43y
Since then 'she has been la de demand
mand demand for singing contracts In
Latin America as well as in the
United States over fplevision
and In person. Inasm h is t
present tour la bringh :? her to
this part, of the he misphere.
Hotel Fi Panama was able to
secure her for a limited engage engagement.'
ment.' engagement.' c.Anrifo Hiranda. inn rela-
WVUUltWM v
tlon to Carmen) has a delight
ful throaty .voice wocn sno
uses cleverly-to put over her
song In Engllslu Spanish. Portu Portu-guese.
guese. Portu-guese. Italian, or Fr"- h.
. (.rcurlo)
WAINBEEG
niBELE")
' Siie' Iek TTL"T7
i:3i::::.:::CL:::3
P:!!;::I.;

L. J

'IRE,

-J

hU suggestion. U.S. Army fhoto)



TEZ PAXAMA AMERICAN A-V INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEH
PAGE SEVEN
J.-'
CAHTOUO
MVOU
Kirk Douglas, In
PItECTITI
S I O E I v
Plus:
DARK CITY
CENTRAL Theatre
75c. 6C.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
' The best comedy picture jverl
Humphrey BOGART Aide BAY
end Peter USTINOV, in
WE'RE NO ANGELS
.with" Join Bennett Basil Rathbene
and Lee G. Carrol
LUX THEATRE
WEEKEND RELEASE! v:
""Sensational New Child -Star..".
Charlton HESTON Julia ADAMS
, and Yim Hvey, in ...
PRIVATE WAH OF
MAJOR BENSON
-DHIVE-in Theatre
S8c.' J JOc.
; KIRK DOUGLAS
, INDIAN FIGHTER
In TECHNICOLOR!
CECILIA THEATRE
60c.
36c.
L THE
CRUSADERS
' Also:
.
T L I G HT T O
T A NG1EK
BANK MGHT!
, ALWAYS EX MY
7 HEART j;
li.iV-.'Aiw:"-
BARB I C A DE
WEEKEND PROGRAM In Technicolor
-.Prohibited For
Minors! -.
- i.
IN DIA EN"eL
JL'ZGADO
Al5o:t
COMPASERAS DE
, LA NOCHE
and Cinemascope!
Alan Ladd and June Allyson, In
THE McCONNELL STORY
plug; ; ?
- JUMP INTO HELL J
with Jack Sernas and Kurt Kasnar
r.
I

K TSIRSDAT, APRIL 12. 195v
V 11

Jg 10 V ICTORI A

twva 11 '"

r Social a n J Ot It

erwiAe

Latin Amorieaw Ballroom -:
Dentin, C!to Due At USW
' A- new Latin American E a l -room
Dance Clasa under the diree
'. bon of Ivy Harnett will begin at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Serv-'
' Serv-' ke Center on Monday, April
at 1:30 o.m. Refftstration for &e

'. U week, series, which is for en-Pirumi chapter Of

lilted men only, closes Weones-jQulrt,rml,f,r Association

day, Aprd JS.
For Registration and further in-
' formation, please call Balroi
J072:

The election of officers for the

coming term will utte place. LX LX-(jg)
(jg) LX-(jg) T. F. Ball, Supply Urp wiU
present a UlK on onipnicni ot
Household Effects."
Airs. George Kong will give a
report on the "Evening of 'lame:
sponsored by the Club in April.

' Meetine. Of Naval Officers"
Wives' Club At Ferr Kobbe .'
The Naval Officers' Wives'. Club
will meet at the Officers' club,
"Fort Kobbe on Tuesday, at IV30
' p.m. Luncheon will be serveJ at
100.

Scout News

Round-Up Training Continues

IP HUSBANDS, WIVES WOULD

The 12 Senior Girl Scouts who ONLY BEAD SAME MAGAZINES

comprise the Round-up patrol

are busily engaged in all-day
training sessions each Saturday.
At the last meeting the mom-

inz was sDent practicing ine

- It's downright frustrating, that's
what it is. Trying to follow all the
suggestions' of the women's maga magazines
zines magazines and then finding out your

packing of personal duffle bag3, Husband doesn't appreciate your

at which trie girls became so a
dept that they were amazed to

have a few spare inches at the

top of tneir bags wnen tney. ac accomplished
complished accomplished their mission. v
Miss Ivy Harnett veracious!

devoted her early afternoon

doesn't read the same magazines.
You spend a day stripping your

living room of bric-a-brac to give

mm

rn
Li

MIS

vt roin vuiiivn
, t t -j. ..

WOVfS

of "Hold Back The Night" just er. "Battie Hymn;' she plays the

wife of a minister. ;

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) "-"' Ex. Jeff Morrow came home with im

clusively Yours: Marilyn Monroe'siof those new Grace Kelly stamps

haDoens?

.

Your man

comes

room number at the Sahara Hotel

m Phoenix during the "Bus Stop"
location was 3-D. It figures.

. Miss Wiggle Hips, by the way,

'J4L

mean

W,

enu

DELIGHT OF FRESH VEGI

TABLES IS DOUBLED BY NEW

. RECIPES :
. Bv GAYNOR MADDOX

. NEA Food end Markets Editor

Tbe springtidie appetite relishes
fresh vegetables. To increase the

enjoyment, we suggest these new

f -' .: Fh; Vogetahlo Casserole
'?'":M'' servings) VV:-,f

' Cook 1 clip, sliced fresh' csrrots,
1 cup fresh peas, ;t cup diced eel

eryy Vcirp shced onions." and; i cup
frrah. anaoVbeahs cut into 1-Uich

J 'pieces jri .W cups, beef or chicken
.broth ,and;A4 -teaspoon salt la, i
covered saucepan until tender.
L Mix' 1' tablespoons flour with an
, tUrittional cua:beef or. chicken,

Vhroth and' add to the vegetable
' mixture. Cook tiritil medium thick thick-ness.VEtir
ness.VEtir thick-ness.VEtir 4n.. teaspoon ground
black1" pepper.. ,V j v.v .";r i
' Turtt into a buWred 6-cup casr
olc, ton' with "3 CMi-l f
; ,.mahei i ..:oes."?aJ.e.4j, u.
. or until browns in a- preheated,
' moderate:.ove"T37S degrees FJ)
,t 1. Newt Potatoes, Fraih PoasV
' f rum Cauco (i korvinas)

rnot Wt cuds shelled fresh peas

.'.flVi pound unshclled) wit Hxup

boiUng water-, waspuou

Hold Mooting

The Pajauia Chanter of the

Quartermasier Association,; held

lis bi-monthiy meeting at the Army-Navy
Club, recently. In. addi addition
tion addition to officers and civilian work

era in the Quartermaster Section
and. sales representatives from 1'a 1'a-namar
namar 1'a-namar toere were four guests

present ,c,,. ;:,, X-,

After a short business meeting,

Lt. Col. James B. Nichols, U. a.

Army Cariboean Veterinarian,

gave an interesting taut on ooa
insuection and the cooperation be

tween the Veterinary Corps and
the 'Quartermaster Corps in the

procurement ot suDsistence lor ine
Armed Forces.' ':'v:
On hand to welcome the mem

bers'- and: guests "were: f.t; col.

James "W. herndon, Executive Of Officer,
ficer, Officer, Quartermaster Section;
Capt. Ned K. Ash, President; and
Mr. Alfred Genther, Secretary Secretary-Treasurer
Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer of the Panama Chapter.
The Quartermaster Association
with headauarters in Washington,

p. C, is' composed of the Regular
Army, the National Guard, and
the jOrganized Reserve Corps, se

lected ctvuian employes ana ieaa ieaa-ers
ers ieaa-ers of. industry. y., ,x , .-. v, f
CaVmboanColloge Club's .Penny ;

Social A Success

homo from

hourslo teaching the girls "The I work, takes one startled look a-i tuxed an appearance at-four big
American Girl Polka" which Isj round nd says "This place alwaysleague spring training camps near

the adopted folk dance of Thl ooasiuteaparnwnenyourmioe rnoenu wnue she was tnere. SUU

as a .group of extras claying Ma

fines were rehearsing a scene with

a dummy supposed to represents The Witnot

rwounaea rayne,

Eddio O'Neal about

his wife's driving: "It's improved..
Now I only have to, repair the
cor instead of replacing H."

COUNT "EM

Girl Scouts of the United State
of America..
When the' girls had mastered
it, they adjourned to the Corozal
horn ot Dr. Kenneth Zimmer

man where Mrs. Zimmerman

coached the girls In their Patrol

Song and -Helped tnem prepare
their skit for -the Round-Up
which will be held during June
at the Highland State Park in
Michigan., :v,.c:i; y:-!
District SGH Scout Leaders

Aieeung ; i-

All Gal scout leaders in vis
trict 2 which includes the neigh neighborhoods
borhoods neighborhoods of Albrook. Balboa. Cu-

rundu and Diablo are urged to

attend a meeting at 9 a m.- to

morrow in tne home or Mrs. i i--
- i-- Mmmunon. Quarters 0965

Bamboo Street, just off Amador

Road, one block beiore tne r ort

Amador sentry gate. s ; ; v i .;
.. j Mill II i IN II
Fort Gulick's
Third Annual Sole
A Sell-Out

Clerks sold 370 'items ranging

middle of spring houseclesning

nnen are you going to get every everything
thing everything back where it belongs?"

you ieet artistic enougn to eopy

allergic to baseball players?

' George Axelred, who wrote the
"I us Stop" screen play, is an-

omor proaicting we H no seeing a

The Caribbean College Club's from clothing- to living room tur-

Penny Social was beld on Satur-.niture to 223 registered customets
dy evening at the Hotel Washing- at the Fort Guhck's Third Annual
ton." Mrs. JNye Norris,- Chairman; I'fhrift Shop Anniversary Sale he'd

wishes to take this oppotunity to

thank, all those who assisiea rro rro-ceeds
ceeds rro-ceeds of this affair will go the the
Oub's Scholarship Fund to be a a-w
w a-w anted, to a. June graduate ,M
Cristobal HighC. School., ...,' --;,
i s. John Leach decorattd Jhe

ballroom with pennants of ail col colleges,'
leges,' colleges,' Cristobal High. School, and
tne- Caribbean r College' Club's 'ief
lors. TocV Raymond was the last

talking AlC for the evening. Be

tween. Raffles, 1 young Julian
(Batch) Hall 'entertained with a

terouD'of folk songs accompanying

redPtd lenderlh.mself d e

1.1ft. m mutes V n -.u-.

. Cook pound scrapeij or peeted
-small, new potafbe m 1 cup boil-;
ing water and V- teaspoon salt m
a covered saucepan -until tender
(15 to 20 minutes).,Drain water,
from p?as:and potatoes (ssw Uq Uq-Yuid
Yuid Uq-Yuid for use in the Muce. Alelt 2

recently; After tabulating sales

dtps for the day long alfhir Mrs;
Lefioy Glodell, president anaounct

ed that S350.000 had been taRen in.

Army wives rrom. ton .uv.nca,

Fort Davis and Coco.Solito.com-

tablespoonr butter or inargarue
i saucepan, rBlend ,bt 3 table'

spoons iiour.,1.-!,: s ? :- r
- Pour the vegetaWe.hquid Wo a
measuring cup and 'toish filimg
with milk. Gradually add to the
. butter and flour. Cook until me medium
dium medium thickness, stirring constantly.
. Add Va teaspoon each, ground
basU, leaves and salt, and h tea,
spoon ground, black pepper. SUr
. in eooked peas and potatoes.
Ndzarene Service,

Set For Tomorrow
' An evening of gospel singing
livmhs and choruses Will be hi

tomorrow evening at the Church
' ef the Nazarene in Ancon.

A number of -musical numbers

one of those tablesettings that ;MW Marilyn in the movio-oxcept

ciunni jQur eye- wuea juu lfMi fint. "Tne wiggle," says
reading a decorating magazine in;eeerge, "is built in. We can't do

the beauty shop.

Your efforts not only go un unnoticed,
noticed, unnoticed, tout husband gets up and
goes to the refrigerator and brings
l a catsup bottle which he plunks

down right beside the centerpiece

of pink rosebuds.
Those Revealing-Misanderstandlngs!

You take to heart an article about
the importance of looking your
prettiest for your home-coming
husband. So you greet him looking
as if you've just come from a tea
instead of out of the kitchen. He
asks in a stricken tone of voice,
"We aren't' gomg OUT for dinner,

are we?
' You buv a wine cookbook and fig

ure you'll Set out ot your cooking
rut. And your husband asks in a
dubious voice after tasting your
first culinary triumph. ("What is

this! It has kind of a funny taste:
You read that you'll '. need .s

streamlined figure to wear the new
sheath dresses. So naturally.-you

decide to go en a M-day diet.
.Yoa find, the courage to ask for
only a thin, small slice of roast,
say you dont' believe you eare for
potatoes, 'pass up the hot biscuits
and yoHr husband looks at you with

cent-em and says,.. What s tne mat

anything ebout it."

It finally, happened: The In

dians WIN a battle in a movie.

"The Burning Hills." But it's only
a plot trick to rub out the white

villains who are pursuing Tab

Hunter and Natalie Wood .

Kathryn Grayson's pals are still

worried over her health and over

her own concern about it. She's
been under medical eare . In

side reason behind the blowup of

the plan to star Mario Lanza in
a musical remake of "Golden

Boy" was a conflict between Ma Mario,
rio, Mario, Director Anthony Mann and
top Columbia brass. The studio big
wheels insisted- on .selecting the
music and supervising the produc production.
tion. production. Mario and Mann wanted com-'

plete autonomy.

issued by Monaco and his wife

asked: -.

"How did you got thorn? Did
you buy thorn or did you play
oort office with Grace?'1

Everything is changing in Holly-,

wood, including the voice of Fran Francis
cis Francis the mule. Chill Wills gave
Francis a Texas drawl. TV and
radio actor Paul Frees, who re-i
placed Chill in the vocal trick de-!
partment, says he's giving Fran-

cis a genuine Missouri accent.
Frees is the unseen voice of three

other characters cartoon stars
Tom & Jerry and TV's "The Mil-'

uonaire." He s proof that some

times it pays not to be seen.
PREVIEW FLASH: George Go Go-bel's
bel's Go-bel's "The Birds and the Bees"
will even leave the birds and the
bees laughing. And .that Mita
Gaynor wow I
U-I has two scripts ready for
Hedy Lamarrbut something has
to give in her demands for $150, $150,-000
000 $150,-000 per picture '. Van Johnson
says he's still saying "No" to big
TV offers "1 haven't got the
nerve" ; ; He admits he's-worried
about MGM's plans to lease
the Dr. Kildaire films to TV.
Van, as a Hollywood newcomer,
starred in four of them early in
his career 'and he's groaning:
r "They'll set 'Medic' back SO

. "The dummy looks., just like
you." said Director Allan Dwan.
"Probably acts just like me,
too," grinned' Payne.

THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, Mrs. NEW HAVEN. Conn. (UP!

Jones: Martha Hyer emoting in-New Haven can prove that it's ns
two films at the same. time.. In- one-horse town. It has three hor?cs
one, "Kelly and Mek" she's an! according to the annual accounting, k
old-time movie vamp. In the oth- of property by the city assessors

L VANESSA BROWN, one of .the

original, wonder tots, agreed .to. years.". .;., -. .,
make an appearance on the new ,. : i :;
TV edition ot "Quiz Kids", , John Payne walked onto the set
la- ...... ... .v.f,

boa, delighted the audience with
their close' harmony. James' Mar

shall-sang the leaa, Cnet Luhr
tenorf Seymour Barkowitz bari baritone,
tone, baritone, ana- Ralph Grassau bass.
,, Mrs. B. W. Middlemas was
chairman of the. refreshment com-niittee-
and was assisted in serv serving
ing serving "by Mr; and Mrs.'E. W. Argo,
Airs, Sally McLimas and Mrs. u-
stan .Lee..'. -, -. :-".,(.-

i The auction. of a nest of teak-; profits go toward support, of Boy

wood .tables went to Mr. H. ,' W.'and Girl Scouts, Brownies, Cubs,
Babcock, of Margarita. ITie mys-;cbaplain's fund, Summer Recrea-

tery prize, wss awarded to Miss: tioa program ana cnuorens noa-

bined their, efforU to- orraniz! hnn't vnil fppl Wlll?"

ana.conauci ,tne saie. rreumanary Frustrating..isn t it

wur&. vegan vceu iiiiur iv .iht
affair, and was culminated- with
the surge of customers last Fri

day. yys--y,- f -,r

Highlight of .the 'day war
drawing for three 'door prizes do donated
nated donated by. Colon merchants.
Mrs. W. H G.oggans, Margar'ts,
on first nrize. a set of porcelain

figurines. Second and third prizes

went to urs. waiter aiares, aiso

ot Margarita, and Mrs... Alice
Dube, of Fort Gulick. Mrs. Marek
was presented a Herend porcelain
dishi and Mrs. Dube, a-Go ud a
pitcher,.-;: ',-f j'-..,-'-i--,
Profits. from the "Fort Gulick
Thrift shop go to the Post Welfare
fund whicn aids activities in ; the
Army Atlantic area. Thrift- shop

June Reccie, of Margarita, and
Theima Godwin was the winner of

a beautiful watercoior donated oy

dav narties.

lliosi largely responsible

success of the sale, include

for
Mrs.

Mr. Verne Prier and Miss Sue Samuel R P.ayne, Fort Gulick Of Of-Prier.
Prier. Of-Prier. ' 'ificers' Wives' Club; Mrs- Howard

- The 'small fry .enjoyed the fish G. Hollenbaugh, Fort Guuefci NCO

pond run by Mrs. . W. Wren.

ihe committee responsible for the

successful evening were the lies-

ftf! dames Nye Morris, Chairman: C.

eld

hen&y, posters; John Leach, dec

orating; Richard umiey, guts: J

M. Kenwy, mystery prize; E. w

Wives"club; Mrs. James H- Bo.yd,
Fort Davis Officers' Wives' .Club;
Mrs. Roy Russel, Fort Davis. NCO

Wives' Club; and Mrs. 4. wuaqa-

duets, trios and quarters,
aervice begins at 7:30 p.m.

-The

8. Townsend, tickets: D. C, Mcll Jupe-Delgado, Coco Solito Wives'

iVIUU

will be presented, including solosWren, fish pond; B. F, Slaughter

publicity, and W.

refreshments.

B. Middlemas,

-4.

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbroith

. J f mi fl

KM Ml. I I i ii i 1

New Airline Links
Red China, Burma
, TOKYO, April 12 (UP) Inau Inau-?uration
?uration Inau-?uration of a new airline Between

Communist China and Burma was

reported by radio Peipmg today.
Peiping said the line will connect
Kunming in' southwestern China
with Mandalay and Rangoon in
Burma.
"4 i i f I, i -i.
Cambodia, Chinese
Trade Talks Start j

"WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
The conscensus among polical oV

servers and the .Interior Depart Department
ment Department staff today was that Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary Clarence A. Davis would
be named to replace Interior Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Douelas McKav.

But they pointed out that de despite
spite despite Davis' frequent contacts

with the-White House since Mc McKay
Kay McKay .announced he would resign,'
no official word or indication has
been dropped to indicate Davis'
definitely is the man. 1 --I
The 63-year-old Nebraska n
has been virtually running the de-i
partment for several weeks, how. I
His increased workload and au-t
thority added tcr speculation that;
he will take over when McKay de-i
parts Sunday to enter Oregon' i

Republican primary as a candi candidate
date candidate for the U.S. Senate.-
Observers reasoned that If the
President were going to name an
outsider, the secretary-to-be would
have conferred officially with Mc-

There has been' no indication that;
anyone mentioned for the job out-,
side the -deportment has -eonferr-j
ed with McKay or the President.;
McKay said he does not know;
who his successor will be. He said

he hopes he will be named before
be leaves.
Larrier Requiem
Service Saturday

' a requiem communion service
will ho held at St. Peter's church.

La Boca. Saturdav morninf at 1

- TOKYO, April 12 (UP) Pepe-, o'clock in memory of the 1 a t e

stoutives of Communist China Francis R.-Larrier. who died a

and the Indochinese kingdom -ofiyear ago. . .'
Cambodia opened trade taU:s ir.j His children, who are sponsor-1
, Peiping yesterday, radio Peiping ing the mass, cordially i n v i t e
reported today. friends to attend. ' I

OUR STORE WILL REMAIN
closed sir day Friday 13th ;

,10 PREPARE FCR CV

(jrrafiwi Annual Sale

" THAT STARTS SATURDAY, APRIL Hth
MOT T AS

PANAMA ONLY

BALBOA

-yistaVisioip

IiELL'S

SATURDAY and

SUNDA.Yl

I CoWVy TECHNICOLOR (

X

Troptc ;
inferno
oftmtk
intrigue!

HUWISLSUUIVAX.

tMIMOO SMIEGS

mi;

Muma-FMnaMhiawiUMi 1

1

-i LATE SHOWS FRIDAY 10:30 P. M.
r ,0ABLO HEIGHTS ,11 MARGARIT MARGARIT-;"MY,S0N
;"MY,S0N MARGARIT-;"MY,S0N JOHN" i "Mognic Monsrer"
i ''.

-Ramember now, don't babj him! That wai my mistake
v . I spotted your father! ,

f3e7 CUTICUtlA TALCUQ
Acta likb TJlaglc

Cut'm

It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yets magical C-8 (Hexaehlorophene)
in new Cun'cura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

1
f J
I "fl

I

L --J

SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
1. THEATERS TONIGHT IS
BALBOA 6:15 9:00 I Diablo hts. :is t:so

4IK.I OMItlKlNK" j

Kis tm was for sa.

2-J bis life with it! V

SAMUEL SOlBWYNJi.V

luTCLliJ

, rrM7 "riNOCCHIO"

f Joan CAULflEt.D i i;
"PETTY GIRL"
Frl.'JT BANCISIN THE NAVy"
GATUN T:8t
"QUEEN BEE"
' '- - l" "' l-'-
' Trl. THE SEA CHASP
MARGARITA :lS 1:15
Jme CAliNkK t.
. Dan DAILEY
WHAT PRICE GLORI" ;
Frl. "MASTE11SOH OF KAXSAST

CRISTOBAL 6:15
A if. I inalll iiiHoal

Krrol FLYNN 4
... ; "THE WARRIORS" .';-
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siwTrijj

and

I SANTA CRUZ

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. CAMP BIERO S:1S : "Th Bltamlst" r "Lttt Cntintiit

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

I

.The Battery, of the Year

( Available
- at
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F (I E E ZONE,
. COLON, R. P. ,

Almost a meal in itself

" I ?s. i- atlii f ,;, ,..',' X.

- t. r a --niriiaa m mm w 1

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C"' s.

Tampting, (ardaa-fraah
afetblei.m HSAaTT

Etr tTOCK...rith juit
til tight, amount el

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ball's Vtabla Soup

1 It alttal

J OIHCIION
1 tMlaih at Mat fl 1

CAIIPte VEGETABLE SOUP
: Cdndnstd for Grooler Vofuo e Look for the Rtd and-Whili Lobe j



J V

TS1 PANAMA AMERICAN -; AN LNTEf EXDENT DAILY NEWSfATE
THURSDAY, APRIL IS, 133
nn- Ri Ti.

lAintoiielli- May (Set-"Giants Off
t .. i v .... I . i .., s ,. -s

f

k'
: t
V

J
p

26-year-old Hurler Climaxes

;,Brilliant Spring With 5-to-l
: Win Over Cleveland Indians

NEW YORK," April 12 (UP) There'll be 26
candles on Johnny Antonelli's birthday cake today
.S. and the New York Giants won't be the least bit sur surprised
prised surprised if there'll be that many games in his "won"
column this year. ""TTj7'

- The experts are tabbing the
Giants as also-rans but dcm't be
.surprised If Antonellt has em
off and running a la 1954 next
; 'week He's wtoed out the last lin
ft gerlng doubts over hi; ability to
recover from his 195 woes and
once aarain Is being tabbed as

one of the league's top pitchers.
Antonelll, who was bora A A-pril
pril A-pril 12, 1930, climaxed a bril bril-;
; bril-; 1'ant spring yesterday with a
5-1 triumph over the Cleveland
Indians. The next time Anton
' elli toes the flab probably wiU
' be next Tuesday against the
; Pittsburgh. Pirates In the Gi Giants,
ants, Giants, opener.
Antonelll enmniled a 21-7 rec-

". ord when the Giantg swept to
- their World Championship In

. 1954. He feU off to 14-16 in the

1 Giants' ,. dismal 1955 campaign

hut the New Yorxers are wriwng
It off "as one of those crazy
'Jhngs."
Johnny struck but eight bat bat-.",'ters
.",'ters bat-.",'ters and yielded v only one run
'," and live hits -yesterday to give
' him a spring record of six victo victo-'
' victo-' ties and no defeats. He's yielded
- only ten runs in 41 innings.
J; GaU Harris, and Bob Lennon
hit homers and Hank Thomp Thompson
son Thompson collected three hits to lead
""the Giants' 10-hit attack on
Early Wynn and Mike Garcia.
The victory was the eighth for
the Giants In IS spring meet-
- tags with Cleveland.
Boh Friend. who will be -Antonelli's
mound opponent next
Tuesday, turned in his second
' nine-inning performance of the
. spring yesterday. He limited the
' A's to seven hits and retired 12
In a row during the middle tor
nln?s. -J;
- Hank Sauer.'acqulred ten days
'ego from the Chicago Cubs, and
Stan Musiali hit. Consecutive
homers in the sixth inning ;to
provide the St. Louis cardinals
'with- a 8-3 verdict over the CM-

cago White Sox; Both blows came
r off southpaw Jack Harshman,
' hn lsn vielded a homer to

Wf.lly Moon as the Cardinals
scored their Kth victory In 18

games. - -.- r - -
1 The Washington Senators
made' an ausp'cioiig debut be before
fore before a home crowd of 6,709 at
Griffith SUdium, Washington, -,D.C,
when they defeated the
World Champion Brooklyn
Dodgers, 2-1, in a night game.
Pete Runnels won the game
for the Senators when be, hit
an inslde-the-park homf off
. Don Newcombe in the ninth.
In another night game, at Co-

Totfov (ncanto 25 .IS
.- WAHOO! $115.00 ;
'Spencer' Tracy, in
"BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK"
5 Janet telgWi'-'irt'
. 'TEARLESS FAG AN"
4 7odor IDCAL 20 .10
r jjeia Lugosi, in
tl "RETURN of ihe VAMPIRE"
4 Edmorid O'Brien, in
TWO OF A KIND1

IF YOU'RE TIRED..

. . of turning screws with
a kitchen knife
. of turnine nuts with
poor fitting pliers
... find

.i'.. ... : -"t." j ... It.
' .' 'of1? lasting tools you.need for dofng yevr (: rjht!
-PANAMAU TO, :S. A'-!'
PANAMA-" '

lumbus, rookie shortstop Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Lumpe committed three errors
that led to five unearned runs

and a 7-5 victory for the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs over the New
York Yankees. Lumpe's poor per-1
formance apparently leit it up
to 37-year-old Phil .Rizzuto to
open the season at shortstop for
the Yankees next Tuesday,
The Baltimore Orioles beat thr
Chicago Cubs, 5-4, to win their
spring series, 8-6, before making
their 1956 home debut tonight.
Don Ferrarese stopped a Cub
rally in the ninth to preserve
the victory, retiring Gene Baker
and Ernie Banks with the tying
run on base.
The Milwaukee Braves and
Detroit Tigers battled to a 14 14-inning
inning 14-inning scoreless tie at Terre
Haute, IndM with Dick Marlowe
and Pete Wojey starring on
the mound for Detroit and lew
Burdette and Red Murff star staring
ing staring for Milwaukee.
The Boston Red Sox and Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Phillies were rained out
in Charlotte, N.C., but manager
Mike Higgins announced that
rookie Boc Buddin would open
the season at shortstop for Bos
ton and the Phillies revealed
that Curt Simmons has signed
for an estimated $18,000. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons went to spring training
with the Phillies on trial
Amateur Venturi
Claims His Quotes
SAN FRANCISCO, April 12
(UP Amateur Ken venturi
says' has been f"mlsunderr
stood" on many of his quotes a a-bout
bout a-bout tbt. Masters Golf Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. Vr V x
The younn Venturi says and
these are his words "I won't
say I was fully misquoted, be be-cadse
cadse be-cadse some of the quotes attrib attributed
uted attributed to me were picked up while
I was talking to friends. But they
have been misconstrued."
Venturi was quoted as saying
he would "have won by five
strokes if the pairing had not
been changed, and that he
would "show the professionals."
The tpairings were changed In
the last round to put Venturi
with Sam Snead instead of with
his friend and tutor, Byron Nel Nelson.
son. Nelson. ,.
Says Venturi "S h u c k s, I
wouldn't say that I could beat
the professionals by five strokes.
That would be silly. That state statement
ment statement was made by a good friend
of mine.- Naturally, he's a little
prejudiced."
Cliff Roberts, chairman of the
event, has refused to make any
statement on the remarks at attributed
tributed attributed to Venturi. The young
golfer finished second to Jackie
Burke, Jr., in the Masters. Ven
turi had been leaains the field.
up to the last nine holes.
... of cutting wire with
scissors
... or using tools of
1850 vintage
, . ; then c: 3 fa
:.:;r$
hllV ih t:trh !-v-.! ..

.1
ON THE PIN tommy Bolt's
putt seemed to stick to the ptn
when he went for a birdie dur
ing the Masters Tournament
Grapefruit
League
N. Y.
Cleve..
(N)'
m
012 Oil 0005 10 0
000 010 0001 7 v0
Antonelll, Grissom (8) and
Westrum; Wynn, Garcia (7) and
Averill. WP AntonellL LP-r
Wynn. HR's: New York Lennon,
Harris. "I'.v.-
Balti. (A) 011 000 2015 13 2
Chicago (N) 000 000 004-4 9 0
Wilson, Besana (5), Dorlsh (8,
Ferrasese.O) and Gastall; Mey Meyer,
er, Meyer, Lown 18)- and- McCullough.
WP Wilson. LP Meyer. HR's
Baltimore Pope, Wilson. Chica Chicago
go Chicago Irvin, King. ,
l Chicago (A) 200 100 0003
N
Harshman; ,! Johnson (7) and
Lollar. ''Battey 8r Poholsky,
Schmldti.(4), ;tGollum- (7) f and
Sarni. Smith. (7. WP Schmidt.
LP Harshman. HR's: St. Louis
Moon, Muslal, Sauer., fj.
Pitts. (N 112 000 0015 42 1
K. City (A) 1 100 100 0013 7 2
Friend and Kravltz; Ditmar,
Portocarrero (5),.Ceccarelll (8)
and Ginsberg. LP Ditmar. t
Elks Golf Tourney
At Brazos Brook
Salurday Morning
Oh Saturdav: Aorll 14. the An,
nual Elks Golf Tournament will
be played at Brazos Brook Golf
Club. The members of B.P.O. Elks
1414 of Balboa will meet the Elks
Lodge 1542 of Cristobal in a one
day "sudden aeatn matcn.
All Balboa Elks who Intend to
play in the tournament and who
do not want to drive their cars
to Brazos may make the trip by
train rh Elks SDecial leaves
the Balboa Railroad station at
7 :00 a.m.. Saturday. Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements have been made to meet
the tram at Mount Hope. Trans Trans-nortation
nortation Trans-nortation will be available from
Mount Hope to. urazos "u re
turn. ;
vlnnU Tjimhrnift was the
winner of last year's Elks Tour-,
nament when Baiooa piayea nasi
to Cristobal at Summit Hills Golf
and Country Club. First prize
last year was a Pontlac sedan
(used). This year s iirsv prize win
not be, made known until the
matches are over.
J All. Elkn hackers, duffers. nd
golfers and members of their
fomiiipq nm invited to take part
in the tournament- Bring the
family along 'and nave a gooa
day of golf at Brazos BrooK.
AL Acq::rcs Umpire
Frenkkbzcchl
From Int. League
CHTCAGO, April 12 ftjP)
V. ( -n League has ac ac-i
i ac-i i Frank Tabacchl
i i i latlonal League.
1 -.1. also obtained an
. i 'v ire Bob Stewart
l ; : A . .can Association.
Die J-year-old Tabacchl lives
in ti.fl .ide Park, New Jersey. He
h""n umpiring in the Inter Inter-e
e Inter-e League in 1948, joined the
. rn League in 1948 and has
i in the international League
. i::9. .;;-a;'j:,;,-
1 e iyearld Stewart lives
i 'V tdale, Rhode Island. He
'f i an American Associa Associa-t....
t.... Associa-t.... v ire since 1950. Both um um-"
" um-" 1 been working in Amer Amer-?ue
?ue Amer-?ue -exhibition games

Score Has His
ft- .' ..-;
AL Batters Are,

Dr. Bennett: Pitching
Is Unnatural For Arm;
It Always Gets Them'

1

r
i-
t
i

BETTER HOLD UP BUlv Pierce, the White Sox' left-hander,!

hopes bis arm can stand the gaff
r mmv KRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) "If ft
mtz-h!' nird a Tebbets was say
ing, "comes to you and says he
ha a xnrf arm.: that settles It.
He should get no arguments. If
the arm Isn't sore, but he says It
is, that's lust as bad. Yooe got
tj, tnlrn pare of him. An injury In
the mind is Just as bad as If itj
were real.'' 'i-j-'
The Cincinnati manager .was
talking about the annual rash of
sore armg which has hit pitch pitchers
ers pitchers working' their way .north for
the baseball openers. It v is, a
cinch that when a pitcher comes
up with a bad ,arm, sooner or
later somebody will growl, "It
doesn't hurt him, he just says it
does"'-., ''''''iv' r'?' v
And, to return," the player will
snarl, "It's my arm and it hurts."
. This1 spring, for example,. Curt
Slinmong of toe Phillies, Billy
tips and Karl Srjooner. of the
Dodgers and Gen Conley of the
Braves made hospital lists..
More than a few cling to the
idea that the old-timers never
seemed to run Into so much trou
ble with their arms. But cr
anon Bennett of John's Hop
kins Hospital, Baltimore, who is
rated top man at revamping a
bum wing, differs. ; -"Pitchinet
is a most unnatural
motion." he says. "The shoulder
wasn't constructed to throw 'a
baseball. You'U notice that after
a pitcher has been around for 10
years, he starts bringing his mo motion
tion motion down to a sidearm. The ov
erhand Is too much pn his arm.
Loes maintains this. The al-
wavs-Dromlslnir right hander
came down with a throbbing,
shoulder in the middle of last
season and he wouna up in a
hospital this sprlng. s
"It's got to get you," pllly
says. "Your arm cant take It
Sooner or later, it's got to get
you. leant even drive a car. or;
use a fork. My shoulder kills me

;:? iV;- .!;M"' ):,.)".'.;;

" ' "v ":r-
-
.r .' v,
, . 7
- t r -r r
'M-"'- V;,. -f-'j
''J' 1
" 1 -
'. -. f : ,v .''. -MX H '
- i , i

r w

I

of pitchlng's unnsJuraijmoMons
everytime I move It?
Just what happens t to an arm
to constitute "trouble?.?.
'You can't draw up a list off offhand,".
hand,". offhand,". Dr. Bennett says. "There
are any -number of things that
can happen to an elbow or shoul shoulder.
der. shoulder. The common (newspaper
phrase for an elbow Is 'bone
chips.' 'There is no such thine.
There Is a flaking off of cartil
age in the elbow. Deposits' form
in the shoulder, too. You nave a
bony growth. All these things
can and do happen to pitchers.
The unnatural, motion causes ji."
-It happens, major leaguers
claim, to the overhand thrower
first. The straight-down motion
Is tod much on the back,' shoul
der ana elbow; r.v
"1 found a three-quarter over overhand
hand overhand motion the easiest," Ralph
Branca, the -old Dodger, says.
"You let the ballgo from way
out and It seems easy. f
f The average number of times
a Ditcher has to rear back and
wrack his arm is about 125 times
a game, baseball statisticians fig figure.
ure. figure. The next day, his arm
from shoulder to elbow is stiff
and puffy. It takes two das be before
fore before it can be used even for lei leisurely
surely leisurely batting practice throw
ing. .-.v. r z, f s ;
. KDoes that sound like a natur natural
al natural thing, something good, for
you?" Loes asks. "There's guys
on tne sneir every day. ; some
never come back. Yo can count
mem. nut you can t count tne
ones who take their turn every
time and got to pitch through
pain thewhole game. It hurts
with every pllcn. .
?They do it until they cant
stand It any more. Then they are
listed as having a rtore arm.'
They've had It for a long time."
' xou oeueve uiem," Binue
Tebbetts Insists: They're not
kidding-you." --.rv-'-f.
"An arm can hurt unm you
want to scream.", .
iK1'

Control,
i- ..' .
In For It

; By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK, April 12 (UP)
This may be the year In which
Herb Score starts proving that
ne is tne greatest soutnpaw since
Leity Grove, w
That's the prospective tag they
hung on him last season when
the Indian fireballer won 16
games and set an all-time rdokle
record of 245 strikeouts. Wild Wild-ness
ness Wild-ness alone was blamed for his
failure to win 20 games.
'. But from out of the West
comes the word that the mod modest
est modest 22-year-vld finally has con controlled
trolled controlled his curve ball.
If that is so. American T.eavne
routers are in ior a rougn season
whenever Rcnre la nn th mnnnH
And there is evidence at hand to
support tne claim.
IPnr In 57 InniniM'tViL rlni
Score walked only 12 men while
sinning gut za. uver mat stretcn
he yielded only 13 hits and three
run ;
Score's throwing arm has been
a source of wonder ever since he
was a youngster. The first one
to re surprised was his mother.
"Almost as soon as I could
wajk, I opened the refr'gerator
door and started throwing eggs
all over the kitchen," he re recalls
calls recalls with a grin. "And as a kid,
I never thought of hitting any anybody
body anybody when I got mad. I'd pick
p something and throw if
'In the fall nf 1flS2 after rlove.
land had signed him for a $60, $60,-000
000 $60,-000 bonus, hn tart1iwt rtlrrlts
Tebbetts, current manager of the
Cincinnati Redlegs who then was
a Cleveland catcher. Young
Herb, at tjhe tall end of his first
acHsun w organizea dsu, was
called up- to the stadium for a
iuuK-se. s r- '
Tebbetts was catching him
when the youngster said: ;
. "Here comes -a fast ball." A
"Fast ball,". Tebbetts scream screamed,
ed, screamed, "what Is that you've been
throwing." v. r .I
Oh, I was Just loosening up,"
Herb replied.
- Tebbetts called time and went
over to Joe Tipton, another
catcher. .-,.-..-,. tfi
"You catch him." Birdie said.
"If that was just warming up,!
his, fast bafl will go right
uirougn; me.;; : .. r. ..-
v Herb went back on the farm
for two years and at Indiana Indiana-polls
polls Indiana-polls in 1954 led the association
with 22 win and 330 strikeouts
but also led In walks, with
141.,
StilL when he came nn last
spring, he was a sensation. Art
Nehf, a pitching star for John
Mcoraw m tne m toon, one
look and labeled the six-foot,
two-inch thin man, "The great greatest
est greatest young southpaw I've seen
since Lefty Grove." t 1 ;
But that wlldness hurt Score
in the first half of the season as
he could do no better than an
8-7 mark to that point His curve
just wouldn't take orders and for
a time young Herb feared that
it mignt cause his eviction from
the major leagues. ,- -
' But Manager Al Lopet stack
with him and gradually the
young man recovered reason reasonable
able reasonable controL
So he wound un with a 18-10
mark and broke Orover Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Alexander's rookie strikeout
mark of 227 set way back in
iii.,He was tne league's rookie
of the year to a country canter.:
Imagine, thev said.' what he
would have done with control.
So, If he has it, as the spring fig
ures indicate, uerp is on his way.
'"-1 : 1

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Greensboro! Golf Open Field

, ....... . j ..
Led By Slammin' Sani Snead

GRF.ENRRORn M r. knr i
(UP) Sam Snead ""and the
challenge of youth tee off today
ffOlf tOlirnflmiirif virh fu. f.
nu uc avian-
hatted West Virginian the odds-
uii lavontc io retaan nis title.
- The Slammer l. nlmtin.
I.- -mm. aw 1J 111K aWU
COlf. He hsd the ht final c
uuies last wees at the Masters
and he has whipped par
two Of three nrantire rnimifi here
- w r WMMMW
over the drawn-out Starmount
country Club course.
sneaa won tfte first Greens Greens-boro
boro Greens-boro In 1938 and he won the
tourney last year and three
tfcnes In between. The White
Sulphur Springs, W.Va, athlete
has pocketed more than $12, $12,-M
M $12,-M In onee-a-year visits here,
more than any two ether con contestants.
testants. contestants. But the Snead nmnmim 1
" .H1.bUMi,; a.
cnauenga to tne youtn brigade.
The four tournament winners
that preceded the masters head
uie youtn movement, j
the former football end from
Duke University, i stroked In a
Sports Briefs
Young Floyd Patterson scored
a knocnout over Alvin Williams
at 1:58 of the third round to
their light-heavyweight bout at
Kansas City, Kansas, Tuesday
night A terrific right hook to
the heart was the knockout blow.
Williams fell to, the canvas and
never stirred. He was carried to
his corner after the 10-count It
was the first time Williams had
ever been counted out.
The Hollywood Star of the
Pacific Coast League have cut
six nlayer from their roster. The
cuts left, the Stars with 28
men.:..;;,' v"-,, -, I
U-C-L-A passing star Ronnie1
juiox may miss spring lootbaii
practice because of an injured
right hand. Knox suffered a se
vere cut on his rieht hand wheni
ne accidentally pushed his hand
wirougn a pane of glass... .,
French Bantamweis-ht At Ha
limi has flown home from New
York wtinout fighting to Ameri
ca. The French boxer arrived to
America two weeks ago but de decided
cided decided to return home because he
was i;,nomesick." ;n jsit.
Young- Johnny Podres will be
on hand at Ebbets Field next
Tuesday when Brooklyn opens
the season against the Philadel
phia Phillle. The left-hanHer
recenuy wa5 Inducted into the
wavy. -The 23-year-old pitcher
has been granted a 24-hour leave
from the VS. naval base at
Bainbridge, Maryland.
.owner Horace stonenam of
th New York Giants baseball
team says be is satisfied with
tne blue prints for the 110.000
seat Municipal Stadium. The
structure would be made availa
ble to the baseball team in 1957.
- -NATURE HELPS
EAST HAMPTON. Conn. fTJP)
Power company officials called
on nature to help solve the problem
of laying a line on the bottom of!
Lake poeotopaug. Wjrkmen laid
the line across the ice and trust it
will sink gracefully to tile bottom
when the spring thaw sets in. ...

21 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
. Americas with iast and freauent.
,j service.

' WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA RITA" ........Due Cristobal, C Z. April It
&S. "SANTA MARIA" .....Due Cristobal, C. Z, AprU It
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE tf -WTST
CftST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA", ..Sails Cristobal, C Z. April 17
. S. "SANTA OUVU" ....Sails Cristobal, C, Z, April 19
FROM LS. PACIFIC & WEST COAST,
CENTRAL AMERICA :
, TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C Z.
" S.S. "SANTA "ANITA" .W;.. .Due Balboa, C Z.. April 17
SA. "SANTA CRUZ" ....... ..Due Balboa, C. Z, May 17
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE

S WFST GUST CENTRAL
8 : SJ5. "SANTA ANITA"

"Balboa Only '
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CSISIOBAL: 2131-2133
BALBOAl

five-footer oh the last green fsr
top money at the Azalea Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament In Wilmington, N-C. V
The previous week Gardner
Dickinson of Panama nt. vis

rallied on the last afternoon to
Win at Miami Reach. Mite ref.
ichlck. Manhopac, N.Y, won the
ow reiersDurg open. -and Don
Fairfield, Casey,, ilL, was on top
the previous week at Pensacola,
Auose iour are tne mass
threat to Snead. v
Tommv Rolt. nhattan
another threat Rolt firert twn
sub par practice rounds and he
can uiae any tourney wnen he
is not to a terrible temper.
Bob Toski. the Hl.nmmi" mite
from Holyoke, Mass.; Art Wall,
the hole-in-one artist with 33
from Pocano Manor Pa former
Greensboro champ Dave Doug Douglass.
lass. Douglass. Newark, N.J., and Bud Hoi Hoi-scher,
scher, Hoi-scher, Apple Valley, calif, are to
uie Biar-fliuaaea neia. (
But it Is still snead against
the list with the Slammer fig figured
ured figured to conquer the course he
loves best next to home. 5
DSksgia To Play
Goll 7i;h DIckis
This All:rn::ii .
' Former Yankee outfielder Joe
DIMaggio, who arrived here
early yesterday morning as the
guest of joe Nachio, manager
of the Fro League's Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield Smokers, was set to get In
a few rounds of golf w.'th Fres Fres-dent
dent Fres-dent Ricardo Arias this after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Panama Golf Club.
- DIMaggio also planned to go
en a two-day fishing trip with -NachU
sometime tonight J
;..' '.';.- -Vv., .:,-t;f vfl'..-
Last night a party was held
In the visitor's honor at the
Nachios Golf ,' Heights resi residence.
dence. residence. Joe will return to the -U.S.
early next week.
Oji The Alleys. ..
..;-'vf'r't:""-: '" ""'
Atlantic ade Bowler Caviares
15th Annual Women's Bowling
' Tournament At Diablo
Rlith Tortorlci wan ehamnlnii.
ship honors with a scratch score
oi ltuu, m n team event, 437
n doubles and 521 to stogies. Her
Margarita No. l team won the
championship .- with a 2362
scratch score. Ruth shared this
honor with Gladys Pescod, Vice
president of the Association,
iPete Ransom. Ethel ninu and
Helen Light, -, :
Marge Hick and Thelma ram-
by won the doubles champion championship
ship championship with a combined score of
929.
Singles honors went to Dee
Williams with a .525 scratch-
score..;-'.; ,. ,; -';.
Prise money on all handican
scores will be awarded to the
winners at a meeting Saturdav.
April 14 at 1 p.m. at American.,
Legion Chrtv Fort Amador. A
luncheon has been planned for
12 noon. Contact 'Mrs. Zeletes on
the luncheon. Election of offi officers
cers officers and other business to which
all members are invited and -should
attend even if thev did
not enter the tournament or at attend
tend attend the luncheon. V
AMERICA & U. S PACIRC
...-.Sails Cristobal, C Z, April 24
PANAMA! 2-I5SI KS1
1S31 2U9

I..

,'u.t in Florida.



t::z fXNAMA &XZ7.1CXS AN EXtlTEXSrXT DAILY newsfafes

al
o if o e ff
nomio 'ooxing invesyigaricn
amino iiiomenrunr in
By HARRY GRAYSON
PRELIMINARIES out of the
way in Los Angeles, the main e
DAfJGLirJG PARTICLES
OUr OF DOORS ulth
vent -of the governor s committee
investigation of California boxing
gets under way m ban irancisce,

G

n n

Acr. 16. i

X

.L.

.J

Vinegar Bend Miiell

VTJEGAK BEND Wllroer Mlzell's fireball Is not the least1
icasoa why the St. Louis cardinals are fairly certain to shake
that "best seventh, place club" tan this season. ..;.:'...

' -by: -v
JOF WILLIAMS

'Normally no one caret to see a eaby torn from its father's
arms, stripped of loving care, abandoned to the flinty indiffer indifference
ence indifference of the world. And yet when that happens to Marshall
Cassidy's baby, horse players from one end of the Island to the
other will be pleased as punch. or Judy, if the price is better.
' Cassidy's baby is the. often and vehemently denounced foul
rule that arbitrarily pttts a horse last if he runs out of line,
deliberately blocks the catcher, roughs the pass receiver, Is off
side, or guilty of any such conventional infractions., .; r
- Cassidy has been the strortg man of New York racing for
niM r.4 tVan Via nerenaHpd TVi Jnpkv ffluhbeM that this

rule had blue blood in its clauses, they -put it in the book where
it has remained in spite of endless-protests and' repeated ex ex-v'amples
v'amples ex-v'amples of inequity.. Now It's finally, going to be erased.

- The meeting Ashley Cole, chairman of our racing commis commission,
sion, commission, has set f or April 19 to discuss the rule Is not to be taken

inn arnniLsiv. a verr dukv muu. me cunuiuuiuuu uucs uvk hch

'- much chance to engage in calisthenics these days, so if he uses
. the meeting Just to' go through vthfr motions, youU under understand,
stand, understand, -..u...- ""r.' :.r"' ... '.. :. v ',. i'
. Mr. Cole rave me a distinct Impression three months age

inn id ruie nu Decume too uuuuuuiar to cuuuiuuniicr ui

i longer.. He also revealed that The Jockey Clubbers,' who had
. . ki ..r.-l- 1 ........... f 14

recently w-.cn over aij tne r-mpirr aime on s
basis, had lost their enthusiasm for it. They feared 'If was
hurting business, .', ., -v r- v'y
If, that, was JioWt'tnattera' stood,' then It could mean 'Only
one thing. Cassidy-was certainly going to lose bis baby, for
Mr. Cole's compatibility with track management has been one
of the more remarkable, and consistent aspects of, his admin admin-Istration.
Istration. admin-Istration. ' ;

.' HARSH JUSTICE ."."-.-'
There probably lsnt a more knowledgeable racing man In
the country than Marshall Cassidy, and many feel the non-
profiteers would, have been well advanced .with their program
by now if they had turned lfc-ovef to him from the start, and
said "Here, you do it. We don't know where to begin," which
.'wouldn't have been far from the truth, at that
Cassidy may even be right when he says the maximum
' nm.it fn fnniinv best for raelnr. but when Ton ask him

to prove H, he can't. His contention that it makes for cleaner
'racing Is U be questioned. New York racing is first class,, but
It has Its full quota of fouls, -Just the same. '
The basic weakness In Cassidy's concept is that all fouls,
'minor and maior. shall be penalised alike. It's the kind of

justice that condemns both tne picKpocaei. ana we ax siayer
to the gas chamber. In principle, this smacks more of tyranny
than reason. ...... -.v "-i- v-r-5 :'.'!llr' illl

As everyone knows,, Delaware is. the orjly other racing state in
- America .that uses the" Cassidy rule,, Delaware slavishly pa patronizes
tronizes patronizes The Jockey Club set. Thus, this is less, an Jndorse Jndorse-:
: Jndorse-: jnent of apollcy than a bid for favor.
, For a while Eddie Arcaro almost had me- wet-nursing Cas

sidy's baby. Mr. A. agreed with everything Mr. c. saio, -ine
rule was not only the bestest, but.the mostest. Then it occur occurred
red occurred to me that it was to Mr. A.'i advantage to butter un Mr,
C...'. who, as the steward representing The Jockey Club, carri carried
ed carried plenty of weight ;:,.;.:,i;;.w.'al,:Vr:

i, - ti,:-'f e v'.:;,vv'v,:i -'r"'.'..
: ; .-t .. --. -- ,-c.':"?.C;vi:;--vA' '-;.(''
I've watched Arcaro ride in Jersey, Florida. Chicago. Ken Ken-tnekv
tnekv Ken-tnekv nd California, states where the placing of a horse in
' the ev of ft foul is left to the discretion of the stewards,
.. it Mr a mHft hotter nr worse than he does around here,

I wasnt sharp enough to tell V 1 ; .".

Here prize fighting names bet

ter knows nationally than Babe

McCoy, the mam target in the

southern part of the state, will be

in the center ol tne ring.

Special Counsel Jim Cox says
the probe in the north will have
the same impact as has below

the Tehachapi.

"The situation is not compara comparable,"
ble," comparable," says the hard hitting former
Stanford and professional football

player.
What Attorney Cox means is

that biezer shots go with the big'

ger game in the San Francisco
Bav area, which in more recent

years Sid Flaherty built into the

capital oi ine pugiusuc warm.
Prosecutor Cox is backed by ev evidence
idence evidence that would be almost un

believable in any other business

but the beak busting, it was aug
up by two highly skilled investi investigators,
gators, investigators, one of them Elton Bill

ings, aa ex-FBI ace.

Flaherty may have been a con constructive
structive constructive man for boxing, hut
there is little question but that he

bss broleen practically every
rule in the commission's book.
And anvone managing Bobo Ol

son and 40 other fighters,- as he
does, has to become involved in
entangling alliances with charac characters
ters characters hardly eligible for the Social
Register.
It isn't even necessary for Cox
tn nrove that Flaherty is Mr. Big

of northern California boxing, not
only as a manager but the unof unofficial
ficial unofficial oromoter there and e 1 s e-

Indeed. Benny Ford, Flaherty's

front man in San Francisco pro

motions, defend nis doss a y
rL vnrA daimi that "the came''

would have relied over and play

ed seriously dead use me wnseri
who' testified in Los Angeles with without
out without Flaherty's young savages and

financial support.. He manes u
secret that Flaherty invested hea

vily in fight promotions.

-! lo aav unkind things

about Flaherty is Promoter Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Murrsy of Oakland, who work--t
ti.niUn.hoxlne-alove with the

cattleman until .they split

McCdy, in southern California,
and Murray, in the north, pretty
much ran Pacific coast" boxing,
,. until Flaherty- moved in

In a large way after World War
IL As we pointed out previously,
it McCoy and Murray who

.ttA ..n th stew lu which they

find themselves. Seekmg to liqui liquidate.
date. liquidate. Flahertyi, they instigated the

Tf. frr.iipUeo: for the first

time; the committee digs into In-

ternauonat noxmg u
Octopus, Inc., has been thec thec-numntw
numntw thec-numntw of neveral major bouts

out that way-with Flaherty

through Ford, and -Murray.

The first hint of trouble for Fl-

hortv: a comparatively jonnny-

Come-Lately in the souf science,
came when Gil CalUi.- bis festh festh-erweight,1
erweight,1 festh-erweight,1 was awarded a decision
over Willie Pep that wai st bad

It attracted nauon-wae ueuun.
Flaherty promoted the ihow on

a service oase. wii
from commission appointed oHi-
cisls. cij

wk.fi all rnn pvinKnce in iu, ww

oi.k.w. rmiiH be knocked out

it., i. : ftifHtw KniHi i fulfill.

.r indication is that he

is going to have plenty of compa

ny.

Rainbow City

' M&mB :-,c4 mfcl fey ...
TO FULFLL. i:.., r It .;.
HlPREDiCTEb 'V3V ? I ft5r) '.---
D66T1NY, THIS V5' .'1 fHl i'
:f i') KVvfeti LdJtKdSSsJ-l. v k

Along The Fairway

The finals of the Rodman Han

dicap matches were completed o o-ver
ver o-ver the weekend. Dale Bean shoot shooting
ing shooting a one over par 13 was the
winner in the championship flight
Even with, his 73 he had to go to
tiio 19th to edge Harrison who had
a 7b.

Bean had to give strokes E on

holes 2, 8, 10 and 17. Coming ta

au even at the end or is. neau nu

his drive on 19 straight down the
fairway while Harrison's drive
came U rest In the rough behind
a mango tree. Bean was on in
two putting the pressure on Har Harrison
rison Harrison who recovered nicely hitting

bis secoua shot to toe rignt oi the
green. ". ".
His chip shot ran fast the cup.
Bean two putted for i bolt y.

Bean's victory was his first win at

Kodmanr ite nss Deen tne- peren

nial runter-up for the past six
years in both "club championship

and handicap tournaments.

In the first flight" Best fired a
3-ovr-par front nine to go 2 up
over McGinnis at the, end of nine

holes.- On the back nine they halv

ed Nu. 10. Best took 11 and 12 par-

, l i :,!..., J 1 i. n :..

ring doui mcuuinii iouk ia wiui
a birdie 3 and Best parred 14 and
15 to close out the match. Best

was hitting the greens in the reg

illation number of strokes and had
his putting been good he would

hive parred the course. McGinnis

played steady golf but Best, hav

tag a good day, took the cup 4n

the nrst uignt,

in the second flight Cmdr. Hud

son, golf club officer at Redman,

defeated Dick ChaDin 5 and 14.

At the end of 9 holes Hudson bad

a comfortable 4 hole lead. The 16th
hole was halved: Hudson' took

the 11th to go 5 up. Chapln took
12 to stay in the match; 13 was
halved, and the match ended on

the 14th which Hudson took with
a par-to go 5 up with 4 holes to
The trophies for the finalists did

not .arrive in sufficient time to be
presentee at the completion of the
matches. When the trophies are

By WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor

In Connecticut, which for some

200 years has been the tradition

al center of the nation's arms in

dustry, there's a phenomenon tax

ing place that s of concern to

shooters everywhere, and to hand

gun sn voters in parycular.

b ....

mat state has relatively en-

ughtenend laws regarding the pur-

cnase ana possession of flreirm

But what Is too many? What if
by a feak of common and legiti legitimate
mate legitimate interest there happen to live
in that township a host of men-
4.. KL. . m ... ...

wiiu Juie io snoot r n n a I is a
"most excellent reason?" Does,
the man qualify who belongs to a
gun club, who spends his Satur Saturdays"
days" Saturdays" or his evenings competing
on targets with fellows shooters?
Must he be a bank guard?

Has. there been a local outbreak

Fleck, Crocker -Face
The Nation
National Golf Day

ROCHESTER. N Y.

Jack Fleck and Fay Crocker
match scores against the country's
players on National Golf Day,
June 9. v: (..,..;,,;-,. , :

Fleck and Miss Crocker, the V-

nited States men's and women's
Open champions, will play over
the Oak Hill Country Club course
to Rochester, site of the 1958 0 0-pen.
pen. 0-pen. Last year more than 39,000
won "I. beat Ed Fureol" or "I

beat Patty Berg" medals by best

ing.

i

Ia hrief ih, nmvM. th.t e .. of gun crime? Not that the au

.. r-"' v -, !,.;,! ,k j it -.-i.

uivnuca uicic say hj ami 11 iuta
existed, would the stick ups be
carried out with sidcarms carried
under the permits already estab established
lished established by proper state law?
.
What kind of thinking,' one won wonders,
ders, wonders, has inspired these elected
pouticans to deny the business In Interests
terests Interests df .their own state, to de deny
ny deny the traditions and constitution

al rights their own forebears
helped establish? And where, fel fellow
low fellow shooters, Hoes that kind-' of

thinking lead? 1 . ,

(Distributed by NEA Service)
Tafuni And BryEnl.;
Join Daupheriy In
urn cAiLii tWmU

EAST LANSING, Mich. (NEA)

Djffy Daugherty of Michigan

State, North varouna s Jim Tat Tat-um
um Tat-um and Texas A.' and M.'s Bear
Bryant will hold forth at Michigan
State's Football Coaches' Clinic.

May 4-5. .4 ,
They will be assisted by mem members
bers members of the Spartan staff and Mich Michigan
igan Michigan high school drill-master, Dan
Boisture of Detroit, Bedford St
Mary and Flint Cential's Bill Coo Coo-little.
little. Coo-little. The 1955 clinic attracted 5 0 0,
most of. them Michigan high
school coaches.

dult citizen of no criminal re:oi I

can buy a handgun and keep' it

m his home, or can carry it oi

his person or in a ear locally aft after
er after getting a one dollar permit
from his town officials, or through throughout
out throughout the state with a similar per

mit from the state police.

No great1 abridgement exists

there of the right, constitutional

ly guaranteed our citizenry, to

own and bear arms. Certainly no

deliberate harassment of legiti legitimate
mate legitimate handgun owners has : been
written into the lsw.

Which is understandable. After
all, the river valleys of the Nut Nutmeg
meg Nutmeg State have been dotted with
arms plants since Revolutionary
times. The state has a great
shooting tradition, stirringly alive
today in the major plants of Win Winchester,
chester, Winchester, Remington, Marlin, High
Standard, Colt, Ruger, Lyman, to
mention only a few. It boasts a
concentration of shooting clubs
snd competitions for the gun gun-Tinded
Tinded gun-Tinded probably unrivaled any anywhere
where anywhere In these United States.
Yet in one of these elm-shaded
Connecticut towns the elected
Selectment have flouted their own

traditions. They have voted "That

no permit for carrying a pistol, o-

LriKtnal or renewal, shall be grant

ed unless me applicant can xur xur-nish
nish xur-nish a most excellent reason for
the need of such a permit" They
feel there are too many pistols

and revolvers now under permit

in their town, and have chosen
that innocuous sounding resolve
as a means of trimming things to

their personal tastes.

en

with handicaps, the titlchold-

scores.

will be notified so that they may

attend the presentation ceremony.

The annual Club Championship
Tournament Will get underway

hext month, A warm-up tourna
ment Is p'anned prior to the be beginning
ginning beginning of the championship tour

the necessary details

'By HERBERT MOISE
LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Includes game of Aprl 10)

TIM AC D iPG W

J. "- ,, i, ....

D. Millionaires x. a ;

A. Cedeno i x
nioal 10xl

Powell Garage 0 0' 1

Lost

Why have Stewards If yon Uck faith in their ability to

. HAinmnriT im mirni l mnn huh

, rBn? V.h. V. km. th- ncomnetence

liect tne purpose i -- ------ ...

- . j ln.M.faHn IMM SI. ID tA XZI D S HIT.

Mr'Gole should quit dawdling and Jettison toe ridiculous
nV -mtthmit further ado. And let him be remlned that his

toositlon gives him no authority to, pick my, packet And, in

effect, that's what happens wnen int nmx o
i. v. ka fniile nnlw nnp other horse III the

.d the next closest horse to him is still far up the track.

American

'ram ado;-"

, m-rw J V

... ..j t. 1 .. ... ..

ney. When

are worked' out -all members will

received and engraved, members be informed of the dates.'

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winnitiff five cons ecuOve

games has enabled Henry Thom Thomas'
as' Thomas' Agustln Cedeno outfit to
move within one-half game of

th..nti.t hteh nvine uarx mu-

iinnjiiree team in the Rainbow

City Open Classification Softball
ij(rne. in the second division,

Dipal and Powell Garage are
bunched Just as close as the last

placers are nounaing uipw oy
a mere game and one half. -Four
and one-half games sep

arate top and bottom teams as
the middle teams Cedeno one one-half
half one-half garnet and Dipal (three

games) are piaying sieauier un

now mat uie seasuu u ju uuvui
midway. -'
in a bitterly contested thriller,

Agustln cedeno with Herman A A-gard
gard A-gard on the hill edged out a 7-5
victory over Dark Millionaires

with Frea saao losing nis sccouu

game of the season. Saap has
heen in all but one game that

DM have played and his record

now stands at 4 and 2. ;
TiesDite a heavy barrage at

tack including four extra base

thits: three doubles and a plnch-

Mhit nomer Dy Kogeiio Aisman.

nark Millionaires leu snort in

Itrylng to match AC's early first

Inning two-run ieaa. ueaeno on
the other hand capitalized on a
shaky Millionaire defense and
used their sparse three hits to
good advantage.

, Scheduled games for the rest

of the weex;
i April 12 Dipal vi Dark Mil
X Uonalres. -
' April 13 Cedeno vs PowelL

.

OS'.

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t



f7
w n
MY-
rlfs T""V v" "" r?
.Read siory on pags 8
Navy Lacking
Ammunition
for Big. War.
AN INDEPENDENT 1 1-lii
DAILY : KEWSPAFER

.n v

n

t t mm v

r.

i
i

J WASHINGTON. April 12 JOT)
tThe Navy hag a one bill on
' ywllar shortage of ammunition
Seeded in event of all-out war,
tpngressional testimony disclose
;eoj today, : 1
ft instead of trying, to fin this
fcap, however, the Navy is tak taking
ing taking a "calculated risk" and ask ask-fiig
fiig ask-fiig bi sums 'for t newer type
?apns, parUcularly guided,

' The shortage Includes aircraft
"and anti-aircraft ammunition.
- L fc-- nevertheless as-1

'used Congress at recent secret
.V hearings that it can punish
"an armssor Ah a :
rheKacrandaHmlt-
!ed barrag e of guided ,sslIes;
t.ai' irtm Frederic's,' With-
ftVton'; chief of the Navy-sBU-Tx..
f nrHnnnce. told a House
Appropriations subcommittee-on
MUGta Tu that the "overa defl-
hienev" of Navy aramuiuuuu -Snts
2 one billion dollars. He
'tald the total now on hand is
wrth 6 billion dollars. ..
' in the secret testimony rnade
While today. WltWngton said:
' "We have never achieved a iuu
mobilization supply W pflMj;
'munition; we are not asking tor
? "ware asking forgery heavy
turns to buy newer weap weapons,
ons, weapons, mostly guided missUes and
we feel that this is a calculated
risk that can be accepted. ; v
? Step. Richasd B." Wiggles-
worth (R-Mass.) Said the Navy j
' was mamta'ning its ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition supply at about the same
' level as In recent years. He
; asked whether Withlng n
Mhourht the deficiency was
"entirely, reasonable1 tt aweM
tinner present-', www
r 'I would not" say t was entirely
hanpy about it. sir.rthe admiral
i-eplied, 'becau?e I am the man
who wpuld be held accountable
Srwe an short of ammunition
'In. th next war, ,but I cannot
ovPtikl with this decision.!' T
withington.said that iri some
tmi the Nflw has a'full mob-
llliatlon Supply." But he said, "in
tnw-aircreii ana aircraii.
'n"nltftn we do not."'-.'
" 'Withlngton s id quantity pro
dctlon of feuided missiles 'n
very- -difficult, to achieve; W
have achleved'4t for-the first
' fme In a moderate sense wun
the Terrier missile In the con.
vair fjlant." ., "l
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY. APRIL IS
LOW
j niun
JiM a.m.
SlM .m.
11:21 a.!.
!MI $.m.
TODAY
1:00, 2:50, 4:50, 6:55, 9:05 p.m.
w 1
'gentleman 1
. : prefers: ; :
GIRLS! ;
GREAT ON THE STAG! I
TRtlFIC AS A MOVKI
in COLOR and
CinemaScopei

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fiisii
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ram
i ill!

'if the people

31stv f EAR
Demands
S row I n
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
Chairman Carl Vinson of the House
Armed Services Committee confer confer-red
red confer-red privately today with 'Marine
Cen. Randolph Pate, presumably
about growing demands for a
Congressional investigation of the
training deaths of six Marine re recruits.
cruits. recruits.
Neither would comment on the
early morning conference at Vin Vinson's
son's Vinson's office.
. Pate, Marine Corps commandant,
issued a plea, shortly after the six
men drowned, urging that the
corps be allowed to continue its
rugged training. He also asked that
the corps be allowed to police it itself.
self. itself.
Pate said the night march which
led to the drowning of the six boots
was unauthorized. The drill instruc instructor
tor instructor who ordered the men into an
unfamiliar South Carolina swamp
said be did tt, for disciplinary rea reasons.
sons. reasons. ;., i. v ..
' Vinton (0-6a.) already has an announced
nounced announced that he will not ect .on
requests tor a ull-cl Congrti Congrti-tionil
tionil Congrti-tionil inquiry until the Marine
.Corps court of inquiry completes
its investigation, v 7 V
, A osvehiatrist has examined .the ;
iseipeant wno.iea uie ,recniis on
''i a death 1 march at Parris. Island,
boot samp whieb one of the victims
described in a letter1 .home 1 as
'like livina in hell."
A Marine court 6f inquiry wss
auestioninc buddies of the drown
ed recruits to establish just what
nappenea. ine luienuRnuuu,, vu
going on tenma ciosea aoors. :
v Mai'-. Gen. Joseph C Burger
commanding general of the 10,000-
Red China Getting
BritisTrwtors'l
KfblBoX'Aprii 12 (UP)-- Brit
sin is sending a "limited number"
of tractors to Communist China for
agriculturai use although they are
en me government s embargo list,
it was announced vesterdav.
' A spokesman for the Board of
Trade said that exceptions to the
list can be made from time to
time.: In the case of the tractors.
sourres said the move may heln
; to take tnem otr tne list entirely.
OHIO
HILLSBORO, Ohio, April 12
(UP) Judge John H. Druffell of
the Federal District Court in Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati yesterday signed an order
for the immediate Integration of
20 Negro school children in ele
mentary schools Jiere.
Druffell, acting on a mandate
from the Federal Circuit Court,
f Appeals, ordered the board of
education to comply "immediate "immediately,
ly, "immediately, and fully" with a U.S. Supreme
Court decision ending segregation;-
- .;-V.. "..V ,.
Board officials, however, "said
thev would insist on placement ex
aminations for the children who
have been away from classes for
nearly two yearsr : v
; Dr. William Lukens. veterinarian
and president of the board, had
indicated earlier the board would
ask the State department of edu education
cation education to conduct the tests.
The children appeared at the
Webster Elementary School here
enrlier yesterday but were refus refused
ed refused admission pending the order by
Druffell.""-";-
. The children have, been tutor tutored
ed tutored at home by .their mothers
during the two years they have
remained out of class while their
request 4 to enroll were being
fought through the courts.
Lukens said he wanted the state
supervision of the tests "because
we want tu be completely impar impar-tiae.
tiae. impar-tiae. If we gave them, and the
pupils didn't come up to expecta expectations
tions expectations ot their mothers, we would
be accused of bias. We don't want,
that to aWWK,----w4r.1
Mrs. Imogene Curtis, spokes spokesman
man spokesman fer the parents, s: I t;
children' were tutored fr -r. aU-t-j
ard textbooks. he lei t;i p
to Khooi yesterday iHv it I
were turned down. 1
promis "We il be back )tumu
row." f-.
The Mheel hztri
tainod there is no rc'
tion.
The beard estsli:
linw for attendasfe r
tte Kcrrro group s
se"-c.u.ion.
bprd said the
fcr
t.'
i
be 1 r-
c

h II ' : ... .).,'

Desegreg

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 195

For Congressional Inquiry
Drowning Of Si AAari ries

man recruit depot, disclosed in an
interview that he had "suggested"
that the base psychiatrist question
Staff Sgt Matthew C. McKeon, 31.
of Worcester, Mass. v
Reason Not Clear V -v
Burger replied that "I just cant
answer I just don't know''hen
asked if there was any reason to
suppose that McKeon had been
drinking or had become emotion emotionally
ally emotionally unbalanced before summarily
ordering a platoon of trainees on
a night time march last Sunday
into the tide-swollen water oi fiib fiib-bon
bon fiib-bon Crejea, ;.
The ganeral said that an Inter Interview
view Interview by a psychiatrist "Is more
or less routine In cases of this
t sort." But, in answer to another
'question he said he had export
ene'ed nothing comparable with
this incident In his Marine Corps
career. Burger has been a Mar Marino
ino Marino for 31 years.
The-three-officer court of In.
quiryf planned to call as witnes
ses both the psychiatrist Navy Li
Charles Herllhy, and the base pro
vost marshal, who also had ques,
tioned McKeon. t .' 1
? Growing concern over the corps.'
basic, training methods was ex
pressed in congressional quarters,
with demands heard for an armed
services committee investigation
if the Marines' own inquiry does
not reassure the nation, i
' lays' Camp 'Hell' ,Vt
' In Washington also, Mrs. Alston
Coughlin, mother of Jerry L.
Thomas, 17, of Alexandria. ,Va,
disclosed he had written net i
letter postmarked Monday morn-iiiii-some
11 hours after his death,
V' Thomas reported? to his mother
"It is like living in hell dowh
bere" and said "some of the
words I have for the island I cant
wnw."v-.;'
' -Gem .Burger, who must act en
the recommendations, opinions, and
facts which the board ultimately
submits to him; said he will for
ward the final inquiry report to
Washington, and he does not now
know when or now it might ; be
made nubhe. ; ? :
The depot command yesterday
ofon
TEXAS
HOUSTON. Tex.. April 12 (UP)
M. -W. Plummer, a Negro law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, was slugged by a white oil oilman
man oilman yesterday for trying to eat
in .the Harris County Courthouse,
which was directed to open its
doors to both races by a federal
court. ''-'v ."
, U.S. District Judge Ben C. Con Con-najly
najly Con-najly ruled that it was unconstitu unconstitutional
tional unconstitutional for the -cafeteria to refuse
to serve Negroes. 'v
Plummer. later filed charges of
simple assault against the oilman
J. M. Wren. .,-,-..
W. D. Derrington, operator of the
cafeteria, closed his place -to both
whites and Negroes to avoid "being
held in contemn oi court.
"I want youto know that I had
nomine to do with, this attack,
Derrington told Plummer. "I have
too much respect for county of officials
ficials officials to do something like this.
I am closing tne cafeteria."
Plummer broke m to ask wheth whether
er whether he couldn't have a cup of cof--
foe before the place closed, but
Derringten. said the piece woe
closed "to everybody-, whites
and Negroes alike."
Derrington refused to I e r y e
thne Negroes before Plummer
arrived. "-;'.' rV'iC,:,
R. Hi Williams. 59 a railroad
machinist, who was waiting to bt
called for Jury duty asked for cof
fee and Derrington said, "Sorry,
I can't serve too.'?
George T. Nelson, a barber and
member of the National. Associa
tion for Advancement of-. Colored
People, and Clyde Bailey, 29, were
also refused service. '. :
i ii "y wsf trying to got
t -v- v Mid Wren told
I i i you somemingr
y tor stop push-
i you'll end up
yod out of the
came to' the door.
ft and returned
' Negroes, in.
i Jliams, presi-
i branch of the
r tjut eight
f f further
i retreated.

Communiq

. a t, stander

country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,

cancelled plans for funeral senr
ices lor live ox me six orownea
Marines at the depot chapel this
morning. Instead, the bodies will
be sent as quickly as possible to
the homes of next of kin. It was
announced, that the Marine Corps
is euorting to get a irunspon
plane to nearby Beaufort, a.
airport to pirx .up uve ol i n e
bodies tomorrow. : v ... .
u j v
; Memorial Services '",
The body of the sixth, Pvt-Them-as
C. Hardeman, oi Vidaha. Ga..
vAV remain here for, memorial
services to be held at the chapel
for him and the others. .
' Hardeman emerged today as
a possible tragic here of the inci inci-dent.
dent. inci-dent. Capt.. RJchard f. 6reyr
commander of A .Company, in
which the 71st Is one of the
platoons, said mat Hardeman was
one of the finest swimmers m
the platoon. The ether five eith either
er either could not swim or wore poor
. tiirlmman.
, Grey said he and many of the
platoon members believe Harde Hardeman
man Hardeman went -to the rescue of the
others and perhaps was pulled un
der jy several wno couiu n o x
swim. :' -r .?.:' 1 f'j.
Josephine Baker
Up Career
PARIS. April 12 (UPV-s Joseph
ine Baker, dressed in an evening
gown. Wednesday night closed out
a Parisian music hall career that
began 30 years ago when the girl
irom at. ixuis pranced onstage
drmSed in a bunch, of bananas
i Some 2,000. tail-coated and evening-gowned
celebrities paid $15
each to jam the Olympia Theater's
vast auditorium for the swan song
of the Negro singer who became
a controversial political figure in
ner native land and a beloved per performer
former performer in her adopted Paris.
She sang the songs that made
her famous "I've Two Loves." and
"Mv Tonkinoise." She danced the
cha cha. the rumba and the mam
bo. She performed for .90 minutes
and the audience roared ror more.
ues
CHICAGO
CHICAGO. April 12 (UP)
xvegro singer Mat King u!e said
today be is "not nmd at Southern
whites and plans no legal action
against those who attacked him
on the stage during a performance
at Birmingham, Ala.
Cole cancelled at least three
more appearances in Southern
cities and flew here for "a fewi
days rest', and a medical check.
up.;j v :.. ,t,::,::n:.t.fv,,v;..?i;;!:?4.5W-
; But he vowed that he will con
tinue his singing tour, ..
,Three white segregationkts
pounceo, on uie wnue he was
performing to a packed audience
ox wmtes Tuesday night and sought
10 arag mm irom tne stage, in
the melee the .singer, suffered a
slight back injury.
Later Cole finished his perform
aoce and said he was applauded
ior is mimnes.,
He j said ho was bombarded
with calls from Southerners apel apel-giilng
giilng apel-giilng for the attack.
"I'm not mad at a soul." he said.
"It was just some people getting
excited. I am sure it was not
meant as a personal affront to
me. v .. --' j-
i In response to a question Cole
said the attack apparently Was
-connected with the segregation
issue in the South, but added that
ho thought race relations have
improved a great deal In recent
times. i f
"1 know because I travel a lot,"
h said. v
Cole said the assault came as
a complete surprise to him be
cause he had no warning of pos-
sime irouDie.
He said he was "a little embar embarrassed"
rassed" embarrassed" because it wss the first
time his bandleader, Ted Heath,
in Englishman, had been in the
South. ; .- ': i --.
. --. Police Said Kenneth Adams, 35,
member uf the Anniston, Ala Ala-White
White Ala-White Citizens Council board of
directors, was the apparent ripg
leader. '. 1 1 ...
The- Anniston council 'recently
has been trying to rid Alabama
of rock and roil music as "immor "immoral.";
al."; "immoral."; "-I'
Cole, however is known as a
"rweet" singer rather than a rock

nrccxNTs

Bis body was found late Tuesday
in the same deep noie from wmcn
the other five were recovered Mon Monday.
day. Monday. '
Cen. Burger said that the basic
training plan calls for one night
march and that the instructions
on the "lesson plan" for the drill
instructor prohibit his takmg the
men aear any swampy area on
that march. v
Slim Bandit Mcs
$37.a Frcni B:nk
In 7fa5F:r1r Pa.
WHXlAMSPOBT, Pa., April 12
(UP) A taU, slim bandit arm armed
ed armed with a revolver held up a wom woman
an woman teller of the First National
Bank of Williamsport today and,
fled with a bag containing an es
timated 137,000.
The sharp-featured young gun gunman,
man, gunman, a mask covering his lower
face, added this demand for' mon
ey with a curt "don't get funny'
. He pushed, a bag he brought
with him into the cage and order ordered
ed ordered Mrs. Jack Fowler, a teller,, to
."fill -it."- y,'-.---r -. -r
She carried the hag to another
teller, who stuffed it full -of cur
rency and handed it to the bandit
He ran out of the front door to
a foyer and disappeared.
The holdup took place just five
minutes after the bank opend for
business. .'
'Ambassador' Kaye
On UN1CEF Trip 1
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y April
12 fUP) Danny Kaye. "ambas
sador at large" for the United
Nations Children's Fund, win leave
Friday on a four-week trip to Eu
rope, it was announced today,
- It will be the film star's third
triii fer. UNICEF. He will visit
Britain, Egypt, France, Israel, I-
taly, Sipam, Switzerland, xwxey
and .Yugoslavia. y-h-
, Kaye, traveling at his own ex expense,
pense, expense, hones to bring world at
tention to the needs of children
through personal appearances and
snowing oi a documentary sum
"Assignment Children." Z-
Treasury Assistant
Visiting PanCanal
l- Hampton A. Raboii, Jr, technl.
cal assistant to the fiscal assls
tant secretary of the Treasury,
arrived on the Isthmus yester yesterday
day yesterday from Washington and will
spend the next lew days here on
official business. i : Vi
fjurlnc his vlsttj Rabon will
confer with various officials of
the Canal organization on vari various
ous various technical fiscal matters re
lating to' Company-Government
operations. ;

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$KE LEAVES FOR VACATION
her mother, Mrs. John Doud

on

their way to the Augusta National. Golf Club to Georgia for a Teacattoi

HST Lines Up Eisenhower

In

Give

DES MOINES, Iowa,; April 121
(UP) Former President Tru
man, in top "give 'em hell" form,
accused President Eisenhower
last night of a "do nothing" rec
ord and "political betrayal
; He charged the. President
and h'S aides with "a wrecking
job" on the farm program, but
said that "worst mistakes of
all" were tn the administra administration'!
tion'! administration'! foreign policy. ;
Mr. Truman's sneech delivered
before a cheering, record-break
ing crowd of 1 1200 at a $2S-a-l
piaie uemocratac dinner, was
reminiscent of hi, famed "irtv.
rem hell" whlstlestop addresses
in nis io Te5iaeniiai cam
paign. ;:''.;( ; ., ?
He revived a familiar phrase
when he said Mr. Eisenhower
"deserves to be rejected by the
people just as the 80th Con-
gress was, because he Is a do do-nothing
nothing do-nothing President just as that
80th Congress was a do-nothing
Congress." :-. -, v'v-
Ccnvair Will Mi
Fasl2SI.Cc.:rcl:l
Airpb3 hVcrld
SAN DIEGO, Calif., April 12-1
(UP) Convair prepared today to
enter the highly competitive jet
transport market In announcing it
will build "the fastest commercial
airplanet in the world." i s .': ;
Convair, a division of General
Dynamics Corp., yesterday disclos
ed plans to build a medium-range
jet transport that will cruise at
600 miles per hour. The first class
version of the swept-wing : tran
sport would carry 80 passengers
while the coach-type would seat 99
persons. v....
The company said the streamlin streamlined
ed streamlined jet has been designated as the
Skylark 600. The transport will be
powered by four advanced-design
General Electric Jet engines, each!
vi- . j i: n aaa 1
cipauic ui ueuveruiK iv.uuu pvuiuis
of thrust..--;: ?';' y'l--'" .' '-
J. Ot Zevely, company director
of sales and contracts, said the
new jet airliner will be ready for
deliveries starting in i960. He said
each plane will cost approximately
13.S million. ; i i
. Zevely said two main features of
the transport are that it can oper operate
ate operate from 5,000 foot runways and
has a range up to 2,000 miles. He
said "more than 100 of our large
eities already have airports. 'ade
quate for, the Skylark."
Plans call for the wine, horizon
tal stabilizer and rudder to be
swept back at a 35 degree angle.
The wing span Is 118 feet, 4 Inch Inches;
es; Inches; length of fuselage is 118 feet,
S inches, and the top of the ver
ities! ha reaches 35 feet, 2 inches.
Ms f V.S, iXS t:.AKX
, nf on "rm' fhof
! vi7 copfvrt yovr Aeorfi
CI
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V.

RELEASES
-'--' '.m r ll,li..ti 1111 "aaa

mim niMiTia tmnm

- ypresIdent Elsenhower aomDanied .hv hi wtm '-rifu j
it.-wi &AlfrJl2&. and t

"Em Hell' Sights

The ex-President's attack on
his successor, e-rew more bitter
when he reviewed the f arm pro-
im. . -.' -,
He said Mr. Jlisenhower has
"deliberately denied" a M52 cam campaign.
paign. campaign. promise. of 100 per cent
price supports and offered In Instead
stead Instead a mere guarantee of 90
per cent supports, -t- ? a
f The President has also:-"personally
been doing all he could
to keen Coneness from raialne
the support prices farmers get,"
ir, iruman. said. :
; "This Is one of the most ama
tag records oi political betrayal
i navewer seen maJl my, years
of -public life," he said.
v. Mr. Truman said he had de decided
cided decided to. speak "plainly and
bluntly',' aaginst the President
"because I conceived it to be my
duty." i.,;;':';.k,;. r.
... ,, ?'a-ltK'-;s.-'-.v r
: Other' Democrats bombarded
President Eisenhower today
with a stepped-np attack in-,
tended to keep h'm and not his
advisers In their gnnsights for
the 1958 campaign. :
Chairman Paul M: Butler- of
the Democratic national com committee
mittee committee chimed n saying he Is
snocxed tnat tfte President now:
in Augusta, Ga. was "off on an-
other-golfing holiday in the
PI-cinD Of 7rcz!hs
On Rcosevell Gravd
Marks AnnivcrsEry
- HYDE PARK. N.Y.. AprU" 13
(UP) The 11th anniversary of
the death of President Franklin
D. Roosevelt will be observed to today
day today with the placing of wreaths
and bouquets on his grave on
the Roosevelt estate. ; ; : '; ;
Mrs." Eleanor: Roosevelt.'7 the
President's widow, will travel
here from New York to lay flow flowers
ers flowers on the grave between 1:15
and 2:15 p.ra. yih'f,-
The Roosevelt Home Club will
lay a wreath and wreaths will be
sent by individuals, including
Adlal 'E. Stevenson, candidate
for the Democratic, presidential
nominauon. yiy.
None of Mr, Roosevelt's chil children
dren children will visit the grave, because
tney are out oi town.
Ih Washington, memhers of
Congress planned to pay tribute
to the late President on the an
niversary of his death of a cere cerebral
bral cerebral hemorrhage nt warm
springs, Ga. -
. 0.75.
-Shows!

THE YEAR'S FUNNIEST COMEDY!
.. ....

j
I JOAN EufnT

t.
crisis" ; rw"
Butler rtinpntrot ,n .f ...i.
. -: VVM uu a,uuai;n.-
Jng Mr. Eisenhower as a "part.
..... v .icaiucui sna; attacked
the admlnktratinn'
Icy.
' -Confident : Republican ( Party
managers stuck to their belief
tfiat farm unrest would not "rub
off. on Mr. Eisenhower. Rut thv
were worried that Jt would" raise
a serious threat to their driva to
regain control of Congress. i
-xicpuDiicans wno worried when -the
Minnesota and
primaries reflected farm dissat dissatisfaction
isfaction dissatisfaction with' the Administra Administrationfound
tionfound Administrationfound solace lm the results
from this week's Illinois nrimarv.
They lnternreted th
toshow a. Tiormal : Republican
Tote In the downstate Illinois
counues where the farm vote la
dominant., .--.
Adld Scc!k Vote;
Of ;ife:rs Fn:nd
-rT Qn Slrc:t
' MIAMI, April 12 -(UP) Adlal
Stevenson today -went directly
after the vote of Sen. Estes Ke Ke-f
f Ke-f auver's biggest friend the
man on the street
Stevenson, who arrived last
night, planned several hours of
handshaking in greater Miami,
where most of populous Dade
County's vote Is located.
He leaves for Key west thli
afternoon for an address tonight.
Kefauver flies to Florida later
today to begin a three-day cam campaign
paign campaign through Lakeland, Winter!
Haven ahd Bartow, in the heart
of the citrus belt. He delayed hla
trip in order to vote In Wash- -Ington
on the controversial farm
bill.
Stevenson backers were con convinced
vinced convinced his, new formula of
campaigning he borrowed from
Kefanv,er proved itself yester-
day tn Illino's, where Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson lagged only, sliphtiy be behind
hind behind President Eisenhower.
"It was a great day for me
said Stevenson.
He pointed to' the whopping
Democratic vote nd explained
that in 1952 Mr. Eisenhower beat
him ,in the general election by
half a million Votes.
Stevenson was elated over Ke.
f auver's failure to get the 10 per
cent write-in vote that bacKeri
of the Tennesseean predicted.
enmont Tench, Stevenson's
Florida campaign manager, said said-the
the said-the Illinois vote boosted Steven Stevenson's
son's Stevenson's chance of winning Florida's
ju vuunuuuu vuk! ay iuu per

midst of the MiHHl- r.f ....

CENTRAL

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12:45 2:29.' 4:33 6:49
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