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:
AA00010883:01839

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
- tJ .. ;

I

, THE JUKYZLCUS
CARIQCA CAPITAL!

rm r- i

)

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

a iifctt 1 ii i daily newspaper

"f Popf mwrt Srt lAe mniyb W" Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, K. I. TODAY, APRIL 15, 195

0

fctsrtSJ

3r :

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list TEAK ; .v : ...

B V.-l va-,- -. ., ... r... -r ..x L I I t M

I j 1 I i 1 1 I 1 l i I i 1 M 1 I ill I 1 f v r "-AV II v W I I II 1 I t 'It. J

,;:. a if 1 HfM

; harrold
f .j.. ay : f .f
To Succeed r ji
McGarr

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I 1 r Oflmmed

DiMAG AND DICKIE Former New York Yankee slugger Joe
DiMagglo, now visiting; Panama, talks golf with President ft-
cardo Arias at the Panama Golf Club yesterday afternoon.'
The Yankee Clipper" begged off playing a round with the Presi President
dent President because he "heard Mr. Arias shoots in the low 80's, which
is far above my class." Joe, who left the Bajboa Yacht Club
late last night on a fishing trip with his host Joe Nachio, will,
. return to his home in the VS. early next week., i r

'HEW VORK TIMES' PRAISES

" zo;:"'s :"''T. cr::i

MAj. Gen. TLomts il Harrold.
BOW comminHins ITT l M J

Corps at Fort Hood, Tet, will be
JJe commanding vgenersl of

uo u.a. mmy lanDDCan.
SecreUry of the Army Wilbur
M. Brucker yesterday announc-

we Mignmeni oi uen. Harrold,
who will arrive here in June to as

sume command. : t ;
As previously announced, u 1

Gen. Lionel C. McGarr, USARC-

nxuo commanninff 0pn.rsi fn h.

y7 Jcals. aa oeen assign-

w licivnwona, &an.r as
commandant of the Command and
General Staff rwio

Harrold hi hn !)) ..

ui vorpa auice September 1955.
.The new USARCARIB command

me eeneral hat pnmmanriaut i

Tenth Infantry Division and Fort

auey, aan, me Army General
School! and ihm T.tahiW Tnf.nh.

Division at Fort Carson, Col. Dur-

mg we &orean war he command commanded
ed commanded the First Cavalry diviaion.
A native of California. Harrold is
a 1925 graduate of the Military A A-cademy
cademy A-cademy at West Point
Amnnff W ilfAfiAnai in.' tit.

Distuiffuished Servim Mrtol fin

Star with Oak Leaf Cluster, the
Leeion nf Mprit anil imuiicti

Medal with three Oak Leaf Clust

ers. i

World Opinion

Eases Threat

iateWar

EJK SelVAm fSteS ftVrle taught by Mrs! BeUemy Laato, present the
SS of the schooT 8 ,d'?rlng ce,ebFatlon American Day held in the

.JERUSALEM (U

pressure appeared today to have eased the threat of an
im merlin ta imp tiaku... I. I j r

' But two air hnttloc in wkL ...l :J. t .'.

and renewed shelling in the Gaza strip by both sides dur-

.... uiyiu ieii tn uuunon rense., v
Authoritative nnrrec in J II U i

general Dag Hammarskjold had reached an agreement 4
With Premier finmnl AMaI KIm... l. l ...

( .. .,., uvlil,UHC1 me oasic principles
of easing Egypt-Israeli border tension.,

. nis was oeiievea to hinge on a suggestion each side
Withdraw nhfiiif 1 faaf (. aL. j. ..

I win tnc wemarcanon line.
creating a milita vacuum between the two sides.

P;::::l (Z Cci

CI Schools Observe Pari American Day

Prnrrnma nf Tln Amarlpon

Itlllfri MT1I liflnMnn' untwinl alrlf-.n

and informal talks'on the histo

ry sna culture of the countries

in x.ie western Hemisphere "e

A talk fin t.h .mMTlfn. Van

.vun W U
American Hav w Hn hv di

ry S. Cosier, Public Affairs Ofii-

ct or 1 e unuea Elates EJibaj EJibaj-ny
ny EJibaj-ny in I ..aaa,

' A history of Pan American Day
waa given by Richard carattinl,
President of the Hlrh School
franish Club, and I.iauin Roriri Roriri--
- Roriri-- Treasurer of the Spanish
r ve a short hi... -'y of

Hammarsklold's anoke tmin

said he had no comment about
reports Israel had agreed to this
proposal.

Hammarsklold is meetinv Nas

ser tomorrow to work out final

details of the agreement, Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian sources said. 1
Mai. Gen. E. L. M. T?nrn. TT.N.

truce supervisor, was conferring

9'"in today wit a t'syptian for-

TsnXer's (hnisrs
$w Ptn:ni3 fen:I

The r" j of a r

Xcdd tlvA I..
. Zone's report

veufwas tre

L :at I ".irch i,.- w
rst month in

v ..i r. 3 a

years in wLich no'ca.s c ma ma-laria
laria ma-laria were reported in Uie canal
Zone is "victory of the first, or order."
der." order." WXs ..
s Thei editorial adds: t
"it la not the end of the war.

, but it is a sign that this hard

war can he won
."Behind such "a simple an announcement
nouncement announcement lies a long record pi
. tireless effort
Every day, all day, in those 52
' years men were out fighting the
mosquito. They did their routine
spraying and oiling. They recon reconstructed
structed reconstructed drainage patterns.
"More than that, they had to
" teach every person with whom
they came into contact that the
mosquito was the?vector of the
disease and had to be wiped out.
lit I -V n n t n. In VtAri1fAI

history have been dramatic. The
conquest of malaria is usually
- far from that. It means drudg-

ry. It means devotion.- It means
' endless repetition of the same

tasks.-

Coils l!nr.:n $10:
. For throwing beer bottles on the
approach to the Miraf lores
Bridge, an Air Force enliste man
. today was fined $10 in the Calboa
Mag'strate's Court
. f.hnrlps W. Wilanrt. 30-Tear-O'd

i Ameiican, was charged With
"thuwing glass on highway." -l
Th incident occurred at 4 a.m.

last Funday. He apparently was a
j passenger in a ear which was be-
ing driven on the eastern an-
troaoh to the bridge whep be

! ... threw two empty beer bottles out
Ion the highway.
Thi charge maintained also that
throwjng the bottles on the .high-

j wtv "consuiutea a suDstance 'iKe 'iKe-!
! 'iKe-! y io injure a person, animal or

i vehicle thereon." He is attached

... o the Albrook Rescue Squadron

Gen. tlthlti YIU
Ccr.mnd IIATO
P:f:.-::3 Fcrccs 1
AiUGUSTA, Ga.i April 13 UPW
Piewdent Eisenhower, with thB
conient of his Eurowan Allies, to to-day4put
day4put to-day4put a -ranking American air
gei.vsl. Gen. Lauris.Norstani', in
command on the North ; Atlantic
defense forces. o .
Korstad will succeed Gen. ) Al Al-fre1
fre1 Al-fre1 M. Gruenther late this Jeav.
Grutnther applied to the President
for retirement and Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower then nominated .Norstad as
h's replacement. ; ; ;
Vbite House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty said the NATO
Co'incil approved the Norstad
nomnation.

"x I they have been pood sol soldiers
diers soldiers and have done Uieir Job.
Thcv oucht to insnire n fnr the

bigger battles still to come

16 CS, It) .; ;
Cl"I ZC"" I1 M'"
Uilal laVlltf J -.

S!:l:d ki Pc!:.:;: I

xne exterior and Interior paint painting
ing painting of 16 public buildings and more

uian xuu nouses ana apartments in
the Canal Zona ara WInHnH in th.

Panama Canal Pjimiunv'i miint.

enance paint schedule for the last

quarter ot inis nscai year.
Bids fnr the wnrlr ara nnur K-

intT solicited hv the Panama Pan.

al and are scheduled to be opened

we morning oi April so in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building at B-a 1 b o a
Heights -t- -. ; .,
- Buhlie ttuildlnVa oaVthe Panifin

'side included oh the paint sciidule

are two sxorenouse buildings in
Balboa. Balboa Service Center RaL

boa Bowling Center, Balboa Serv-

ica wenier lauor snop, uie uoste uoste-trical
trical uoste-trical and Gvnccnlneical SoMinn nt

Gorpa Hnsnital Varaim Juntnr

High School, and the Administra-

uon jsuuaing caietena. ..-.

un ine Auanuc ame, uie public
buildines listed for nainrina rm

the main storehouse in Cristobal,

ui cemem aiorenouse in Cristobal,
the gasoline platform storehouse in

Mount Hope, the oil and oaint

awrciiouse in wisiouai. uiigg

Service Center, Margarita Fire

Station, the High School and study
hall at Rainbow flit v. Mount Pnna

Ice Plant,. Mount Hope Abattoir,
and the bath house nd filter
house at the Rainbow City awim-

nuns pool. ;
The roofs of several Buildings
at the Mindi Dairy Farm are to
be painted under the contract as
well as roofs, exteriors and interi interiors
ors interiors of more than 100 houses and

apartments in Balboa, Ancon, Dia-

dio ueigais, ana aainoow city.;

: cf at least
i i beta evading
i-J past three

tJ t t 3 I....
'iie t '..'tf v no
v-e l.iw- ior
months.

A theft whli h occurred tViraa

t months ao was resolved today

m me Baiooa Magistrate's Court
when Onecimo Rodrlguea was
found guilty of petit larceny.
The 21-year-old Panamanian
defendant was picked up in Pan
Mil Cltv veaterdav After helnir;

Idetnified av a rannl 7ma tin.

llceman. a

Three Tnnntha own t.ha nolina.1

man saw itoonguea alter he had
broken into a nnrkel oar nn In.

con boulevard and made off with

some arecenea mxm a. rariin

speaicer. ; ,.f t-.v

He tha-ed the llefenHant hut

lost sight of Rodrlguej after the

uceman sprainea nis ankle in
the chase. However, he was on
the lookout for tha thief and ft.

nally succeeded in tracking him

uuwn yeaieiaay. r i

Tn emirt tnriair TJnHrtmiM. tmi

aeritenel tn 30 lau. In tail Th.

car he broke into belonged to

jonn jk. iuu oi Ancon.

1

i 1 l i,i t..e s t.
rs ." t -i.LIy hails.
The thousand or imnm ro

ot Uie Balboa Elementary School
tncrphher mlf.h a lnrara Tinmhpr nf

parents and teachers gathered In

me -pauo oi tne scnooi yesteraay
tn tvitnesii s. Pan Amerirun Tiav

program presented by the mem

bers of the fifth prade class

toncrht hv Mn neTlamir T.aBf

The program started with the
stmrlncr nf h Panamanian "Ma.

tlonal Anthem by all members

oi me scnooi and continued with
talks given by the fifth grade

DUDiis on couninea m couin ana

central America.

Dunns' the nroeram. the fla

and the nhaervnnr.e enrlpfi with

the. singing of the "Star Span-)

giea Banner."
Piano accomnanlment for the

ftinfftntr waa fiimtcherl hv .Tnhn

F. Oster, Jr., a fifth grade pupil

scnooi oiiiciais, parents ana
frlenria ot.tpnrtprt the Rnlhnn

HiiTh School Pan American Tvav

program today in the Balboa

uymnasium.

a w

":- '. ::- i

Two-way traffio on that section

oi bauiard Highway from Corozo
Street to Diablo Crossing which
nil been eloeo1 fnr tk ... in

days, will be resumed at noon to

morrow n nas oeen announced by

uiv namienance uivision,

The ahnrf oottnn nf n.!Tl.l

- b v.uu UIIU.1U

mgnway from the Albrook Field
entrance to Diablo crossing will be
restricted tn nnelav fraffin nmh.

L uu. ui
bound toward Los Bios, for about

one weea w permit resurfacing,

At the lame time tha ni TOalV

er Avenue extension,. now being

ouux across the Panama Railroad
tracks from Diablo Boad to the
All 1 t?:.ij i ..

Aiuruuo. r ieia enurance, will 06 op open
en open to one-way traffic from Diablo

xioaa io 'uauiara Highway.

1 t:r a eronp cf hirli

v--- -i to music furnished ty
th-S I'i'hna i Mo-h School (M.j

MitliCl Nahmed acted as Master

ui ueremonies. : :
On the Atlantic side, the
students of Cristobal High
School were to observe Pan
American Day th's afternoon
with a special program of mu music
sic music and dancing- typical of Ni Nicaragua
caragua Nicaragua given by a group of
Nicaraguan cadets from the
Latin American School at Fort
Gulick. : .. -..

The hrnnaTt4 ma. awwammaJ v

wic memDers or the school's

xweniy-une ciuo. .
At Diablo Kpitrht. th.i.

of the 21 nations were presented

uiuuiK a special nag raising cer
emonv thla mnmln. on4 mam.

Der OP the atvth oraAm hnn.

sang tne y anama Nauonal An Anthem.
them. Anthem. ; ; ... ,

Most nf the ;ntha' elemitan

SCuOOls had aneclal Pan imtrL

" f w
can Day programs in their lndl lndl-yidual
yidual lndl-yidual classrooms with the hlsv
tory and background of the 21
Latin American nation. ..nn

. .w.. KOAllIC
the ailhiflct Of rilamiaalnn llnrln.

Cnnnlnlt J 1 ... 9

aim auuiai siuay classes.

j- ,.wJl t c:y on IJtaeil coui-
pliance.
Israel has been reported un unwilling
willing unwilling to withdraw in some a a-reas
reas a-reas because several villages are
in the area.. ;Vi. r
A Trntt.eHHfttlnr.a announce

ment yesterday that each side
had assured Hammarskjold they
wnillri refrain from ro rl lire ao-

tinn. durincr Vila nenca tallra rata.

ea some nope a permanent, truce

wouiu do arranged. ;

Newspaper Vendor
Aged 75 Collapses
' A 75-vea.r-nM nprnimonM' on.

- a mm ti uuwu.) y bit

aor mown, as "Frenchy" was
unconscioua yesterday when he

waa picaea up ana aamittea to
Gorcrsut Hnsnltal after ha

! lapsed near DeLesseps Park.
: Later he was identified as
JameS' Francis, a- resident of
Ouachapali. L:,
The incident occurred -last
niirht Inside nana! rnri tamHtn-

ry. Francis was taken to Gorgas

- -1 Just Pccca;, r.
The libelant in 'the new rtic;
Illed vesterdav in tto t

Court at Ancon is the A. iros
Shipping Co. Ltd. of Canada,
owner of the super-tanker An-

uiuo vcuture.
. .. , T.. -, if '...r :i '.fl-. . ... -.
The 17 JUi.tnn ahln ... l

Mvely damaged In an accident in

uamara uus on Dec. 23, 1955.
Four of the ship's tanks were were-damaged
damaged were-damaged and thnimanri. of K.r

rels of crude oil leaked out the
suit contends. ;

The libel alan allea-a. i- .ii-1

Cenca anrl "want Xi.. : :

Prt of Canal personneL -"This
action brings v to mora
than $31,000,000 the. total claims
pending against the Canal Com Com-pany
pany Com-pany in local and States courts.

, 1 '; 1 ii an..
, Warning

THE VEDDIKG kCJ IV, SCENE 475

PRINCE -RAINIER;; GRACE JAKE AUT with ANTOINETTE

MONACO, April 13 (TJP) iterranean to Princess Antoin

Meetings On CiVil

Defense Announced

Civil Defense meetings for the
week are as fallows' f -r

PARAISO April 1. at 7;M

n m at tk CKl

- April I7,,t 9 a m.
at the Service Center.'
DIAELO Anril i at h

Service Center 9:30 a.m! v t
NEW CRISTOBAL Am-il io

at 9 a.m. at the Hotel uashino'

ton. .-

All memhera of the' r

townsites Civi Defense Self-P r o o-tection
tection o-tection Droerama arc nrtreH to at

tend as there- will be a nraptioe

drill in message composition and
map plotting in preparation for
the forthcoming National Civil
Defense exercise. :
, The general public Is invited to

auena, ..

Prince Rainier III took Grace
Tfpllv nn an ntA i4rlva throinrh

-.-w W "15"
hia tlnv nrinrtnalitv todav Thev

wound up having lunch at his

sisters vuia across tne border tn

France. ...

Princes Antoinette n the

lunch attended by the two fami

nes ine onmaiais of Monaco
and the Kellvs- of the United

States. ;.-

Dashine. In dark rfassei and

nattv aetnn. the Prinre ehunnerf

a chauffeur and drove the Hol

lywood movie actress himself in
his American limousine.
ThpV awent nut. nf Mnntia In

his green Chrysler sedan accom

panied oy miss Keiiy s parents,

Mr. ana Mrs. jonn B. Keiiy, sr
nf Phllariplnhla

-Miss Kelly sat primly in the

ironi seat Desiae tne prince. Her

parents were in back.
: The actress wore the tiniest
f hats, a mere aprig of mate,
rial that exposed bet classic
face.1 Apparently th's vas a
concession to the grnmbles
here yesterday at the sixe of
her arrival hat. That was a
hope, downtnrned, Utter Utter-brim
brim Utter-brim affair that almost hid
her face.

After leavinor the naloe Pafn.

ier stopped first at fha Cap Fer Fer-rai
rai Fer-rai Villa, 10 miles away tn
France, where he is living until
the weddinv nevt week-

'inen iney drove on Into the

ruing pact: irom the. Meal-

ette'l villa Vereve at Tv

Rainier 's' divorced parents'

rmce.a nnar nr.ra enrf fnnnt

Pierre De polignac were there

vo renew me acquaintance wnn
the Kellvs that started at a TQ laa

The villa of Prlnresa Antnln.

ette, who is to be a witness at
the weddlnir ia a lare-e atnirtnra

on the mountain slopes. Big win-

aowa overioos: tne -sea neyona
graceful gardens.

Gardener Pa tit Monet natrnllerl

the palms and plants of the gar-f
den to keen hark nhntmrranher.

r r r r - u
While Misa TTellv anH hev nrlnoo

luncneo witn ineir families.

xms was Miss Kelly'a first
semi-private trtp with Rainier.
They rode together from the
pier to the palacl in a public
motorcade, when she arrived
yeaterday after disembarking
from the S. S. Constitot'on
which brought her from New

Until the maniaare Palnet. haa

! turned over apartments in the

paiace to nis bride-to-be and her

iamilV He toolc her tn hla .lutor-c

Villa for lunch in ah. eonM enlmr

the spectacular view of the Med

iterranean.

Earlier. Mis treiio had' wivp,i

alone through the palace gar-

ucijs in eany morning mists,
which were dissipated by bright
sunshine lust nhnnt the time

Rainier showed up to take her

aw luwu.

AIMING AT THE SUN Aboard the S3 Constitution, actress
Grace Kelly, en route to Monaco to wed prince Rainier ni.
gets .a, lesson i in shooting the sun with a sextant from the
. Constitution's Capt. Ernest H. Nelson, USNR.

French Carrying

Zeal For Romance

Beyond Extreme?
WASHTOftTfaM AniM-1 i tr-ov

am. T. iur I

favor ef Grace Kellv'a .a.

and it wouldn't want to discourage
free enterprise -in an allied coun country,
try, country, But it believes lome French.

men, in their seal for romance;

and commerce, are taking matters

j np nenartmant l- iui j.

turbed over the reproduction of

uie American nag on wedding sou-
Vemra which are holt.. j

, wuk aviu ..... la
France; ... ...

There Is a section of the j.S.
Code which nva nM .t,...u

- win; BUUU1U
not Je used for advertising pur purposes
poses purposes and "should not be Vm.

broidered on such articles as cush cushions
ions cushions or handkerchiefs and the

like .." V-

The U.S. Porta of

not Jinnlv tn f7rAnh .M,.nM:-

" ya-a-- vuvu WUVCUI1 111(1 U"
ufacturers. But. the SUte Depart Department
ment Department ji i making discreeLJnquiries
to see if anything can be done to
prevent the me nf the fi.

. UHK Mil
such purposes, i .... i
The matter came -up when a
lady in Michigan saw a newspaper

uiLiure vi a souvenir scarf which
bore the liVeneccaa of rT.i..

Earner, pnncass-to-be Grace and

me aiars ana Btnpes. .

was-

Sword-Swallowinq,

Carousel Royalty t

Indignant On Snub
HAMBURG, Germany, April
13. nn lKr-Tfirnr ntto nf Al

bania, who nneraxea a earnti.el

for a living, complained yester

aay mat Monoay oinciai8 gave
him the ninnrniinrt whan m air

ing up the guest list for the big
wedding.

Otto, whose nrlffinal name 4a

' o mnmavu

Otto wittern, and who only sat
on the Alhnnlan thron. fnr flira

days in 1918, said he has sent a

teiegram to Monaco demanding
to know why he has not been in invited.
vited. invited. ,....,.. i
Although virtually no .other'
European royalty is attending,
Otto is eager to be invited and
present his gift to Prince Rain,
ier and Grace Kelly in person.
Ha bought them a gallopinj
horse in porcelain.
The 85-year-old 6ne-time ad.
venturerer went to Albania as a
swbrd swallower in a circus be.
fore U7nrM War T Urn minu4

to get himself proclaimed king
of Albania but was forced to flea
the country after five days.
Nevertheless, he insists on his
royal prerogatives. .
"The Alliex treateif m. nHtv. .Tl

honors in 1945 and officials here

aooress me as majesty," ne said.
"Whv shoillrt the nrlna of ti

ny Monaco forget, to. invite rr

II

1

to nis weaamgf ;



r.tcs rwo 'N

XZZ PAXiMA AJUPJCLV AN IXDETEfEEXT DAILY XFX$?.KTTS
r IT-SAT, AT"!I 13, I:

4
it

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

AMO FWtKHtO r TUB

.. . OUMCtO mi NIUON KOUNSCVEU. m
HAKMODIO AKIAS. tDtT
?. H Smcrr P. O. Bex 134. Pna ft mm P.
TtltMNl 2-C740 S LlNI
CAIll AO0t. "ANA-MICA. PANAMA
GdLOM Oma 12 iTa ccntriu. Avcnui m htm and itth Itaiits
CMtISM RcmINTATVia JOAHUA B. POWtRS, INC.
' S4S MABtAOK Avt. Nl VMK. I7I N. V.
- tacAt w man.
MONTH M 1.70 t 1 SO
' OH XCKTMrf H B 80 J OA
1 o Mt vt. m ta.19 t4 00

, THIS IS TOUR FORUM TMI
Tk Ml tact b tHR fonM
ft am mthfetf araftfuliv aaJ
. If m coatrthut hntr dtmt

.Nit 4of Lttrt i BiiblnhM m Hi rtr nmivm.
Plane try ( keep the lettm liaiited to MS kagfh.
UMTtihr af lattar writer it haU a ttrktort eaiiiWc.

. Tlut mwiwi miii a

?; th mail box

SEGREGATION ISSUE

For some time now "this Issue of racial discrimination and
"'segregation has been one of the blackest pages in America's
u ..history. Today it seems- to be at its darkest as both races voice
their vehement protests at each other's solution for settling the
Controversy..
One of the most recent developments in this still-unseMJed
-. "ese is the verdict Issued by the Supreme Court banning seg-,V-regation
in public schools. This decision, however, failed to
, tnett the approval of 19 Southern Senators and 81 Southern
vlfcepresentatives, who found It necessary to make public a
' : manifesto against the high, court ruling.
It Is fair that an amendment to the Constitution should be
made to please a certain group who does not agree with the
findings, just to achieve egotistic and pompous gains? ..-
1' if such an amendment were made, would the Constitution
nt the U.S., which is the cornerstone of democracy, be the. same
".respected and powerful document the true founders intended it

jo be? :,
'Xs, i think that this would be one of the most undemocratic
. dots this democratic country ever could commit, for it. tends to
give the one excuse needed by bigots tq achieve, .an immoral
v-'lct6ry. ' ,
w ) it was ordained by God from the very beginning' that all
T-onen are created equal, regardless of rac,;COlor or,creedr and
v no matter how- hard man will, oppress his brother, he must
eome day yield to this fact, for it was the will of God and until
.-now His will hw pever. failed, and you may rest assured it
;never will. 1 .'."
Ever since the' last cwar America hatf become one of the
- "greatest and most powerful nations in the .worlds ; but she is
"making the very, same mistakes that brought her predecessors
to defeat that -of elfishness and false pride, -A,. 1 V$
' It was written In the Bible' for. all id see that "pride eometh
" 1t.. 17m w.m TaMoA aiA 1A lutmnAiia Anna ftf TtlllV

dethroned by the Allies, -wno were nos jusv one ru ag ju&i.
nnn 'ffroun. but & united congregation from practically every

'''par ai uie giuoc. :.-: v'".;".-:.;:-"' y 'r:;. ;v V
Again, when Hitler in. his ,flt of supremacy exaitecT hb clan
";as the so-called "master race," hia nation crumbled and fell
-just as any country will under these circumstances,-for he who
r humbles himself shall be exalted, but he who chooses to exait
himself shall be made the lowest- and humblest i of tjie lot
; it is amazing and shocking mdeed that such a nation as
the U.S. whose population is male un 'of immigrants from al ;
?most every country in the world should be so prejudiced aKain&t
v mankind, when freedom is thievery reason for her great success
and prosperity as the leadirm nation in the world. today. Are
not some of her most prominent nd illustrious men loieign loieign-born
born loieign-born or descendant from vai .aus races?- 1 v,
Tiy, then shouldhshe deny the right to her own fonHo
live as they should? If a man is Rood enough to fight and die,.
" wouldn't he be good enough to live?
fJlml Iii these critical modem times, when the atom bomb and
v-ho knows what other dangerous and disastrous devices yet to
le discovered by man exist, onlv one thing is needed to ease
';the tension in the world, and that is man's love and respect for
whjs fellow man. "?;'k.
Somehow tolnk' thai Ibhrlst Answered "this ouesUon tor
America some time ago, even though He was.jeferring; to, a
problem of hla. time, when he said:
mrti . . .. ,j j 1-i ii..i l. V...VI rfamla-

411011 and' every city or house divided agatnrt itself shall not
snd; and if Satan casteth out Satan, he is divlaed against

J3mself how then sna n amisaom aiuu.

CJL.
Sde cunces
"The trouble is going
weather

TmAlH(
f (IWtfimhnlKM '

The Great New P0NTIAC SIX
, Priced to Compete with the
- LOWEST!!
Let us give you the details today
'' CI VA, S. A.

M1H AVCRICAN PKM, IMG.

RIADMS OWN COLUMM
M rtatftrs Tki Panama Amcricaa
ara fcaadla4 m a vkallv caaMtatial
w hnoatntitt If ft eoaw't aaaar the
ntpo ubilirv it state-seat M iaiow
A Panamanian
By Colbraith
home bretty soon
there too:"

Peter Edson
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) The
first really new U.S. farm program
siace 193$ now lies a-borning in
Congress. It would be authorized
in the Soil Bank Act of 1956. It
has passed the Senate as Title II of
uiis year s omnibus farm bul
which is now being considered in
Senate and House Agriculture
Committee conference.
The form in which it will finally
emerge iv still uncertain. For even
after it is signed into law by the
President, regulations must still
oe issued by Department or Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture tor detailed administra administration
tion administration and rates of payment to
farmers. s
The job of- explaining the soil
bank plan to five million Ameri American
can American farmers in a few weeks is a
tremendous undertakinev A con
tract must be signed with each
farmer for his participation and
compliance. -This has to be done
in a hurry if farmers are to re receive
ceive receive any cash benefits before
election. ; V. v.
Ttta aaiI ItanV m A 19 hillmn
doUar program as now planned
TtUI millmn fnr AArAACTA. ntrv
and 450 million conservation re
serve.-, '. -.:..'
. jrAffA nearvA f lntnHMf In
take up to IS per cent of. a farm farmer's
er's farmer's good land out of, cash crop
production, so as to reduqs crop
surpluses. Conservation reserve is
intended to take more marginal
land out of crop production and
build up its fertility in grass or
trees, which the farmer will be
paid for planting.
The average potential benefit fig figures
ures figures at $200 to $250 a year for each
farmer, but that Is said to be a
misrepresentation.1 Some farmers
will get nothing. Maximum benefits
will be $25,000 for acreage reserve,
$7,500 for conservation.. ;-;
Department of Agriculture ex experts
perts experts say that as soon as soil bank
ramilitinni ara nut f armor all
lover the country will vbe sitting
down at uieir aesxs ror some
sharp pencil work. V v
What they will be trying to find
out is how much cash income they
mill sal Ihia vsir hv'ciffninir un
for the soil bank plan, Needless to
say, nara-neaaeq iarmers mrva i
Mtntf-' ti Kitw- this, tilan. union it
can be shown they will receive
more cash income irom me gov-
arnmant tnr takinff land out Of
production than they would get by
planting ana narvesung. iuu
a iiahafa nnw ninv nn in De
partment of Agriculture over what
the rates of sou Dana payments
should be. K
. One idea is to leep pay payments
ments payments per acre as low as pos possible
sible possible to save money, 1
. tv,o Aihar iHe it that the rates
will have .to be high enoiifih to
brip? farmers at least 50 per r -t
4 k.4 7S nAront nf thn s...
jjo'h price they would get fiom
the sale of crops planted on acre
age otherwise going into sou d"..
m -InK avnlnininff all these
details and selling the soil bank
4a furmarl will fall On the
90,000 Agriculture Stabilization and
Conservation county comnu-
men.'' Yr:-,;( iacA'j-i
W... AfC 1 anm-nUtaaman will
.., aarrv- tha wnrklllC DlanS
from regional and state meetings
managers or county agents wui
then have to see mat iarmers uku
anntrte rhprt icreases with-
drawn and certify payments.
To neip me coumy ctmuuw ctmuuw-..
.. ctmuuw-.. tkia lack Dpnartment of
men iu -1
Agriculture is already preparing
instruction manuaia uu
: There.- witt be a four-page, leaflet
for every farmer.' ;
Larger io-page duubuiw
niain tha soil bank plan in more
detail. '-'; ; ,:
riniuy, mere my v h"..
J oainhlaf With TVDl-
cal acreage plans worked out for
specific crops.
The printing problem alone Is
All this educations! prop-am has
to reach five minion AmenjAu
farmers within the next few
weeks. . .
Planting Has aireaoy ; oegun
i ..u..iul atata The ffrow-
inf season is -moving nortn-
Lne Buuuiciuiuw, .
ward at tne rate oi w
. j. iTnia the new farm
plan can be put into effect to
early May or uerorc, m"y
U. kaaafita tlllV h lOSt iA Hit
I first year of soil bank operation.
. '.THI RIGHT JOB
eTrtDSt rnrni 'UP wil-
Uam J. Scully, who'a working bis
way through 0?,niv.e!',sityn.
.- .a a hriHff toll COllee-
tor says: "My. ?
than ever, i nave u w
study, and after 1 a.m. the traffic
?. .aiisht that I can really con-
centrate on we books.

DOWN TO EARTH This collapsible glass fiber hut was originally developed for Marine Corps
viatic units but is now being considered for use by ground units. Equipped with its own heating
and air conditioning systems, the hut is undergoing tests at Camp Lejeune, N.C, It weighs 3800
pounds, is 20 feet wide and varies.in length from 20 feet to 60 feet It takes about 45 minutes U
erect the taut '

Man
G0R0KA, New Guinea A gov
ernment servant in a faraway
place, such as a patrol officer, an
assistant district officer, or a dis district
trict district commissioner, is of necessity
a dedicated man. He is "kiap,"
in native tongue. He has all the
powers ot a gauleiter, and almost
the local powers of God Almighty.
A man who deals with raw na
tives from a sophisticated Euro-
pean standpoint must walk
ly ana search ms mtemgence, as
weu as ms conscience, aaiiy. He
has nowhere to turn for help. His
decision makes, it or breaks it
Jan Downs, the ex-district com commissioner
missioner commissioner of whom I have written,
is a. man with a brain and with
a heavy, conscience -where the
primitive natives of New Guinea
are concerned. He handled his job
with the tender care of a father
for bis children. --v1 v
-Ian was building roads in a place
where roads made the difference
between war and peace, famine
and plenty, life and death, human
progress or retrogression. -An d
right in the middle of the tor tortuous,
tuous, tortuous, .grueling,, impossible, joba
man named Cammdo flung -ft
stone hatehet- into the works.-
"Kamindo im he strong feller
too much- He was a natural lead leader,
er, leader, a politician, a little Hitler in
loin cloth, barefoot. '.
He hated the new red stranger,
the white man. And he hated the
government which he didn't know
about, except for the fact that it
wanted people 1o stop fighting
each ther. .. ?
Downs, in his bridge-making,
s-
V f a. V
Beouttfu,
Because they
Interlocked ft
lasting loveliness
Tiny lock
iwingiouL
Ys
. Xinti hrttriock
;.'
tug
DUTY
-" ar"

is,.
More ' ' v

J A H'

More ; ,K
Brilliant. !L.

Who Lost Face
.By B03 MARK v

desperately needed heavy hard hardwood
wood hardwood timbers, which had to be
brought down from the mountains,
as girders. He said he was short
of cash, but a fair-price would be
350 pounds, or under a thousand
bucks v
The logs arrived at Asaro, and
Kamindo went into action. v T
"Three hundred fifty pounds are
not enough!" he screamed in his
ginger-hrpeech making. "We want
three
thousand pounds! We
are
being
cheated by the kian!"
Kamindo at that time obviously
didn't know" a pound from a pearl pearl-shell,
shell, pearl-shell, but he had plenty of listen listeners."
ers." listeners." :
He hit. a point where he per personally
sonally personally was going to run the gov government
ernment government out of the valley, and hei
Kamindo, would be the govern government,
ment, government, although his portfolio con consisted
sisted consisted of a hatchet. The settlers
and the missionaries came to
Downs, because this was a local
Anschluss.
Downs is as tough a Scot as I
ever knew. ''You'll have to wait,"
be said. "He'll hang himself seont
er or later,'Vv. ;:',-.;:--..-f;
! Good "government ', eahpot .act
without excuse." Pinaliy, Downs
had an excuse. Kamindo beat up
a stranger,' and a (complaint was
filed. -"Downs called' meeting of
thousands. He made -a- long, sar sarcastic
castic sarcastic speech. '" "'..;.,
He said that Kamindb must be
a very big man indeed, what with
beating up strangers,' threatening
the kiap and holding up such an
important project as bridge. And,
SA SX a a
. n nt-,
n
-. jy
infl mi OimmomhtnlmrfJ
1 ; . inirrt nr rrnrrn

t.iiA . y

wus y
a -. y

ft:. -f MS-A-f v. ,-H"- AX" r V"al

, Jtriumi vein en;. 7
161 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAf.V

. .J

he said, the time had come to pay
such an, important fellow.
"Which is he. this big man?"
Downs, asked. "Let him come for
ward and receive his pay.."
Kamindo got up, smirking,, and
strutted- forward, taking bows.
Downs held out his hands. '
"Holdim hand bilong you alla-
same, catchira pay' Downs said.
Kamindo held out his hands, -and
Downs snapped handcuffs on his
wrists..',', - v i -;
. "This," he said, "is the pay Ka Kamindo
mindo Kamindo gets for beating up people
and threatening the government
Take him away," he said to st po police
lice police boy. ..'.' '.j ;..;-':
Kamindo had lost face before a
few thousand armed relatives. He
hanged himself, that night in the
jail.' Ndw Downs really had a prob
lem. He bad a martyr on his hands.
He buried Kamindo speedily.
i Kamindo's relatives came, de
manding the body. They wanted
to make a shrine for their big man,
Downs already had searched his
soul.. There was going to be no
martyrdom in his district.
- "Sorry.)' he said to the rela
tives, -"planum Kamindo, behind,"
..There was a tine spate of ora
tory, which Downs-disraissea.
"Rubbish man,". he said the
most derogatory term for a no-
hooer. "Getjout, I'm busy."
He never looked up. He worked
over his papers; and the next day
he went out- and built bridge.
And he paid the people the right
price lor the 'logs. Bur ne nas
never forgotten Kamindo, the man
who had to lose face.

f v,,7 -V'

1 1

f
t y

y

y "-

s

fcr lb
BIGGEST
THRILL!
INTERLOCKING

DIAMOND RINGS
:
v s ; V ThriUBeruilsChrUtjBM
"l : ;, V with the gift she's slwiys

' ; t. Festure Lock Diuiond
Ring. Th're locked
iosUcr alwsyi ja
-1.
I diamonds look largr,
: ort brtllitnt. for mi-
, imum, missed ndisnca .
...mora for your moaty -.
. givt Fwtur Lock
diamond rinia, ;
to $Aw Moil
.

L r.l.RRY-6o-llcu::D
i tr DREW PEAnCJ,

WASHINGTON It wasn't an announced,
nounced, announced, but Serratir- Agri
culture Benson and Attorney Gen General
eral General Brownell held a private hud huddle
dle huddle the, other day on the great
mrcse scanuai. -
They discussed what to do about
the H.'Mana that ik. a
Department paid to the big cheese
vuuijjames merely tor some fast
paper work. Theoretically, the gov government
ernment government bought cheese from the
companies, then sold the same
cheese back a month later at a
lOWer DllCe. Actllallv tha rhaaca
never left the companies' ware warehouses.
houses. warehouses. The Whole shock-inr tranaai-tinn
was resorted m thii cnhimn Jnna
24, S55. Afterward, Comptroller
General Josenh rmnhaii ndai
that the payments to the cheese
companies were "unauthorised and
improper." But Benson did little
about it He did not even answer
queries from Congressman L. H.
Fountain (D., N.C), who wanted
the money paid back to the tax-
yjvis. .... .. ,-. i ; .-
Last Jlllv. Rpnsnrt w "mil nf
town'" when Chairman Fountain
asked him to testify before his
subcommittee & the cheese and
butter transactions: : Later whan
1 the comptroller general issued his

ruung, uie Agriculture Depart- W""J y "lmJ luier
ment went over Campbell's head!?' et information recently
and appealed to Attornev General I t0. ."P f Wall Street bankers

neroeri urowneu tor a fresh deci
sion,. : .' .- ,.:,- v 1
Three months passed without any
word from either Benton or Brown
ell. So finally Rep. Fountain sat
down and wrote his fifth letter to
Benson, demanding to know why
the matter had been brushed aside.
"I would appreciate your advising
me of the date when aucb a deci decision
sion decision can be expected," Fountain
asked.;;:: ..,;,
Again Benson failed to answer.
But a reply did eome from Under
secretary True D. Morse on Dec.
T, 1955, stating that "we have not
. been informed by the Justice
Department as to the date when its
decision can be expected."
Another two months passed and
still there was no word, from Ben
son on the outcome of his appeal
to Brownell. In desperation Foun Fountain
tain Fountain wrote to Brownell directly,
demanded to know the reason for
the delay.v He got. an answer,
February 15; in which' Brownell
admitted for the. first time that
the Justice Department had made
its ruling and was waiting to talk
the matter over with Benson. Ben Benson
son Benson and Brownell did'- get togeth
er, but decided to do nothing. 1
Note Benson has now moved
to assess a $200,000 fine on 281
farmers who raised wheat outside
their quotas. Meanwhile the cheese
companies keep their $2,500,000,
ruled illegal by the comptroller
general. ' .. 1
OPERA VS. BURLESQUE
' Congressman Frank Thompson
of New Jersey, who has bet .1 cru
sading for an opera house for the
nation's capital, eot a cold recep
tion at a closed-door meeting of
the House Appropriations Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. -. -;','".". '-.. '".'"';, vi
"What Is wrong with the two or
three we have now?" exploded
Democrat Mike Kirwan of Ohio.
"What is wrong with the Interior
Department auditorium. Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Hall, the National Theater,
President's Wife
ACROSS SSMimjcker
IWUeofSth Make lace
V S. president,57 Female horse
Symmee
down;
Harrison-
5 husband
had the
- shortest term
I She had six
sons and
daughters
12 Gaseous
. element -'
1 Against
I Requirement
3 Yule song
i Toughens, as
V steel
5 Elevate
(Bitter vetch
7 Rodent
13 British money
o vjosing icene zb
Individuals 29
of account
11 rreposiuon -17, ,y. ;. r
W Year between fldier
14 PrepOsition
iu wesTarn atara
IZ And 20 as- snvif 4urei
16 Devotee iU -"
sa ifn. ..
i.t oinsinf voice
IS Loafers. 'S1"
20 Turkish title ,4 SmU Pastry
21 River islet
22 Be lick
23 Greek'
" gravestone
M Asserts
30 Scottish caps
31 Poker stake
32 Hops' kiln
33 Boundary
(comb, f orrnj
34 Singing group
35 Decrease
36 Certifies '
38 Measure of
capacity
39 Short-napped
fabric
10 Sesame
11 Lance
14 Soften In 1
temper
18 Strays
19 Pastry f.
H Notion
12 Flower
3 Age
4 First man

I ""l E M 17 I FTTTTT
TT I 5
T" ,. "" r""T BT
T T T T TwT T
5 7Lz
, '
w ls "T TTTTT
3 r2! f rr
Tj r-"-y"-r-r
I 3 TZ
Z ST-
' ft III r

Ttj Pcr.:!:t "JlilATO-SiX"
"is a car you'll be
TRULY PROUD to OWN!
7 Soon on display at
CIVA, S; 'A.
askS3aeasKSB-aBass-as-

9-9

iiwi4A.jIlJaa
Uline Arena, the new Georgetown
Field House, the Departmental Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, or the -Armory?"
"They are not suitable, sir,"
replied Thompson. "You cannot
have a ballet or an opera on their
stages." :i ; ..
Tliere is nothing wrong with
that," grumbled Kirwan. "You
have to chloroform people to get
500 to look at a ballet. Don't let
anybody kid you on that score. It
takes a lot of good courage to sit
and watch somebody go into a
toe dance.'
Thompson tried to explain that
a lot of people didn't share the
Ohioan's views. He pointed out
that all the great capitals of the
world, from Paris te Rome to
Stockholm, had then opera houses.
Vienna has just rebuilt the opera
house after terrific sacrifice. Yet
Washington, capital of the great
est nation, has no opera. He got
-nowhere.

"I ara like Oliver; Wendell
Holmes." argued Kirwan. "Ha
said, 'give me burlesque.' He went
to them until he was 90."

ARMY BOS$ BRUCKEft
Secretary of the Army ..Bruckef
who bad not been cleared for seen.
rity. i '.jr,;.,,... .: ; ;
Addressing a closed meeting of
the Calvin Bullock Forum, he told,
the Wall Streeters that the Army's
Redstone missile is accurate within
one yard for every mile that it- is
fired. In other words, he said, the
Redstone can be fired 1,500 miles
and hit within 1,500 yards of the
target which is as good as a
bull's-eye with a hydrogen war'
head. v:. -. :
If one of Brucker's officers had
given out the same information, he
would have been 'court martialecU
s i WASHINGTON PIPELINE
The Egyptians are now reported
to have 45 Russian MIG fighters
in actual operation and are train training
ing training crews for 45 twin-jet Russian
attack bombers. This is enough to
knock out Israeli cities and air airfields
fields airfields in about so minutes and is
one reason for the British warning
to Egypt, .Premier Nehru is
about to make a deal with the
Russians for tanks and airplanes.
He's negotiating with the Kremlin
at the very same time he's pre preparing
paring preparing to come to Wsshington. .
Senator Welker of Idaho is using
his free mailing privileges to send
pictures of himself to newspapers.
Senatorial postal 'privileges are
supposed to be restricted to offi official
cial official business only, but -Welker is
sending out his political publicity
at the taxpayers' expense. .
President Eisenhower's order to
desegregate the armed services
doesn't extend to the" Army-Nsvy
club. It not only b? -nes, but
wouldn't let the 'i irv- j Club,
made up of Harvard (..initiates,
meet in the Army-Navy club when
Negro graduates were invited to
attend. . .Stephen Scopas, head
of AHEPA, is angling for a job
as New York Judge on the ground
that a GreekfAmericsn should be
appointed to the New York courts.
There Ire many fine Greek-Americans,
but Mr. Scopas ia not the
man for this job.
Answer to Previous Puzzle

P O g MAAM Ajp
- 1 !.. f- N 5 At 5
A &i a t 1 IoIn"! U t a
gll-lff c t ; N A jjT ft?
.' 'I4MA t" t i 7
O p a Nil :re Tc h otT cTfs
, a v 1 1 it- it u 4 ; T s
5 fF W. A P O i
2. H L "... tTo Uulo
Z. 9J1ati Upr T "c
A H P p A JT

25 Exude $7 Expunger
26 Blackbirds SI lalsehood t
27 Ruminant 40 Pl- nart
uomestic slave of host
One who 41 Wheys of milK
rnmv
v""" ...
,
42 Sunnort f
4SGaeUc :
43 Icelandic sags
46 Approach
47 Domesticate
49 Fondle
50 War god '
i nujuiMn ruiw
Her busnd.
wai
Henry
Harrison
V



ITOA?. APKIt 13, 1958 TSZ PANAMA AMXSXCAX AN IXCZRXSEIT DAILY KIWSPAKS

PAC2 1.



t.f. rem

TTTK FA NAM A AMTFIf AN AN TNBfTEXDFNl, DAItT NT'Tyf Aft!T
mrsAT, Arr.n is, 1;

tart V

n'Ai;:d To FEIYTc? Ten

WASHINGTON, April 13 HJP)
A-Mvond fugitive wantad in oa-

uvction with the ont million oohur
,. ;-ton Brink's robbery was added
tty to the FBI's "ten-most-
Hs is Thomas F. Richardson, a
JJrrtaced exconvict described as
"a-nl and extremely dangerous."
Ha Lj one of a gang of U suspects
Jbci'rved to have pulled the 1950
robt try.- .:'
M
Tho FBI arrested six ot the
Jrtoup'last January. It announced
what two others were in prion on!

other charges and another, had

Another suspect, James A. Fi

herty, still is at large. H wa
added to the "most wanted" lut

last month,

Kicr.ardson Is described as a
heavy smoker and drinker who

has worked in the past as a long
shoreman.

Kcppsrd's Allornsy
Court Reverse
border Conviclfcn

il COLTJMBUS, Ohio, Apri! IS
CP)-An attorney for. Dr Samu-1

if Sneppard Thursday asked the

.VtK Supreme Court to reverse
the f steopath's second degree mur-

W conviction on grounds of preju prejudicial
dicial prejudicial error.
r Piul M. Herbert, Columbus law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, contended in a brief that the
''lint case was saturated with
i The brief was filed in answer
1o-i. .state brief previously aub aub-!iitel
!iitel aub-!iitel -contending the surgeon was
rightfully convicted of slaying his
trcuiBflt wife, Marilyn, in their
jpey Village home near CWeland
m Ja!y. 4, 1954. -3
Th court is scheduled to hear
Oral Arguments on Sheppard's ap ap-gcl
gcl ap-gcl next Tuesday. Shepnard is
low serving a life term in .Ohio
?ontentiary here.
Herbert's brief claimed that
Sheppard had a "violently hostile
fires" and there was "c infusion
attendant on the triaL" Tba at-1
ttirnf' contended jurors m d e
wholesale, unsupervised 1 1 1 e-
2'ione calls" during the long trial
i Cleveland.

Conslruclion Plan

Half Done In France

PAWS, April 13 (TJ?-- The A A-merican
merican A-merican Army and Air Force's

400,000,000 dollar construction pro-

cram in France Is now more thaa

half finished, tha government's Jo

int construction agency announced
yesteiday.
Tlie sum is being spent en the

United States share in 13 NATO
tactical air bases in France and
on the string of installation that
mate up tha Army's supply chain
to Germany.

Air Force construction ia now ST
percent complete, the agenev an

nounced, while the Army is 41 per percent
cent percent of the way towards finishing

its program.

Kougftiy 24 percent oi tne toiai
construction required by the serv

ices was completed in 1955 e

cording to the agency, but no
timate was given as to when all
building would be completed.
Among the major proieets

brought close to conclusion last

year was an underground pipeline

from Germany to tha sea designs 1

to pump jet fuel into NATO's air

bases. .

WRESTLING NOTE

SPRINGFIELD, HI. (UP)

The Illinois State Athletic com commission
mission commission requires that folding chairs
used at wrestling matches must
either be bolted to floor or fastened
together in groups of not less than
four. That's so excited fans ean't
grab a jingle chair and throw it
to express displeasure with the

proceedings ia the ring.

X

(fefg&fc True Life Adventures

The Geezer place
, vomers ELEPHANTS
&0 TO PIE AMP LEAVE
A FAHJLOJS CKCm
op wore....

if
it
i

y
u
HI
' '.1

i. .1 It

It l Mm. ''-

L

EXISTS ONU W MAWfi IMAGINATION 3SSjtSS
C ASINd ELEPHANTS LEAVE' THE 'HEW T3 PIE ALON6 JACKAL
ANCrm&R WKRW)J EATERS SOON OW6UM ALL BW THE MOST;
MA6SIVE SKELETAL KEMA1WS. THESE, INOLUt7IWS THE TUSKS, AR5
EVSMTUALLV SWALU)W(P By MARSHES AK1P siUKlLE ROvJTH&'

...

4

ifts-fejh-i ;,rir i I mmu mMmim

SINGER WEDS Julius La Rosa, 26, and bis bride, Rosemary
"Rory" Meyer, 25. made a happy couple as they walked down
the aisle of St. Anne's Catholic Church after their wedding in
i w Francis Creek, Wise They'll live in New York.

V
Sheer; J
- Delight... )K t

.. 1
..Jo:'.-, I

..j.--;"'',w," '

ft

; Arrpw Fancy. Lightweights

" 'Add lo their light, airy fabrics all
... the superior craftsmanship and
quality for which ARROW is fa fa-jmoy.,
jmoy., fa-jmoy., and:you have ort of the
smartest ways to coolness.
- You'll find AMOW Fancy Light Lightweights
weights Lightweights in a variety of soft solid

colors,, subtle stripes and checks ...
all in jour lavorite collar styles.. v.Jj,

Sanforized" for permanent fit

IITIIU TKAOI-UARIC

t First in fashion with men's White and fancy shirts, ties, handker handker-.
. handker-. chiefs, underwear, sportswear, slacks, swim trunk! and boys wear.

ttut WT1IRI or MBTB w

How It Is! I

By WILSON SCBUGGS

-i" m
...

lATW-liTaovcwwrOTeottiA- I
L--vPeNE STKAISKr TMEOUSHi IF1"!

UTS STOei-v WE MAkl MY MOM'S

OONT rmVKY V PtWNrfTSWeT Wf AVE

A MEAL

TICKET

rjfisciLU'S for

Ct'US BUNfil

:
t -m
m
"
'
...
. i

r-i Hsftf so ahead and dtop riewN-ACWT vouY foe wwr7rew

Lxsaoaa r D?ADnL DO ITISFULl I fiQlWS TO WRfTHIT i CTACTIklSA JOi 111

Team, tch uv ggA7iT .,,.T. uiRrJ r4 ht couldnt

Big Indignation By AL reRMEEJs ,

pp"

1 Oh! So Thati Bw It Is) 1A Ttaan ,

I rVBtSTgAlNIN''0 TAUVCTYfcAtyCttJM.1 WELL, OFF T SjrfDlK
YB7SELF, DOCI WHV SO MI6HtRf A LOAFfR, TH' STORETOOM try W
. JUL FINISH ) v Mlv? s LET AIB V HELPFUL THINKIN' N NOW VOU rtlfA VI
) SWEEPIN' J CAP?t?Y T- ALL OF A ABOUT 6MN') CAN BS llSNOOZE! -si'
ll FEJ?YA, jf eCT VTHATiy A SUDDEN ?y MM A r V0U? LAZV IN-TrtjOv
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I mvTtS 15 BA3, Tewy.

4 . l..V -a r 'v-'i"' iw i

J k v 1

' ACCcff ANY OF f
V., 1

I,.,

i

...

rCXCXLES AND CJ rSSTTT

'Holding In!

Br KZfcXHX bLOSSZS

TOO AND ; fpAPPf

WUAKkELcI l t

1

jOINE tlWff.M I IHE WAT
Sou ww em tou PASbep r we're 6ow6
IM CLASS Yetfcday IT) UTi n m IP

...-- S : CrrvlrCIJiaf

J. :, .' -.

. i . ------ mw V.- T-'V

UNPER.- 1 I ARE SO SPEAK AT AI-L.KJK FEAK V
STAMP j Devoted) OF BREAKING OUR, AsLl t

t; Ci Un 1 1 II 11 quarrel. ano r.'6i5l l- i
mikVwJm since we're;' ml fe, tW ; ;

i'J. "M'L-JT' A- A 1 .J-LT. H1I -lirrrassV t"S-' ',-21

j -?- V Alin OOT,, : : v' H Said 'Top! ; p i"- B 1. 1.' BAKU I )
f cc aiu.7 nnr I I A WHOLE GANG. I I THERE5 0NE L I I YOUNG MAN, WHArS- C 1 -
s IT MUSTA VXTCOI": OlT AFTER OFtMNOW,V THE MEANING OF- GEE, W V
au'thCBE DENTS) BEEN KI05PAME A-YELUNV HE WAS TH' ( HIM?. VDU RUNNING ODWT KNOv''
. AND 5CRATCHES.'- THO&E ( .WHAT 1 AN HOU-fcRlN' LEADER v AROUND, -v A HE WAS A. J WT?
I MVNES5MAN, -KtD5-V: WW?7 WTHRDWIN' JCTi ATHROWINGI MECHANIC, A. J j
A whatcha do to hrx y .7, Vf' rW?
' f

BOOTS AND tTSat BVDCZ3

Crowd?

ST KDGAt MACm

1

51

1 n v.

1 1 'L. f.

ft THE CnV WiU..
TCFOKE P 10T OF
tnSTlWGUlSHTO -.

TWII

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10OXS uxt
"WERW'.':

fJOUWDTtl

A tl ma1

I V !? Vr.lf.. he. T.M. i U. M. off Jt.

4.

.

CAPTAIN KAS1

Still a Chance

Bf LCSUB TURNZX

V Y YeStaAFTett MUCH RSfcARCHJ f 11 Thi KAMfAU V I wow! 6UT vour I II WOWT pre chmwe. aw EA$V I W mi r
- .' 4 IT WON'T 9TMJPTHE TEST MU&T M KEPT WIFE WA5 MtttTEP THE OMLY W1TNE55! (P HE P0E5NT E5y f "5 .
V THEN VOU THWK.X KELLOM DIP, BUT IT 5K0ULD WOW THB PAPER5'. I LA5T MIGHT FOR, TESTIW $HEU BE (tELEASEPi ANPNO REPORrtK,.'
OUR SYNTHETIC WAV ag SETTER THAN OUD fUBUCITY A90UT. lATTEMfTEPHURPER! CAN IEAVE TOWN V-C NOWl WXT
f NOT Bft A TOTAL L054 Vr 5WTHETJC51 n" KtlXON'5 PWIUKB, THB WHOLE 6T0RY "w pVPLENPlP! VlWBKiaA1gB- ' j
I PtLtCELLf THATIT T;----rfjLZ C WOULP HURT OuR WU COMEOUTAT Rl UPHIU 1
fhJ B ALTERED TO Vi KT.. f V MA6T1CI V THE TRIAL i "fr 'T AWAY ON A HASTT
feWTRWlATlONfy': A v J si JOft AT ONCPi Hf

HORTI UEEKLB

Ob the Doable

By VICB C&VAtLl

C9n' r. .' OH.WINTHR09 A MOI EYANP TELL YOU itXiTO L--, 5 WELL. I RAN X
sTSf I 5LAP YOU'RE HEK. i WHATTDBUY rSS m. 3? r TOTJWI(0R9, V
I I WANT YOU TO RUN J NOW r?; I NOWWHATPIP J
rl

, II I I II I I -I ll.il '

hiuKIHHQ lilllSI

ccav fsoush.yoo laugh-

4 YOlW H6AO M ITEPOR
F?0A VIR5TLIMe?J VflU CRAkJK

YOJ LOOK AS UP THt OLD

VACANT A A I ONKVLINOre

-i

it i. iraLuO

.0

ATN5M00D-E6AD

W0f AS3UT AlDy RABBTi

THAT- LAYS A GAILY

TlNTEP EASTER ESd a

WHEN OKH SQCEEZE3

no wrru a noc- J t w moot

FlRe CCMBlNATlOfi

CMgeeLLA-ctewJ

DKIV8K ?

,v ViVNCFA.-

...W EP.-i

-T' WE ILL PUT THIS AW ROLLER

' UMT TAKE I PIE AMP PISH SKATES AW

7H05E THW6S i f OF MACARONI I 1 BOX IN GLOVES

OFF wow it mu EAKtV W jnuveir

. I . fc i I iani.JilV OA IMBA

THCM11P f THF FROMT i I WERE AMATEURS.

THEM UK 1 i TntMOMI

I'LL 6ET A J fAT y

PLANKt I v,

TO COVER

'THEM.' y -J?'

WE'LL SOON BE

UVlWINAEMPTV

HOUSE F WE
PONfT RAID

SOME OF TH

STUF BACK

7



SEE FA5A3IA AMERICAN1 AX EftrPEfErST DAILY CTWSPATE8

Anniversary
P roar am In

Of Apprentice

Zone

Observed

More than 300 present and for former
mer former apprentices, Panama Canal
Company, officials, w i v i and
friends gathered at the ballroom
of the Tivoli Guest House Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night for what turned out to
be a homespun program in observ observance
ance observance of the 50th anniversary of the
apprentice program in the Canal
Zone. ...
With Caleb Clement of the Locks
Division as toastmaster setting, the
pace for the after-dinner program
of a half-dozen speakers, among
whom was featured Acting Gov Gov-:
: Gov-: ernor H. W. Schutt, Jr the occa occasion
sion occasion was given added significance
when the representative of orga organized
nized organized labor, Ray Hesch, initiated a
motion which by acclamation
from the floor made the observ observance
ance observance a farewell party to Captain
Robert H. Emericfc, Chief of the
Vinimi CanaL Comoanv's Indus

trial Division. Captain Emerick

plans to leave the Isthmus this
month to return to Charleston, S.
C, where he will resume his con consulting
sulting consulting engineer's practice,' v
Speaking on the program as
' chairman of the industrial train training
ing training committee, which is directly
responsible for the Apprentice
' School, Captain Emerick told the
' apprentices graduating in the cur cur-In
In cur-In n of 1958 that those tak

ing positions with the Panama Ca

nal Company are uuuug f""
in a very select company. He
pointed to the outstanding crafts
men on the job and praised all of
those associated with the Appren Apprentice
tice Apprentice School; particularly Industrial
Training Coordinator Phil P
Green, for the type apprentices
being developed in the C a n a 1
Zone. Captain Emerick paid tri tribute
bute tribute particularly to Governor John
S. Seybold for "his deep under understanding
standing understanding and cooperation and
.i... i.)rrht- which has been so

helpful in tne oeveiopmeu .
broadened apprentice program.
'EXCELLENT C0OPIRATION'

Speaking to the absentee i of Gov-j

ton on official business,' s Acting
Governor Schull gave official rec rec-cgnitioir
cgnitioir rec-cgnitioir to the-excellent c,per c,per-.f:.
.f:. c,per-.f:. .m.Mi all eneated in the

nrnorim As being a

S to araentices of the
" 5' end present Colonel SchuU
commended other parUcipanU in
h. .venina'a program; Captain

i, m. Tith. Mr. Green,

'rbAnehm. who spoke
on behalf of n.jnnto
in training, and Mr. Harry Town Town-send
send Town-send who Ve tor tte lulnnl

dS- that-. Pan.-

ber organisations new
w J aaA ItftVft formal

: tracts awl agreements t hat
companies and wloos ta.the
Stati. wowld N;J
been a genuine deire te cooper'
im.'n.sement can well

tending the dinner gather

' Dr. Franr naymuuu w- -who
represented his brother, Vin Vin-nt
nt Vin-nt Se first 'apprentice appoin appoin-ccih,
ccih, appoin-ccih, ,.tninff nroeram

"!. rZn i55r.nd Herbert

R Knapp, ; of Panama;, member
S the Apprentice Class of 1915.
, .Apprentices graduating during
he fiscal year 1958 as members
.. e anniversary class are:
jonn.B. Corliss, wireman;A J de
Crawford;- tjg
Tall, cablespUcenJticard O. Egg
r wireman; Robert A. Sanson,
v iirmaker' Karl J. Mellander,
boi3ermaEer,

wucui.u, - :Pmn:

the

man; wan

james

Simons, .pipeiper; ------

taa wtreman: oari i.

fcUWJ

M. Swisher,- pipeuw,

I

.-At ine. outset, ru.-

Following is the tent of the A

those who planned tonight's pro pro-Sali
Sali pro-Sali I must say the varidus
SSeVot the overall apprentice
Si effort are well represent-
,Captaio 5 Emerick'has' g 1 M
-rest impetus to the aPPjenUce
Koeram and it is largely through
SJm that there has been an under under-Jtandtog
Jtandtog under-Jtandtog by Se Canal Administea Administea-JoTof
JoTof Administea-JoTof the tremendous value of
u! In-service training. I appre appre-Ste
Ste appre-Ste Captain Emerlck's contrib
ion and we a.JS
Sans to leave us tathi .near to
ture I cn picture him in uiaries uiaries-ff
ff uiaries-ff mtSe J"?

.,ion where io uuwy----

clutters up the'vine. When I tiiink
ffchKon, I think : ftj iW
'Send me a little garden breeze to
.ossiP in magnoUa toees. J am

gossip m 1--.- f ,nd

sure au vuo i
happiness
LANDS LABOR! 4
"t'l"t 4 sf"'1 :!
'1 Was Interested In thecom thecomments
ments thecomments ot Mr. Hesch as a repre repre-rentativeotx
rentativeotx repre-rentativeotx labor. The Panama
Canal Company can provide an ap ap-.
. ap-. JmUcT school; but, -without the
f. m nreanued labor, n e

, nt th. aoorentice program

would be very limited. The other
two speakers, Mr. Townsend and
Mr Ausnehmer. are a tribute to

apprentices, of the past and pres

ent. :-....''..
"It bat been somewhat sur surprising
prising surprising t me te find in me Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone an apprentice program
which has been In existence tor
fifty years, longer than the Ca Ca-rial
rial Ca-rial has been m operation. The
training program was first ap-!
proved by the Isthmian Canal
Commission on April 12, If r
and is another example of the
' wisdom and the foresight of the
builders of the, Canal. Formal
apprenticeship roles wore adopt,
d in June of 1914 before the
first ship transited the' .wator .wator-.
. .wator-. way, and formal class Instruct Instruct-is
is Instruct-is became e part of the pro program
gram program early m WIS. : -"Mucn
credit for the 'present 'present-day
day 'present-day apprentice program is due to
the Training Committee, the Per

sonnel Bureau and particularly to,

i- v -..
a man we have not heard from

tougnt, but from whom the ap

prentices .nave heard much: Jlr.

Philip Green, Industrial Training

coordinator. Mr. ureen and those,
like him. who have been in direct

contact with the apprentices have
performed a real service in com combining
bining combining practical training with the
necessary scholastic instruction

needed to become Journeymen in
the craft! and in skilled positions

of the Panama canal Company.

In some places electricians and
plumbers are Joked a boat for
showing up at repair jobs without
all the proper tools and for hav

ing to mace many returns to tne
shop. I'm sure it doesn't happen

here to Mr. Green's graduates.

"In fact, I have bad such good

renona that I want to five offi

cial recognition tonight to the ex excellent
cellent excellent cooperation among all en

gaged In the apprentice program.
The records of the trainees gen

erally through the years provide

much evidence of the wise selec selection
tion selection of candidates and the genuine
interest of the apprentices In, their

chosen trades, it appears that

tho coordinators in the apprentice

school, the craftsmen in o u r
shops and the apprentices have
built up a fine relationship-of mu mutual
tual mutual respect between craftsmen
and apprentice, and this relation relationship
ship relationship has become traditional in the
program. Modern day apprentices
are by no means bound body and
soul to a master as it was in Eu Europe
rope Europe and even in Colonial days in
our own eountry. Yet, it is most
desirable in the transfer of skills
that there be a close relationship

akin to father and son as we

have under the apprentice p r o-

gram conducted here.
"Apprenticeship began be because
cause because It satisfied the employers
who wished te be assured of
cemDotont craftsmen. It SatisL

fied the young men whe wanted
te learn e trade and the parents
whe wanted their sorts to be
trained to earn a good living.
The Institution of' apprentices apprentices-ship
ship apprentices-ship fs one' of the keystones In
our educational system. The
craftsmen produced by It are an
integral part of the business of
putting ships through the Canal
and of Industry throughout the
Western world. Tho apprentice
graduates here and elsewhere
are the foundation of skilled
manpower, never before equal,
od, through which our Industry
leads all others. 1 have often'
wished that somewhere along
me line I had learned e skilled
trade. Such a capability would
have been e most valuable as asset
set asset te a military engineer, which
I am. It would have given me a
firmer understanding of practic practical
al practical problems. t
"As engineering fend science

reach toward new horizons, and

they are progressing at a startling

rate, the technical knowledge of

craftsmen must keep pace. In dis discussing
cussing discussing our l eal am, I be believe
lieve believe Mr. ( i i sited that
his electiicul v....v.s must
know far more about electrical
engineering than did Thomas Edi Edison.
son. Edison. How true! In reality, crafts
men must be technicians as well

to meet the needs of today. 'Crafts-'

On Excess 'Prc;:rly.

Bids wil be received April SO at
9 a.m.. bv the Drooertv (UsDOsal

officer at building 708, CoroiaL for
12 items of usable Air Force Pro Property
perty Property located at buildine T-1067

men are needed who can diagnose (Eastern Section) Curundu (Base

the troubles of a stopped motor
as well as repair and operate it
' EMPHASIZE LEARNING
-TV yHi who .are completing

your training, I hardly need to

emphasize that your -learning

can not stop if you want to ad

vance. We all want higher wages.

In order to support our steadily

rising standard of living, produc

tivity has gone up and must con continue
tinue continue to go up. Remember that
higher productivity means higher
wages. In other words, better

ways must be. found for doing ev everything.
erything. everything. The management of the

Company Government has recog

nized this is establishing the incen incentive
tive incentive awards program. Craftsmen
have an advantage in their own

field because of special knowledge
to cash u on their ideas. Some

have, but many more could try.

"To me, a fully trained crafts craftsman
man craftsman offers a practical answer to
the present critical shortage for
eneineers. At this time when the

supply of qualified, professionally professionally-trained
trained professionally-trained engineers is not meeting

the needs of our economy and

with Russia turning out two grad

uate engineers for each one in the
United States, our mechanical
craftsman will have to take over
the even greater responsibility or
we may be left behind. It is of the
utmost importance that our skills
as well as our. resources exceed

those of -our potential adversa-

Disposal Section).

The items include?

Kitchen gas ranges: ? 40 foot

semi-trailer:, cargo transport trail

er; gas meter regulators; tire
pumps; and warehouse push carts.

Bias will also tie -received by

the property disposal officer April

30 at 10 a.m. for 16 items ot for

eign excess property located in E

cuador, Peru, Guatemala, Venezue

la, Paraguay and uiha.
This property includes

1948 Dodge 1 ton trucks: 1948

Dodge 1 ton power wagons; 1948
Dlirwvt sviittt oaoh Will v a aAmmaF.

A iriuvuui ayvucuik u ujai vuiuuiva-
rial d ton Truck; 1951; Chevrolet

sedan; and 1950 Dodge 1-ton car

ryall truck.

SIMPLE ENOUGH

EVANSVTLLE. Ind. (UP)

When a clock in Frank Weber's
office continued to run counter

clockwise despite all efforts to re

pair n, Weber soivea tne proDiem

Dy cnanging ine iaca so wo numer numerals
als numerals are counterclockwise too.

C:iJ;s3t!DJKrdD

Ka'AlAcj 0177

MADRID. Am-il 13 fUPU- Cm

Jose aloscardo. 77. hero of tho

three-month long siege of Alcazar

t ortress in Toledo during the
Spanish Civil War, died today

iter a wag uiness. .; v ;

- The general earned a place in
Spanish contemporary history bv

his refusal to surrender Alcazar

to Desieging Republican forces in

1935 during the latter phases of
the war. He virtually signed his
own son's death warrant in re rejecting
jecting rejecting a demand that he give up.
The Republicans had captured
Moscsrdo's son, Luis, during the
fighting. The commander tele telephone
phone telephone Hoscardo then a colonel
and warned that his son would
be shot unless the fortress was
surrendered.
Moscardo asked to speak with
his son and told him to d i e
bravely. The younger Moscardo
promised he would. He was ex executed..1
ecuted..1 executed..1 -.' '' ;

I" "" -i

It Is eosv to Me your Income

tax. The trouble comes when you

try to grind It down.

Sensfa Ups Ves
Of Foreign Service

WASHINGTON, April IS (UP)

me benate yesterday passed and
sent to the House a bul desgined
to make the foreign service a more
attractive career. .'- - i
- It would increase the present
seven classes of foreign service of

ficers to nine. In the change-over.!

the 1,553 persons affected would

get an average pay increase of $222
a year, or 2.8 per cent. 1
, The measure also would raise the

of T5 chWs of mission $.: 1
'a year for. 19 chiefs of Ca I

-wus and 5,0UO for the o- r
three classes.

The New PONTIAC SIX
;V:SbrilaIy:'dtffer
SOON ON DISPLAY
at

CIVA, S. A.

ries In my opinion, the place of
the craftsman in our society is se

cure. The demands on him may
require more theoretical training.

but he win never be replaced by

machines or automation as u u
called today. ; v
"11 congratulations to all of
ycu who are to be graduated. You
are entering important careers at
a most exciting period of indus industrial
trial industrial development.,, .4 1 ;

Th3 'Ceo POIIMC "STRAIO-SIX"
; will have 148 H.P. i:
Big Car Roominess Ride & Comfort!!
' ; Let us tell you more about it

Junior Bazaar Announces
Its Great Annual Sale
All Merchandise will be Sold at
Half its original Price
for a week,;stqrting Moncjay, April 16 :

' (

Td.3-1126

(junior
tfAazaah.
Are. Justo Arosemena No. 40-59

and low .w';v '"'
ANOTHER NEW
OF THE

SMART FAM3T h.

OF

Aivitr

StwKiij

' Pittas

. 1 scrolls, rich!?

y and delicate.

moulded fcrnoa
i series of grace
ifulcunes...
camd torefiecf
jthescintillatiii?

hilights created

vndalatkis sar

lovely pattern.

9.

r V'l

7f

4f rwniHM

imcfrcurfo

aataBaaBvanaaanaaBaBSBaBaBBaasBBaMBBaB .

Via EspW "J "VA """'f; S'I I v 1 '
REMEMBER l. V i : w iHC A&W&k

APRIL 15
LAST DAY

FOR WATSGN

STERLING

AT SPECIAL PRICES

i-1

; Automatic DIAL-A-STITCH
' Just turn the dial to' sew nun
dreds of decorative stitches,
automatically. ''
. Automatic Needle Threader
'Just press a lever," and your
Pfaff threads ItselL
v '. ". 1 V---E :-
Fingertip lift
')': Svai press a button to awing
your Pfaff Into sewing
. position,-

NO DISCS TO CHANGE!
- x. ,- '-r -i ., ".'lL., k -i iti -, j
' ... even threads fsef I

Hew is fcbe aww miracle sewing m-
chine to modernize home sewing! Iff
the first and only completely automatic
machine. You just turn a dial to twitch :
from stitch to stitch. You just pull a
lever to thread it Nothing could be -simpler)
von beginners can learn to
tew like experts on this fabulous new- :
Fiafl Automatic! it make beautiful

sewing to simple, nothing ym asaatc
need have Out 1ice-made" look aVat

makes to much home tewing to t

isfactory. YouH tailor seem

holes, and hems kke an expert Ye1
embroider, naonogratn, do heaada-t di
and hundreds of decorative ttkehet
that win make your clothes and your
home look ongmal aaW aMtmctiacI -v

sn this mums :ny mrr autooatic
... that makes every ether tewing
machine eld-lnshlofled right
emay. Stop in for a fasclnatief ,' .''
free demonstration todcry!
FULLY GUARANTEED

u u .

CO R N E R 11 and OA21 f N STRBEjT TEL, 2-21UI
OPEN ALL DAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE ) ;

Jlf'MI

WF2



YOU CAN. PLACE. YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

; 7 .7(f' JJnittP

k 7 - 4' i - f i ... i'
W O ii C ; J. W U
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

MINIMUM":
: FOR
,
COMMERCIAL Cr
: PROFESSIONAL
. POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
: DR." C t, fABREGA, D.B.S.
" OR. AVIIA JR.. M.0
. On VeuUoi. CBttl My 1st.
(ohM Ahm" Bclwol Plmygrouna
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
. -JMI RDCE
rhone Pa nam A 8-0551 ;
TRANSPORTES lAXTER. S A.
Phnn., -245
r ' Ltara Rid!" '
1 PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL SCHOOL-Rid.ni
Rid.ni SCHOOL-Rid.ni Jumpi ill
. to 5 pjn. -"27'
M k peimmeni.
W thp rinre"
- - BODY-REDUCING
1 timen McLevJ MaeWnj '.
ORTEPEDIA NACI0NAL
It iusle Arotemena t Ph- -""
HARNETT & DUNN
ALLBOOSt DAKCB STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL TOD LEARN"
Balboa: t-4239 W ran.! S-IW
Studio El Panama Hotel
tm Asks Bids On
ChEin Link Fence.
!;rir.!der Systems
Tli pnnctnirttnn nf anrlnltlfir RVS
tVms. t the Palo Keco I.eDrosanum

1

, I 1 - 1 1 ,N ....... ,.

snd the installation. M 48-inch
chain link fence at Diahja Heights,
' Ore two Panama Canal projects

for which bids are now) pelng so
licited. !v
i The work at Palo Seco wtt con
; accantisllvi of th ConstniC
iri ill rfimuiem Buiiuiuci Bja...ao
on all floors of Wards Nos. 18, 19
hnd 20 of the Leprosarium.
CMc tnr th nrnioft ar scnedul-
id to be ooened the morning of
April 30 in the Balboa Heights Ad
The cnaui iiubK xence w oe msai--led
in Diablo Heights will run
tor 1.01J feet Along the top bank
bl Sibert Street and Smith Place.
I Bids are to be opened the mor mor-"
" mor-" nlng of April 27 in the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building and the work is to
hi completed within, 120 days., ,.
lames West Dies;
Funeral Tomorrow
t James Wes,t, 87, a native of
Jamaica, died' vesterdav at the
Santo Tomas Hospital Mr. West,
who came to the Isthmus in 1903,
was a former employe ; of the
Panama Hospital, y
, Funeral services will M held
Jt St Paul's Episcopal church at
p.m. tomorrow. Burial will fol fol-lnr
lnr fol-lnr at t.ha Hrrra remeterv.
4 He is survived by 4aughters
Mrs. Muriel West .McEwen oi
Jiew York. Mrs. Clyde West Dan Daniel;
iel; Daniel; and grandchildren.
1
CBS
Mil
Hit tubas rik Ike
Mod HoauMtpnif
w .n-: lion
I I.UJ
Via KipalU
and Hh r)fc
Urge Assortment
of MOULDING
We HAKE
eiCllIKK FR1MF.S.
for pictures, ,.
diplomas, etc.-
CLASS,
and MIRRORS
Slucbleria
"EL .DIABLO".
te-26 Central Ave.
'. Tel. 2-2404

'. ? tlBRERIA" PREClAtJO-
' r" StnH No. 13 '
Agendas Internal, de Publicacioties
V. S Letters tm-...,A ,;,
Avj - CASA ZALDO
C'v!' a. i V. Vs-""

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Bedroom, living
room, diairtf room furniture, re-
friferator, fa ttey. A"
Termi availabr. PInm J-50J7
Panama.1
FOR SALE: On account trip,
t many furniture, practically new;
deep freeier G.E., 11 ft. 44th'
' Street, Bella Viita No. 37, Apt.
T. Call 3-0702.
FOR SALE: 20" tererblon,
mahogany labia model, 60-cycl
$100. 6380-B, Lot Riot or calf
Z-2670. ; ;
F0R SALE: 8 u. ft. CaMipot
refrigerator, apartment tix
2.moi. Like new $160. Call Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-5280.' i
FOR SALE Easy Spindry $125.
excellent condition, Hted 1 8 mot.
Original valua $225. Call Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-5280. :
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
table, 4 chain, table bath $25;
baby furnitura: baby-bath, high
'chair, plate, (trailer, car Mat Mat-all
all Mat-all together $30. 221 t-D Cii Cii-rundu.
rundu. Cii-rundu. Phona 83-5184. 1
DUE TO URGENT TRIP telling
bedroom furnitura, now. Vary
cheap, Phona 87-8133 Ceceli.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Du to trip, farm
5 hectare with wooden bout
for living, chicken coop -and
brood of American chicken,
fruit tree, river, electric plant,
well with water pump and motor.
New "Arraijan on the National
Highway. Bargain $6500. $4000
' cash and tak over $2500 mort mortgage.
gage. mortgage. Call Mr. Benjamin Trotter
Phona 3110 Cocoli, Panama 2i"
.-1347.--: v.: :
FOR SALE 3-badroom bout,
6th Ave. No. 12, San Francisco
do la Caleta. For information:
Camilo Parral, 43rd Street 3-31,
Bella Viita.
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet,
San Franciuo Road No. 129: 2
bedroom, tervant' room, gar gar-(
( gar-( den, fruit Tree, ( large garage,
' ete Apply within, j .'
Reiiei Free Eurcpe
Funds from the annual Cru Crusade
sade Crusade for Freedom fund raisins
campaign now being held in the
Canal Zone will be used to sup
port Radio Free Europe. r- -Radio
Fre Eurone sets its I-
ron Curtain news by monitoring
Communist broadca 1 1 a.. Pro
grams are analyzed by exiles
from the captive countries who
"know the truth." -i Volumnious
information from many sources
is compiled and evaluated con
stantlv bv exnerts.
New escapees irom iron cur curtain
tain curtain countries flee daily to the
West and bring out new truths
to EFE. Each dollar donated
means one minute of truth to the
people behind the Iron curtain
Crusade for Freedom funds are
the sole support for Radio Free
Europe. ;:-,-,.;,.':.
Lifeliner Chorus
Entertains Gorgas
.An" ovation tame from Gorgas
hosoital recently as Fort Kobbe's
','Lifeliner. Chorus" gave the first
of a series of monthly performanc performances
es performances at the hospital. Approximately
200 patients and visitors witnessed
the 33d Infantry regimental group
display their talents in three of the
hospital s wards.
Under the direction of Pfc. James
Miller- of- Tank company, the 20
choralists toured the wards' sing
ing, several selections including
"Summer Time1," "May The Good
Lord Bless and Keep YOu," "Cool,
Cool Water" and ."Nut Brown
Maiden." - -;
Also performing for the crowd
was the popular "Lifeliner Com Combo,"
bo," Combo," an instrumental quartet, and
the "Kobbe Four" rhythm boys.
Sponsoring the monthly tours to
Gorgas hospital is Mrs. Lions a.
Caldwell, post service club direc director.
tor. director. ;
Local AFL-CIO
Meeting Scheduled
At Rainbow City
Atlantic Teelonal director G
A. Rowland announced today
that there will be a membership
meeting of the Atlantic Region
of Local 900 AFL-CIO at the
Rainbow City Gymnasium at
7:30 tonight
Discussion will be held on a
program outlined by Local 800's
administrative committee.
Maximo Antonio Luau Jr. and
Alfonso Palacios of the Panama
and Colon Rentas Internas of offices
fices offices respectively, will be on
hand to explain Panama's tax
procedure, notably with respect
to part time. WAE, and tempor temporary
ary temporary employes.

GOURDES PHARMACY
1S2 La Carrasguilla
, : FARMAClA, LOMBARDO;
V.j. '-lie, M Wert
- -!. .- MORRISON

eth ol Julj Ave. M St.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1941 Studebaker
$75. Phen 83-2280, 83-5180. :
FOR SAU 1949 Plymouth
Club Coupe with radio, A-1 con
dition. 720-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobila
"98''. 4-door tadan with, hydra- '!
matic, radio and maay extra. A
Entire -car hi excellent condition I
and very clean. Priced to tell
quickly. Phona, duty houi 85 85-.3206
.3206 85-.3206 and avanmga 87-5246.
FOR SALEI953 Buick Special
4-door aedan, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Gulick phone 8-864.
FOrk SALE: 1941 Naih 4-door
fAmbaflador 6. C.Z. impected,
duty paid, $175. 2265-B BK
boa, Phena 2-3226. -'.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford 2-door,
t low mileage, -excellent condition.
Mutt tell immedietely. -. Oil 6-
739, C.Z,
FOR SALEj 1354 Ford Fordo
v Caitomliee, Vinyl plaitic uphol-
trery, 4000 mile, look like a
- new ear.: Prico$I600. Phono
Balboa 2-2896. i
FOR. SALE t 1952 DeSoto fire fire-dome
dome fire-dome 4-door todan R&H, power r
ng. under JO, 000 mile,
4273 Albrook. . '.
Hfor;;sale;
Boats & Motors
' FOR SALE:- Nation 205, 913
hour total time, 283 line tap
. overhaul. 20-gal. aux, tank. Pull
gyro panel; LP trantcalver. All
CAA mandatory bulletin up.
Never damaged, very clean $8,
000. Phono B-5418 Panama, hi
FOR SALE: Mark '55 long
thaft Mercury outboard with re remote
mote remote control, and extra.
chased hi January 1956, Contact
Capt. Vernon D Adam, Albrook
AFB. Call Ext. 6275 Albrook
after 6 p m.
WANTED
Misrellarieous
CHRISTINA ADINA PADMORE,
please call mo about job. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-6364.
e V "irO

6a K. fc!:o His Ji;r.:d U? Tfco Ftr.::u$

1 n i
'
t

Besides having the "best Bartender" of Panama. Colon and the Canal Zone, "O. K. Amipo" has
signed up the famous pianist Dolores Leacock, known to the Panama public as the local
Basel Scott." With the Great "Mae" and the charming Dolores, we are sure that the O. K.
Amigo Bar- will be a special place for the public AdvU

GREAT ANNUAL SALE AT

Motta's Is preparing Its store In a. big wy for A great Annual. Sate, that will take place start starting
ing starting Saturday, April 14 The finest makes in dresses and in articles for ladies, gentlemen and
children will be sold at this Great Sale. Since the most famous makes will be sold at incredibly
low prices, the annnal Motta's sale csn-t be anything but a success. (Commercial Notice)

LEWIS .SERVICE'
An. Tivoll No. 4 V
'FARMAClA ESTADOS UNIDOS.
lit Central Ave.
'' FARMAClA LUX; r

i mcrci i AKicn c cno dcmt. tn mt pnnT": t i

. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
. FOR SALE: Te Frigidairt air-'
' conditioners: (One) 1-ton unit
220 V.; (One) -toa unit 110
V. Both in excellent Condition
for $418.14. tel. 3-091 10915.
7 a.m. to 2 p.m. ; :
FOR SALE: Three door press,
; good condition; piano; wicker
chair, f'hone 1158, Colon.
FOR SALE: Piano; 1-yor-eld
Baldwin Acrosenic Spinet. Like
neW condition, $595. Col. Ow-
ens, Qtn. No. 8, Albrook. Call
1 homo 3200 or office 2220 or
6165 for appointment.
FOR SALE: Neechi electric
I lowing machine, excellent condi-
; tion $170: General Electric radio
(6 bands), new condition $40;
.'automatic electric barbecue $35;
Sunbeam Mixmatter $20. "Fed- r
. oricoi Boyd Xo, l. : Phone 3-
a 1516,.
FOR SALE: Weber Upright Pia Pia-:
: Pia-: no, built-in heater; also bench.
-Price $198. Call 3-2173..

Zone Demos Elect Delegates
To US. National Convention

The American Legion Hall' at
Ft. Amador was- the scene yes
terday for the territorial conven-i
lion, of the Democratic Party of
the Canal Zone for the election of
delegates and alternates from
the Zone to the democratic Na
tional Convention. (
The large gathering of 0 C A L;
Democrats elected Mrs. Vivien O
Keen, John E. C hushing and
Charles E. Ramirez as delegates.
The convention was called in ac
cordance with notice received
from the Honorable Paul M. But Butler,
ler, Butler, chairman of the Democratic
National Committee. v
The' Democratic National Con Convention
vention Convention wUl be .held in Chicago,
111., beeinnme on Ana 13.
Mrs. iff is woll known on (lie
Isthmii' I has I Drmorr -t
ic NaU 1
i t .uiman fur
-V
"I
3r
? 'vs.
e
Ii-'

n nouses Apanmenis i

FOR RENT Furnished chalets
2 bedroom, living-dining, reM reM-gtrator,
gtrator, reM-gtrator, garage, garden. 1 8th St.
No, 10, San Francisco.
FOR RENT. Vacation quarter
May 26 to August 28: 3 bed-
. rooms cottage. House 159 Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Ave., Gunba, C.Z. Tef-.
ephone 6-430. ;
FOR RENT: Chalet en Golf
, Height, completely furnished, 2
' bedroom (on air-conditioned)
: maid quarters. 7th Street, "San
Francbco (Chalet Chesterfield),
; Calf 2-1050. ' 1
Portion Offered
! WANTED: Experienced gar gar-idener.
idener. gar-idener. Parttime (oo. Apply Case
Central 9 1 26, Bolivar Avenue,
Colon. ...
WANTED
Houses
m
WANTED: American family
desire three-bedroom house in
residential district. Phone' 2-,
5474 Panama. 5'..."';
the Canal Zone, since 1924, and
has attended every National
Democratic Conventioa sites
1924 and attenderthe inangura inangura-.
. inangura-. tion of Franklin D. Roosevelt hi
Washington in 1933 together with
.Jiushini!, f
Hushing has been prominent in
local Democratic circles for j 30
years having attended several
conventions, as delegate and was
chairman of the 1928 Delegation
at Houston, Texas. ; r
Hushing also attended the 1932
Convention which nominated
Franklift D. Jtoosevelt for" the first
of his four terms, As U n i t e d
States Marshal for1 the District of
the Canal Zone. Hushinff served
ifor over 17 years resigning In 1953.
Kan""f. since his arrival on
1' e 1 .amis as assistant U.b Dis
I Inct Attorney, in 1935, has been
D:!:rcs Lc:ccck
t Is
MOTTA'S

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
).rifk Oaca, Ave. Mo. 41
' FOTO DOMY
Jul Araeemesa Ave. and S3 St
; FARMAClA VAN-DER-DIJS

ATTENTION 6. U Juat built
modern furnished aaortments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold wale,
Phoee- Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENf: Comfortable apart apart-'
' apart-' merit in quiet neighborhood, one
bedroom, Kving room, kitchen.
Phono 3-4805 from 9 a.m.. to
-3 p.m.
FOR RENT: Large,' cool and
cheerful two-bedroom apartment
in Bella Vista, Call 2-1455 or
3-1747. -.-V -. .'
; FOR RENTi2-bed room apart apartments:
ments: apartments: living-dining room, maid's
roam, garage, $100 and $110.
"Irnt' Building, "F" Street, El
Cangrejo. Phono 2-2711, Quija-
FOR RENf Unfurnished very
modern one-bedroom, apartment,
hot water, ell screened, near Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama. Call 3-3421.
rv
FOR RENT t Apartment (fur (furnished
nished (furnished and unfurnished) ra front -Hotel
Panama,' "Gloriole Build Building."
ing." Building." Liring-diaette, bedroom,
! etc; Quiet, decertt neighborhood.
! Refer Fote Halcon, same vicini-
ty. Phone 3-6082, 3-1179.
FOR RENT: Modern-apartment
1 at El' Cangrajo: 2 bedrooms, 2
bathroom,, dining living room,
' aiaid'r room with bath, garage
and hot water. Phone business
hour 2-0321, Sunday 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrigerator.
Good surroundings, tiled, screened,-$65.
112 Via Belisario Por Por-ratv
ratv Por-ratv near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENTf Ideal ant and twa twa-bodroom
bodroom twa-bodroom .apartmanta furnished.
El Cangrajo, overlooking Hotel
El Panama. Hot water. Call 3-
5692 after 6 p.m. Apply at 2034
7a. Ave. Espana (Sabanas),
active in local Democratic cir circles
cles circles having attended both the 19481
and 1952 Conventions at Philadel-'
pbia and i Chicago, respectively
as chairman of the Delegation.
- He is a practicing attorney in
the.;Canar Zone,;;::;...i;,v.v..:v3;
Alternates elected were Louis
F, Glud, prominent local business
man and life-lona Democrat.
I David Koblcs, young Canal Zonei
i a;; ; ('. O. t'slhoun, a native'
I 7,n i -.. I in! i s ha nmW lrnnntn
Crede Callmii, ron-.. t for
the New York Times for Central
and South American for more than
40 years; Dr. Harry Eno, long
uiue resiucm oi uie isinmus ana
well known doctor on the Atlantic
Side.Mrs. Amy McCormack, long
time resident of vit zone and ac active
tive active clubwoman and Mrs. Ma
rion Ryan, formerly A resident of
the strongly Democratic city Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and now living here. 1 -'
The delegation' is uninstructed
and will be governed, by the Ma Majority
jority Majority Rule.
State Dcpnrt.T.cnt
Eyes Rising Star
Of Gccrci ZI:!cov
WASHINGTON, April 13 (UP)-
The steady rise of Marshal ueorgi
Zhukov in the Kremlin's tight in
ner circle is getting close study at
the State Department,' it was dis
closed today.
.... v.. . -. i ..
The Impact of Zhufcov's ssceh
sion. itaiin's downgrading and out
er dramatic shifts in Soviet poli
cies are being reviewed with u. S.
Ambassador to Moscow Charles
E. Bohlen. The veteran diplomat
arrived home Sunday and is ex
pected to be here at least another
wee, r . ;
Zhukov. wartime friend or Pres
ident Eisenhower, was elected an
alternate member of the P r e s i-
dium of the Central Committee of
the Communist, Party at the re recent
cent recent party congress iin Moscow.
Zhukov is the first professional
military man to reach this ex
alted Dartv status. There is evi
dence that he should be regarded
as a tuu memoer oi me rresi rresi-dium
dium rresi-dium along with Khrushchev, Bul Bul-ganin
ganin Bul-ganin and 9 other full Presidium
members.
i . i
Sc:cl:cr C:2i;
3
Razes Vi::.:.3 S!:ck
Exch:n:; C::!i;r.
VIENNA. Austria. Aoril 13 (UP)
A spectacular four-hour f i r e
demolished the beautiful Vienna
Stock Exchange today.
The exauisite Renaissance build
Ing was consumed in a blaze that
firemen described as the worst in
20 years. Four persons were in injured.
jured. injured.
During the past year the build
ing has been used as an' exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition hall. The fire apparently start-
d in the cellar and cained tre
mendous headway among tons of
paper and wooden boxes stored
there before it was noticed shortly
before jnidnight.
Firemen said it was the biggest
blaze in Vienna since the fire of
the "Rotunde" Fair Trade Exhibi
tion Hall in 1937.

FARMAClA EL BA1URR0
PwrM Laftvra T Street
'FARMAClA "SAS"
Via hm 111

: NOVEDADES ATH1S
- VU CsseAt Are.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
oacn kouae. One mil past Ca Ca-aino.
aino. Ca-aino. Balboa 1866
PHIU1PS Oceonside Cottateo.
Sam Clara. Bos 435, Bolboo,
Phono Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel'
beach heme. Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Selbe 1 772. v
FOR RENT
Booms
FOR RENTs, Furnished room
.with independent entrance and
service. Chile Ave. No. 31-04.
Phone 1OI03.

BALBOA

" 1 f
: HEtL'i
V
U by TECHNICOLOR
rWCtSLSULUVM
BXJWtOO KOfllKA
-ft'

muuiau9 an.it unum
hM) i,MijMMamasM.iMMir
rwHHsaa.taMfeeMHMMeMcnM

LATE SHOWS,TONIGHT.10:30 P.M.

DtABlO HEIGHTS
WSQN JOHN"
Showing At Your Service
Balboa 4:30,6:15, 8:05
4IK-C0NDITI0NE0
and Magic
. fxcfemenf
Sat HELL'S ISLAND

If

I 1

St. lilt

1:11 S:w JlA
iJ L

PARAISO v
a, Ann SAXTKH
. "BEDtVILLED"
SANTA CRUZ
"ESCUELA DE CRTJZ

;l.S:j l
DIABLO"! j

TAT

SPEETAK

U3

Batteries
Tires ft Tubes
No. 31
Automobile Row
. Tel. 2-4624

new
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line
.100 Level

Site Black White Wall Size Black White Wan
600x16 IS.S0 18.56 670x15 18.95 21.95
670x15 15.95 18.95 710x15 19.95 23.45
710x15 16.95 19.95 760x15 21.95 26.45
760x15 18.95 22.95 800x15 26.95 29.95
800x15 23.95 25.95 82015 -27.45
820x15 24.95 26.95
jTboaiiiiii:)!:-

'BIESTHUJI
FOR
12 WORDS-

TOR RENT
Miscellaneous
AVAILABLE for prompt occe-
pancy, tuira of fear oHicoe raj
modern commereiel building, ''
centrally faceted with unit air-
' ceadyioner. Apply to Linda Ir ;'.
Madara, S.A., 29th Street East
Na. 3-09. Phono 31691. v.
FOR RENT:, Locale fee pro
faassonal purposes or offices h i
tha 'Centra Medico" building, v
corner Cuba Ave. and 30th St.
Phana 2-2718, Quijano. ,.
FOR RENT: Attractive efficts
in eeenmareial raw la front Hotel
Panama. Apply Fote Halcon,
m vicinity. Fheee 3-U 79, t-
6082. ;;,(-.. t
TOMORROW AND:
.. SUNDAY!
t inftrno
oftxotie
intrigutl
ll
MARGARITA
"Magnetic Monster?.
i
Center Theaters Tonight!
DIABLO HTS. :15 7:55
a Dontld O'CONNOR
"FRANCIS IN TIES NAVlf"
(
St. "1TFT W.vri or GOT'
,.V:cro4 y 9:IB
-ULN EES'
gt. TIAIICW IVTHB.NAVr
GATI1N V J'M
"THE SUA CIIASE
Sf M4eTvnsoir OP KKSA
MARGARITA 6:1J 8:00
Georae MONTGOMERY'
"MASTERSON of KANSAS",
Saturday "GENEVIEVE"
'
CRISTOBAL :1S -7:45
.. . .lr-Cndone
Dennis MORGAN
Paula RAYMOND
"Gun That Won The West"
. Color I ..,
Sat. TENNESSEE'S PAETNER"
HOCA
- -RASHOW and
TJTTLS BIO BORN
1;M
CAMFB'HID 1:11. 1:H
Eiroy nincn. in
O-N C H A aM B D i
ft tVAlNBEHM
tm
TUDELESS

V .V0i

7



i ay, ai?.:l n. 1:. 5

1ZZ PANAMA AJIIP.ICAN A.N LNSETILNr INT DAILI KXWSFAfElt
PACI
I ' . . f 1 r.i .... .... :-"'!. I i. . 1 k -i :
I J

TamtolTo" "tv-ol; TcEfiYRALyhcstrft" LUX TM EA TOE Dnivjz-tii Tlizslre CECILIA THEATRE crotil-j
Tyrone Power; fa- ; BANK MHT! .We. 'wJEKEND RELEASE I -mJJ5SS? flL v Popular Night! $1.11 PES CAE! WEEKENQ PROGRAM, tn Tecbnlcjor' .trW OBUTHIAS
' ,xThe best, comedy, picture ever L, Sensational New Child Star... and Onemascopel WM Gold ftue! ; BTQRT
THE LONG GRET TWO , Humphrey BOG ART Aldo RAT Charlton HESTON Julia ADAMS .'Y, ELEANOR PARKER Alan ladd and Jane AUywClB. JameCagney. In ,
YmEV; ; coon 1 NO S ' j PRIYATiMf" ? V, McCONU T0, v :RUN r0B X0VEB cjxyary1, scoijt
.':. v pictures! .""' Sennett S Rath.one MAJOR BENSON INTERRUPTED MELODY JUMP INTO hELL --Also- ;v -rl .....
' Another Picture! .-k . and Leo G. Carrol ( 1:44 J;? l:3J bji.' In TECHNICOLOR 1, ; with Jack Sernaa and Kurt Kasnar "ATOMIC CITY R 0 D E 0
' J ' ... i. iii 1., ....' iji.il... .ii n. i .... ii..., ...aim ii.. i. .iliil 'i iiiiiiuiiiiiiimwii iii.iiimiiiwiwiiw ...jiulbili-J iiummiiuiu niierijaLjT., ..

j By.ERSKINI JOHNSQM
HOLLYWOOD iNE A Nota Notable.
ble. Notable. Quota bles: BETTE DAVIS:
"Hollywood's : mako-up and hair hair-dressing
dressing hair-dressing departments try to make

all start look alike. When I first

arrived1' in Hollywood the reigning
face of the moment was the Jean
Harlow type, and suddenly I real realized
ized realized that every star looked like
her. : t.K,'j r,,v
T decided right then on having
don't-look-alike face. Somebody

else who made the decision about;

the same time was Katharine Hep Hepburn,
burn, Hepburn, and I'm glad to say that it
has richly paid off for both of us."
JACK BENNY: "A small town
It where everybody knows WnOe
check Is good and whose wife
RAY lilLLAND, swearing he'll
never do a TV .series: "I couldnt
stand it. It's impossible to save
money because of the tax and you

work nhree times harder in TVi

than yon do in movies, l i rather

do movies. That s hard work, too,

line every morning at

ROSSANA POO ESTA. the IUlian
clamor doll: "You can talk mtel mtel-ligently
ligently mtel-ligently with an American without
having to fight off his advances.
That's impossible in Italy. Is Italy
a couple is either, in love, or
' GRACIE (TELDS, sinq'mg In
U.S. night clufat. for the first time
In 10 years: "I told my. husband
that when tho voice .uit, I ejutt.
So now ho stands thoro listening
to mo sins and hopoi with, oVtry
note I croak. He wants' mo to re

tire and stay homo," t tiVl A

solved the viewers like to be lnf

on' it -if something goes wrong."
ERRQL FLYNN, about his ca career
reer career as a swashbuckling hero:
"Every time they mention Flynn
they think of a aword and horse.
If only horses knew how much I
hated them-J'm sure they hate

. ... i

me as much."

UNA TURNER: 'After I'm
dressed to go out for the evening,
can 1 take ctttttta.-is i
war j fltBl-.-f ft.
JOHN WAYNE, arter'a' trfp'to
Europe:- i VThe- people;- of every
country in Europe are still movie
crazy. TV hasn't yet rnade, itj in inroads
roads inroads and it may not for years

- ANITA EKBEROr Balnj Swe Swedish,
dish, Swedish, it does not come natural for
me to expose -my emotions. So I
just expose the rest of ,mo.''

BOB HOPE.: about hit Plans for

the next few months: "I ra going
to Palm Springs and turn kite a

. CHARLES VIDOR, after direct directing
ing directing Grace Kelly in 'The Swan":!
"I was never 'close' to her. She's

built that wajr reserved, terribly

professional. Yet there is less of

the star behavior about her than

almost any other girl I ever
worked with. She has the strongest

nervous, system' I've .' ever

experienced." .

Po-!tYourselfers
Need Good Vision
PHILADELPHIA -(UP)-' Poor
eyesight is the leading factor' m
the high injury rate among "do-it-yourself"
enthusiasts, according to
Dr. Milton Eger, president of the

Vision- Conservation Institute of)

rennsyivama, inc.
Citing National 1 Safety Council
statistics, Eger said:
"When a man saw his finger it
usually involves poor judgment of

Armed Forces Talent Finals
Set For Tomorrow At Kobbe

quate to read a newspaper may be
inadequate and unsafe for tasks

requiring hand and eye coordination.-
. N : i i
In addition to correction of vl

Ision, Dr. Eger recommended that

MALDEN. Mass. f (UP) "do-it-yourself": fans adont aafety

Seventeen sets of twin attend the glasses- for protection against fly-

L,uiaen elementary scnooi nere. ing, cnips.,

DOUBLE ENTRY

Private' Gary Hannes of th and Hans Janowitz. concert rjiln-

variuueau c urces ieiwiu mi irom ranama City.

Deen announcea as master oi cer

emonies for the Panama Area en

tertainroent
night.

contest tomorrow

Music will be supplied bv a 17-

piece dance band from tho 79th
Army Band, under the baton of
Sgt. Arnold Pond; the stage light

ing wiu oe Handled ey ff t Jo-

rtlft oistanm Jinn flimpnsinn nf thni trt. ..v. Lr.t m ...i:t

mitr;? U k "wi.r rmJn r?" eph GrUla ef Fart Amador

rwtmn 'T winners n wieni categories wuu -'Sounding off" in
percepuon. j begin at S p.m. at the Fort Kobbe hh t.i.nt Ij-.i.

Accoraine to teer. vision aae-

preparation for

at 97 mmraae

Theater, f Sf ... ',. of 33d Infantry regiment. The riien
Brit- Gen; Leuls V. HightowerJ wnf "pieniedtKitt W tde,!
U.S. .JOmy Caribbean. Chief .oi categones in the talent con-

Gfff -. Wilt nraoanr etwaMria tt toin ol

Ma vf iu jf t ecui ob w mi u. vv ( w

ners aaer the judging. Judges for

the annual event Mildred Hearne,
choral director of the Balboa- Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church; Victor Hen, director!

of musie for Balboa High School;

DANA ANDREWS, about the,

chanee in Hollywood: "These davs

in movies where stars are oar-1

ticipatine as partners. an actor

but you're not belted by that dead4a fa be combination banker,
- . .. I After flm-niinranr snrl onAnnmicr

cost accountant and economist
Drama schools, today. sDeciahzing

in ; training kids for Hollywood I

ought to give special courses' in
bookkeeping,," , -r

I ROSALIND RUSSELL: "Most
women are brought .up with the
idea marnage will come automat-1
kally,. like Christmas and ..New I
Year's. It doesn't work that way.!
It's hard work, like anything. orth
while is hard work.' . s i
DAN DURYEA, film- star who
became TV'a "China Smith"): "TVi
salaries for an, actor are still not!
great., I figure four TV half-hour i

Ltelefilms, which will take a month i

to do, would pay me half the 1

money I would normally get dur-i

I SID CAESAR, on whv he's never

Considered, film for fiis TV show: ing the same period from a movie.!
"Television is A "Hve medium, f eo i But there are other considerations

pie UKe 10 see re wnue i nappen-'j n .. roasuus ior uumg tv, juuic
ing. i Immediacy is impbrtant.l people see you. TV helps a movie
There is a sadistic element, in--career ,'V - -j 1

I..Viy.i::l lnj!:ll.; v

Molorola I 'obi!: Radio. :.
Saves time, money, wear and tear
Tnckers Doctors Banks Taxis
".-r. Biiflln ttfifiMif I tinnAri' .'

Contractors Service Companies : f

. many omen -. t

$745.00... 60 watt

i) I il

J

complete- 6 or J2 vojt 1 1

. U.t.rllU volt A.U t

. FOR fULL INFORMATION CALL
WESTREX COMPANY CARIBBEAN

V VTfU-1186 i

Colle 31 Este4-53

' - , . , v x ,
. .. .'; f... ... . . . .'.i,.(, .,, .. ..i, ..... i ..'"( .'' .. x I -. I.'"'1 r
, ' ' ' 1 : 1
?. s- 1: ; t... -. L

i .Ammh1 ""Tjr "P!fi'-..-;..... v.

, PcUcifirJcutbsfoioputura'smaUc,

t f

L rriHEKJ are good reasons vvhy Buick Outsells
A every other car in America except two 'of
V" the well-known smaller ones.
Reason Number One is pictured here- bif
f -'car at aimall-car price. T '-. '-
. :. i '. For this Buiclc-rthis bjg and strapping BuicV
-' '. Speoae Sedan-this broad and brawny beauty
with its record-high power and record-high
compressiorf-is a buy in any man's language.
.... v If; is priced within -a few dollars of the well well-'
' well-' V laioAvn smaller cars. It actually costs less than
' some models of these very same cars-ani tlie
price we'll sho'w'you proves U. V

Bigger reason Is this: more and more people
, are finding in these Buick beauties a lot more
automobile for the njoney. y '
" They find here more styling boldness more
power thrillmore roominess-more ride steadi steadi-."
." steadi-." nessmore solidity and more road-worthiness
' than the same money buys elsewhere.
' : And they find they can get here-and nowhere
else-the sizzling performance and the extra
gas savings and the switch-pitch safety-surge
Of Variable Pitch Dynaflowf-the world's only
airplane-principled transmission. y-;

. ..V

So if youwantUe lift and lifftof Bujclc' l.ivc!-i.
if you want the pride and prestige and deep
' satisfaction' of Buick ownership whafs keep-
ing you from it all?'- V"' i'1 t
The simple fact isif yoii' can' afford any new;
car, you can afford a Buick. Just you drop in. on
us and see what sohd .truth that is. Can, you.--
make it today-tomorrow at tbei latest?. r j
f New Advanced Variable Fitch DynaftoiO ii thi enlj
Dunaflov Buick MM today, Ii i etandori 'on
Roadmaster, Super and Centuru-optlond at mode"
extra to an ti SptciaU ... ...

But low price is just one reason for Buick's
soaring success today. r 1

.".AT. A.WW WW P(VU-H-SMtM Cmfft ie ytw Tf bmiOlOAlU CONDITIONING

4,

"7

BMOOT

r

WHEN emu AUTOMOSILIS MtE tUllfjutCK WIU lUllff HTr0$

PARE D E S, Panama

M GOT & HUNNICUTT, Colon

Rehearsina at the cost service

club is the "Lifeliner Chorus" un under
der under the direction of Pfc. James
Miller of Tank company. Consist Consisting
ing Consisting of 20 members, the unit is the
only group to represent a Regi

mental cnorus in ine entire snow.
V Holdin: sway ia the vocal
group department will be t h e
"Kobbe Four." The rhythm e.eai
tet aB members et the Lifelia- -er
Chprns- is composed ef
James Miller, ?WI MiUer and.
Charles Ussery, of Tank eemp'a--y,
end Garth Zieaaaavef Ray and -Hq,
company. The men will tint
their ewa spttial arrangement el ;
"Our Little Sunday School'' and:
"I Hear A Rhapsody." . j

Hoping to hop first place' honors

for ioDbe.in the instrumental ca

...... ,U til 1.1IHJIW

rrtmlift'1 :1mmtnrna P1a ViktHi'.n a I

Leonard Dayls en. the tenor saxo saxophones,
phones, saxophones, Bill Lezille, piano,' John
Nicholson, bass, and Donald Jack,
drums. The jazz comoo will "ac

centuate the positive" with their)

ivHwuvue vi aavwf j w mv mvi
"LuUaby .of Birdland.''.
Scaring the spotlight In the voc vocal
al vocal soloist category will be Johnny

Dowell of "A" 'company; The poj

puiar song stylist wm sing "Blue

Moon ana "cast of the Sun."
Featured in the specialty per

formance category will ba "Billy!

Hi Haynes.' Th "Hq." company,
first battalion -"hillbilly hails
from Scottaboro, Ala., and recent recently,
ly, recently, served on the entertainment
committee with Special Services in

the 65th infantry regiment at Puer

to Rico. Accompanied by his guit-'

ar, uaynes will appear in 2 num
bars "Cherokee Eyes" and "You

Better Kot do mat."

: k-t'

JVTC Oi

Obscrecr Clrludays
0AIIEn!i5l:dl!:n
When" it. comes W birthday eel

ebrations at the Jungle Warfare
Training center each enlisted man

assigned to the 7437th AU u treat treated
ed treated as if he were "klna for a day."

By serving a "home style" sup

per complete with an individually

aesgined Dirthaay cake, the inno-

vation which was inspired by

CapL Grady M. Vickery. ..,7437th

AU commanding officer has boos

ted the morale of the entire JWTC

unit. .' ."

At the beginning Of each month.

Sp-I Raymond Meyers, 7437th Co.

clerk, makes up a list of all mem

ber whose birthdays occur dur

ing that period. The list is then

submitted to Sfc. Ralph Karnagh,

supervisor of the J wtu mess nan.
When the day ior the celebration

arrives, the individual is not only
given his choice of which buddies
he wants to eat chow with, but he

is also served "nome style on

lates and i personally waited on

y So-2 Meyers who has volunteer

ed his services and eons a wnite

dinner jacket and cook's cap lor

ail such occasions. ;
In charge of baking and design designing
ing designing each cake II Sp-1 Paul F, Vest
who has become highly compli

mented for his "know how" in the

arts of baked goods. The -Specialist
has served as. first cook, mess

sergeant and baiter u tnexi years
he has been the Army and

during the last three weeks be has
Garnered more laurels with the

18 "just-like-mother-use-to-h a k e"
birthday cakes ha has created.

I!:!:d P$ych3!::i$l

Arrives In Pcnrii

Dr. Hark A. May. chairman of

the U. S. Advisory Commission
on Information, arrived early to today
day today from Lima. He is accompa

nied by Mrs. May, and will re

main in Panama City through Sun

day, when he leaves for Guatema

la.-.' i."

May is vlstins Panama and nine

other American Republics for the

first time. While in' Panama, he

will he the official guest oi tne

American Embassy and USIS. The

Advisory Commission, of which he
has been chairman since 1952, is
charged with informing Congress a a-bout
bout a-bout the progress, needs and prob problems
lems problems of the U.S. Information Agen Agency's
cy's Agency's worldwide program.

May was born in joncsooro, Ten

nessee. He has bad a distinguished

academic, career as an educator,
and holds degrees from a number
of universities. He is a well-known
psychologist and ia the author of
numerous books in this field. May
baa been director of the Institute

of Human Relations of Yalo Uni

versity for .a number oi years.

FELIX
-New Shipment
IIURJB' U!;iF03M$
FAMOUS BRAND
- ? v. '... t ' .v
, Slight Factory Imperfections

SPECUL
$4.95 & $5.50

I:

If regular $6.95 to, $11.95
' WHITE POPLIN.

Short, Vi and'U'ntf Sleeves.' Sizes to 46. ; ;

MAIN STORE ONLY!

i ...

12-06 Central Avenue Aone 2-773,

Beat the Heat

Witli' a Cobl Safad

-a v N

SERVE VV.H THE LOVELIEST SALAD SET. UNDER THE SUN

V;,...' 51! -V 4 . v ,- ..' ii
i INTERNATIONAL STERLING A v-

j QUEEN'S LACE -.
i i A triumph in
; Wd 1 solid ailver. f..
I i I --jf. :
Ll i mm tea.

iff

V lovely patters f
cJioose iramy V

: v ;

Informal hof

wealher meals

can stilt leek

very "swwr and z

speciall Feature

cool, crisp salads 1

served graciousiy

' witlt this very Special
talad" set. The bright

. sparkle of sterling silver
- exquisitely wrought in

IheQueen'stacepattern,
' and the rich grain of olhre
wood shafts, combine
to wake the day look
10 degrees cooler and

entertaining sa much more -gracious.
Choose today from
, nine magnificent narterml

' IDt al ton Gins, roof
Rich, hnpretslve, memoroble
constantly useful . yet to m-

expeniive ... this salad set is the
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0

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TAHITI n j
MA7 (W) Central Ave.



I
s

v
-rs
7
if I
; i

-1

I and Other

Bos 134, Pan

anama

wide

or

By -Staffers

Box 5037rJcon

To!:;-f. W.hot iwiU return to nnaii teit w-

Rtturn To Chinqol

After spending a forta:s:ht in Pa .. ."7T. ?

na.ua at their apartarnt on 4l.Monm'y "varwry r. ;

Street, Mr, ana Mrs. loiuie Jonj"- ------ v ,t
niche left Tuesday, by plane fori vThe Mo Wy Vanetv V. .t it
their coffee 'finca' in Lenda, a. the V,SJVV B Armed f rceaSv rceaSv-.
. rceaSv-. PAntpr will ere sent a rrosram

, t,7 atu 7 t..r '
' TIMwww""MMMMMM'MT!ZJLWlo'n wiiiiip -v-.miiiipi Q
,t,,i,a.ii.iiiiiyiiiiiii mwmOM""-- PI 1

' :

:liisiiiill

S- ''

MRS. ISABEL NAOTIO AJTO MB. WE DIMAU M "'."mgnj panma QoU Club. Mr.

Joseph Nacwo ox uoii "-Ji ""T st. wiU be leaving lor the Unitea bwws a-

DIMaggio, ionncr new

Giinriav ...

, FObTgEN. AND MR& LEWIS HIOHTOWEB
A reception will be Hven in honor of Generil and Mrs.
. Lewis Hfchtower on Wednesday, April 18th, at the, Amador
Army-Nary Club. CoL and Mrs. John C, Adams wlU be the
hosts at this affair.

.. Jit ,', .' Iitinna tanAaraA thpm hit Mr. and

Mr and Mrs. Malcom Magrnder Mrs. Francisco de la Guardia at
were honor- guests at a farewell their residence on .Tuesday. The

Ill wmiit ar

Almsteadileft Thursday afternoon

for the umtea oiaies, ki
t... thai anna I.nvn and'Aob-

ert, tor a-visii wn vaymj"

stead I parems in cw

Birth Anmuncamant
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Zaeone- of

Aim agordo New Mexico an
th hirth nf thpir fifth

i child, Thomas Aauinas. on Aoril

s, 1S56. iirs. zagone is ue tor-

mpr Marv G. Goulet. daughter of

Mrs. Arthur W. Goulet of An-

con,

Dfcnar Hansn

Julian f. Harringtons

Mr ana jurs. uuncan a. u

MrKav mtnrtainMi at a dinner.

Thuraday, at their home in Bella

Vista in honor oi me American

Ambassador and and Mrs.- Julian

F. Harrington.

Back To School

OU. AJU-O MAH. MUM. W. HW flw

turned to his studies in the United
State after soendine a vacation

visiting his parents, Mr. .'and Mrs.

luis Marunz, oi ranama.

I iinAMM Anil rarolc

Mrs. Fanny Duran gave a lunch

mi rsMntlv t her hum for a

irrniin nf ladiea who staved on for

au aiierouuu w uui.

........ V- 1 ..I .1 PMIMIII 4;

Mr. and Mrs.. Eaymond Lloyd
were' hosts at a dinner in honor

of Mrs. Lloyd's brother, Mr. Ma-
nunl U IrnuiriMl rhn ia VlV-

ing shortly for the United States.

LnwkMii At branch EmbattV

Uma Tnlianno Vaacn wife nf

Hi. aAnxh Amhansadrtr entertain'

i ornur, nf laaiea xnuraaay. ai

w o- r .

fanw.ll luncheon in honor ot

Un .Tnhn Spvhnld who ia leavine

nnn tnr -fha ITnitAI State. Tki

OWU AV
luncheon took place at the French

Embassy residence on ia ires
ta.

tu. n..nt. Eamllw To Laawo

After makmff MS, neaaquaners

i thm Tathmm far tho naat ten

I years ax Latin American iorre-

.nnnriafit m tna f nipaBn iriuunc.

vr Tula riiiTtnta tnffether With

kl. f.miin will Ka mnvinff tn Mia

mi, to tae up permanen. resi residence
dence residence in that city.
- H will be joined in May by

tin nnRni Jules Jr.. Victor.

and Mary. Lucy, who-is at pres present
ent present in school in New Orleans, will

also Join trie lamuy,

of entertainment on Sunday, at
8:00 p.m. PFC Al Lohman of CFN
will act as Ma
. Ti nnimm.k II' fnllows! 1.

Mnciif Nnvpttier hv "Mirf-nilllt-

Icrs Combo,' Spanish Danc un

der the dlrecuon ot urs. xsiaoca iu-

poll de Korsi; S, Quartette music,
by the "Mellow Tones," Dramtic

Praamtltinni DV JOnn M.B Ties.

Bamine Music by PFC Arthur

Tower,; Vocal Selections hy Pvt
Bernard Cohen, Musical Presents

tions by the "Uieiiner unorus.
a lnUalnn it rtpnded tn mill

tary personnel and their depend,
I i. .t. 1.1:. IL .t

mnit inn to uie uuuuv. wvui w.

the Canal Zone and Panama.

Monday Musical

A rim um imjtM Lnurcn -

The Monday Musicale will meet

at the Gatun Union Church on

Monday at 7:38 p.m. lor a, sway
-i ...... Mm. r. J. Gems

will present a paper on the organ

nil niav ipvprii tviumwwvua

... . Ltf fair

Members and guests are,ipvited

to attend. , .

.ariRDOon .
The General Assembly of the
Caribbean ToUege Qub .-win be
held at 7:30 p.m, on Tuesday, at
the Red Cross rooms in Cristobal

-i nK..v.i win mi wir. umiica

MeG. BrandL Assistant Project

Eng"Sr.: Contractor's an. W

talk will on musiraieu uj ivj.

9UUC9 u -r
lected during the recent work on

the HilL .
uomhsra r reminded that at

this meeting .the results i of the

Tt., Bnitia Will M IIlllllUUi:CU.

ni imirera xor mo jfM

wiU be eiectea.

tend the concert Tho pric of ad-

ir.is-.on ts one do.:ar. ana tor sra-

rienti f'fv writ There is EO

charge for military personnel.

Doctors' Wive'
To Hold a Coffoo
The Doctors' Wives Club will

hold a coffee on Wednesday, April

23th at the Albrook Officer's uud
at 9:30 a.m. There will be an elec election
tion election of officers. An added feature

will be a presentauon or interest

ing highlights' concerning the

Out's origin ana suosequem
growth. Hostesses will be Mrs.
Van B. Rkhmood, Mrs. Lewis E.
Fontaine, and Mrs.. Bogelio Arias.

I 'AS Am.Di Trio PlaMtod

Th list one day trips of the

k .... kua nlanntv) in' DC-

IMWU IMTV rt.w. JT
i..rarx Crmt nlanM ta Dsnen

Indian Country, April 22, San, Bias

ana voican, navw, cosuew -pril
29.. These excursions nave

been arranged in cooperauon -wuu
the National Tourist Commission
of Panama...-- -" "r
U ;iitn naminniul nieaso call

Balboa 1072, at the USO-JWB Arm

ed Forces Service center, tor rur rur-thtr
thtr rur-thtr information and, reservations.

33rd Rcrj't Infuntryr;.:n II:v2
Crnta At Coveted Bdr2

' 1 vr. E.P.fi. no. ORTHOPEDIC SHOBx j

i Children's t'Uiinji -v W"'" "
' Gifts' arj;. -y s rr;. :vc.j

I k .zzrS p I I'.

' amm' '' i'' n'ni "iiiiiiiii'ii'ii ie
-.r :!y; f """ .' "" '" M"'"''''''m p
I I I I 1 .111

II'

fjna rAfta Piio wnnrn Mft At

.J IIMtT. IjUSUI 0

tended a meeting of the freedom
ii T rAirnnlltM nf tho ln-

ier-American Press .Association

in his capacity as president, ae

has since oeen, m jiuu,

Edward Lambert

T. etwa Plana Conceit

iic a iun ImuJ Farut

AT vaw -.",-7

Edward LamDen, piamsi, wiu

a ..j 4t v AAna4rt H' me

its(VJWB Armed Forces Service

rm.. .l.lof ahilliMi with the

former Goerge. Beach, Bene r.

nes and mote recenuy wim oius

tnoT.m wen Known, in

' i.. t n m a currently.

i i & i. a enjotanf a. tn ijirec-

tor oi ine iiuu
T umin in Panama. He

Panama, and on several occt

Sions, v ujo r-- ,.
An invitation is extended to mU:
itarv personnel and their families,
" j'h. nnhiie nf the Canal Zone

and the Bepubc of Panama to at-

- t
Tha aenrtt d.Mrna nf tlio S3d

Infantry Regiment has taken on
hew momentum with announce announcement
ment announcement of the awarding of the Ex-

pen imantry jsaage to au quaiuy-
ins members.

In- general, the coveted badge

wiil be awarded only to Infantry
anlictwl man Tnfantrv' f.Mers

and warrant officers havinC an In

fantry JuOS w i t h qualifications

ing the tactical and technical

pects ot the jungle. vv ;

Prior to recelvintr the : a W a r d,

factlno h a Resimental testing

different phases company levei
testing ,by Regimental gesting

testing concurrent wim normal
testing- will be conducted on two

training and Begimenuu i e v e i
board.

Balboa Women's uu.

Elect tWIcort . '
. Tk. Tt.lkn Wnman'aCluh held

their election. of officers on April
it k. jwn.tiso The roster of

njiiw aWtM) nfilcers is' as fol-

lows, President, Mrs. Peggy Par Parker:
ker: Parker: first vice-president- Leona
. l J A H

aaannen;, zna vice-prcsmeuw,
nes Hearon corresponding secre-
I. r 1 : . .a.I.tnn AAA.

tary wair jxwui, ouwaU w-ei-iAiwiiticr
wrMarv. Ruth Bttll-

iV0yvuwuS 'r t-'

I Uinil 0 WfcWA mmm.m "

Worleyj; assistant recorama

ast.i.' Anrfiia Asletanr trety

surer., wancy aroui fluuaiAiwi,

.Afta ik Aiawtinn rnffftft WIS

served. A style show followed. All

the domes were mono ay
members of the club, also a Utile

skit was put on oy xne uvo ww

lets trom umhuu

ftaallfiiiatfwia tn tt met durlnS

A. Mmnnanw laval nhaaA inrllldO 0

minimum marksmanship score of

sharpshooter wnn ine maiviauai
weapon, satisfactory field trip-

js lh41uMiial .waannna and

w ujwwwm r

crew-served weapons, compieuug

t 12 mile roaa marcn wiianixm
m.v tn thrM hmirs. scoring 225 or

rav. w muvw - 1 .-...

hattar an a nhvsical fitness test

and possessing a character raung

of excellent,. -

Tt., fniliiHiliiata sueeessfullv

passing company level testing will

then -appear before periodically lung,

scheduled boards of oflicers an3
NCOs for another aeries of tests,
t During this latter period both
practical and written tests will be

given in wnicn a score w i per
cent or better rr-st be made in
each of tte following: military

courtesy and discipline; first aid,
field sanitation and- military hy hygiene
giene hygiene in the field and in the jun

gle; aemouuons, mines ana nouuy
traps; basic signal communica communications
tions communications adjustment of artillery and
mortar fire, hand grenade and
bayonet courses; map reading and
compass; military intelligence; in individual
dividual individual camouflage and patrol

ling; and ueia tiring ox inaivwuat
weapons,.. .........

The Resimental testing board

will compile a list of those indivi individuals
duals individuals successfully qualifying in all
tests with the honored Expert -In-fantry
Badge being awarded at an

appropriate ceremony.

' EE CAN TAKE If 1
vasTOM. Mich. 1UPW Jakt

ninnaii when tree ha

.... .hnnnW anlit in half, worked

himself free, crawled to his tractor

and drove to ine roaa wncrc i
car was parked. He then drove lus
car home and was token to a
hospital in Cadillac. He suffered

eight orojten nus auu jiuuvwu

TO BEST FIT YOUf!

miD'SllHDS

Each tablet contains IX twin of pure

rale -.!- al'JI-i- j
ra--e fiavor. Accept no Sul.
get 'St Joseph Aspirin For CLadia.
''woata'aiAaaiar eaume Asnaw aen emeaaa

sr. jasfni

; j

lUSTITUTp

DE

. LENGUAS r.:0DERNAS
' PRINCIPAL: Prof. R0D0LF0 JAC0BSON
-M, Fourth Street (between Central yid "A" Avennes) -Phones:
M3M and 8 294
PANAMA

OFFICE HOURS: 3;00 to 7:00 p.m. ;;

: Elementary Course'
' Intermediate. Coureet
Advanced Courses
Conversation Courses
Speech Courses
Special Children's-Courses

SPANISH
FRENCH
.GfiRBI AN
ITALIAN

The following member s 'ind

guests were present Mesdames,

k'lniJ. a.lKI JT.ILU1KBT. If a-

rrha Joustra. Mary Worley. Mar-

I guiLte Bouche, Peggy Parker,

Kuth JJatnman, ataxy j&. mwi,
Mrs. Hustis: Grattice Otten, Hide-

I aarde Epperson, Clair Iw U,

I a... Tll..aa Val

Kuth Davis, r iorence Aujwcr,
n Ui.rmsth Kvelvn f Har-

ringtonj Wahda Mann, Na n c y

Srhrnff. Manivn aukus. w

don. MaiBsret Clougni Audrey

Ikinkaid, Dorislee H. Jf anra, ie-

daism i iArrriinft nmnuse. xa

dith W. Dean, Polly Frail, Marge
r4-. PKii Kiinn-. Kav Daniels.

Edith Brown, E. Bolton, Leona
. . a- W a. Datfw

Saannen, Louise meromus
u.,.- Kathrvn Meissner. dna

HollaWu, PhylU.aookv KoseCa-

sey, ueien .weniwvuu,
.i J imA. Psnpa Ruth Jen-

Ikins, Agna Hearon,.Helen Quintan

Ta..fi vmi uannnarn. iniru m. uiaiibk..

uirn Johnson. Jerrie Odom, Do-

.1... uiun.kaur Arlpen Osborn.

Maja Morain, neicn nma, -Plummer,
Henlen McElroy,Jlama
Purobon, Ruth Bourgeios, Martha

Basham, Bara tiowiey, : auiw.

BateOr -:

Rainbow Mooting Held

v.;fr i if r z. urate

rt thn Hi i i t I 3 "ia

icsular m-.tsig 1 t
7:U0 p.m. at the Cristobal Masonic I
Temple. '

Miss uonna riumiiarcyi, nmu'j
Advisor, presided at the formal

initiation All Eastern Stars

..j if..t uismii were inviicu

n f i m.ra aorvnd In me

banquet hall following the meet

ing.' -. 2 '
Colon IAWC To Hold

aa.. o .a nattf iJAinrB

tka fViir.n unit m uio wnw

AUW wjrwaai

i...iiuat at AMtrram Siid flanCtt ml

the wasningwn jnwwa,

T-an n.m. in nonor -rriua-

ican Day. The program jrill con

sist of an aaoress bj u""''

... ifui.ni Mr. Koneix wise.

cau ivvu.w( -
..r.ria at flaff reDresentuiS the

i innl l'JnA ttamihlics of the Pan-

American Union, and two ballet
nnmKara .hv itudentii of the Gla

dys Heurtematte School of Bal

let. Anyona wuning io iuro
anratinna mav call the manager of

'the wasnington rwiw, ;

The dress tor me evenin
semi-formal.,

M!I Ji!ITA CLARA

yom $u::::m vacatio:i :ussm

- V For Sun, Surf and Fun-

FOR THOSE WHO SHEK TRE FINEST IN

HOLIDAY LIYUNQ

Our REFKESQDERIA ON THE EEACH TO SERVE TOO
T Cold Drinks Umbrellas, HammockCBeach",

Mot "Oantala

MODERATE RATES "rUs"
' t. 'II 1 tvt '- "V pr' S Jfj-

; Wl

you make.

l AiMin4trYi!i!

Thara'a tint a wnman who's tried Aunt

Jemima Pancake Mix who didn't please her-
self (and family) with these light and fluffy,
golden-brown pancakes.
v Really. .. it'a so EASY . and results are
wonderful. Aunt Jemima does two things for
you. First, most of tho work is eliminated.
You make pancakes the woder quick way
with Aunt Jemima. And when you follow the
simple instructions carefully, off your griddle
come the most appetising, smooth-texturod
pancakes you could imagine. -, :.
iSo be a better eoOk . and get lota of eom eom-pliments.
pliments. eom-pliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
NsdavandaurpriseEVERYBODYtomorrow!

f

1 I

Ml. I

IL h-M"" IP.VV ''fLf,

voryoii

.J I

MIRANDA

TAe Cfifquitq Banono Girf

i

hear the piquant -Puerto
Rican sing Latin
and American hits!
The CBS recordins and :
TV singer performs
twice nightly ' ".
8:30 and 11:30 p.m.

in the air-conditioned BELLA VISTA ROOM
Minima SS. ptiaaa CaB Mas. I-1. toMivaUoaa.
1 This Sunday once again our popular
. SUNDAY; BRUNCH DLNCE
11:30 a.mr 3:30 p.m. BALBOA ROOM
Wonderful Brunch menu choice of complimentary
. cocktail, Azcarraga at the organ and Eric the
' Great to entertain!
, All for $2.25 per person & J
(Designed especially 1 l.'V..
for Sunday late rlsersH V-'j j y
,.'; A Khkeby Hotel
-Enjoy youneif-ltl cheapar than you thlnk-ot B Pwiami-

0!fttsQwa)
WAN INSTANT
.ANOITIS
100 PUr COFrXS

rti

Klim gives you the very beat ;
wui ran DUV ji 80) i

OTW O luua jv i I
delicious to drink ... flavor-

M in coffee ana tea, od
and in yourmilk recipes. And
in each and every tinyouget
the same creamy-rich, wesrt wesrt-tasting
tasting wesrt-tasting inilk that your whole
family will love.
Khn milk ia the osf rnili: I
; foryoiirfaiiiily...totfto,nd!

nouriBhraent.

mYour BABX

t

. jfAf?aalWafi

For relief of skin irritations and, prickly
heat. . For protection of his refreshing
comfort. .. MEXSANA POWDER.

wffltwuca'A wloovwsseooo! Ijl rT2

r.f v r5

'1' U- vu-y

Lf'rt U

You

-Jandycu)L

ore subject to prickly heat,.
skin rashes... chafe.. skin
, irritation and itching feet.

Everyone

kWho has tried Mexsana

i kAmkA Pnwder con-

because of its starch base. That is why it is

more cooling ana gives morn

Medicated Powder

SOOTHING, REFRESHING r
... DEODORANT -

AM

.teal

to

.

Oara

-rTl,,,,, nil h'iti n, i



rzzixt, x::.tl is, i::s

rn f4:.!A 4i:r7.:rA as fATtrrvrrxT datit, .veitspapes
agi jcr;:
Outcria Is Stored
In Huge Salt Dcnic
Near Texas Ccasr
SOUR LAKE, Tex. (XTp, A
five-mils hiEh ""mountain of salt
lying underground nearby has bei
eonrerted Me a "bank", for re reserve,
serve, reserve, butsne supplies by an oil
and fuel company. J ;
The mountain -."dome" in ge geology,
ology, geology, langusge is not uncom uncommon
mon uncommon along Texas' Gulf coast, but
this one u unique in thar it has
become a proving ground for some
idea of scientists of the T?xas
Company, which is using pert of
ine mountain as an underrround
storage una. .-.ill . r

TPaS IS SPRING? Winter tried to jaln another foothold overth weekend by laying t Man-,
ket of snow over a lot of the eastern states. Two sailors In New York didn't enjoy their shore
leave as they trudged through the anow In central Park. Charles Regan EM1, left, of Fort
Meyer, Fla, and Joe Downing SN, of Lee Summit, Mo, had expected to set green grass, not.
f. snow. :!--,....,.,'

Launching Of First US Earth Satellite
, . ,-y -;. ..v "'.,""""' '.''": -;" !' -''!.: ;-''."-;
Delayed; Reds Rushing Artificial Moon

WASHINGTON, April 13 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The firs; U.S. earth satellite ap apparently
parently apparently will keep its rendezvous
wii i pace later tjian the scientists
hr 'id. ;-' '. ," -
i Ms was disclosed in testimony,
nun public today, before a House
military appropriations subcommit subcommittee.
tee. subcommittee. The same group beard testi testimony
mony testimony that Russia is trying to
J hr j as artificial moon in the sky
factor this country does.
Assistant Navy Secretary James
H. Smith, Jr., testified March 16
that "the first (American) attempt
to launch the satellite will be made
in the early part of 1958'
Rear Adm. Uwson erineft,
chief 4 naval research, testify
d that "our greatest potential
, enemy, the Russians, have an announced
nounced announced lhy wttl have efellite

before we de."

Thar was no testimony on no-

sibt Soviet progress. But Smith's

statement if events prove it cor

rect msans the first U.S. launch

ing will be months later than
scientists originally hoped. -The
delay, apparently d u e to
anxiety by U. S. scientists that
the launching be a success, could

risk losing an unofficial race with

' Bums to. get mearsi man-mane
mnnn" aloft.

Herptoforjft- i' pwrnmenl pub-

to lauiictt t.,r ..tsl Siuiilte CuiiHg

the InWuatk .il Geophysical year
which runs from July 1, 1957. to

the end of-lBl. But u. is. scien scien-tists
tists scien-tists in chares of the project had

hoped to get one up some time

Boiwetn-juiy i, ana epu w,
In hi stlmeny, made public
.... on t w u It .'

today. Smith said success Is "es
sential" beceuse "the attention
of the world will be focused" en
the project.' i v i
Bennett told the subcommittee

Cutsia also is working, on its own
program to launch such a satel satellite,
lite, satellite, v.

"Our greatest potential enemy
the Russians, have announced,
they will heve a satellite before
wo do," Bennett said. "Whether
or not this It a fact, we do not
knew. But they, at any rato, are
doing a parallel program.".

Neither Smith nor Bennett ex

plained why the hoped-for launch

ing date win not be met.

The Navy has been assigned to

Texaco conceived the idea of the

"bank" when the company needed
facilities to store a laree Quantity

of buUne, a petroleum derivative

used in tne manufacture of eM 1 V ."

tais typs of gasoline.

Facilities at the firm's Port Ar

thur. Tex., refinery were crowded,1

so it was decided to experiment

Witn ue hour lake dome.

Four wells were drilled into the

dome and water was introduced

under pressure to disssolve the salt
and bring it to the surface in be
form of brine, With this process.

eaverns were nouowea out large

enough te bold a tal of 450,000

barrels fluid. y

.Butane, is pumped into tlie rs
ervoir wells through ; pipeline

from Pert Arthur and returned toi 111 11 'i"i"l.''.i

tho refinery through the same lint. '
The company said the entire H SCOUTS' BIRTHDAY DINNER Canal Zone Cub Scouts and their families gather for the annual Blue and Gold birthday dint ;

ration wasy sjune sauaiaeiwry.

1

4

ner given at Fort Amador last week. Left to right Dens 3, 8, 1, and 4 of Pack 19 are shown.

the. research project. Bennett said
that although the program will tax

Navy technical abilities "to the
limit," there is a good probabili

ty of success." 1 c ?
Actually the United States plana

te fire about a doien of the mart
made moons. Sach will be car
riod by three-stage rockets in as)
attempt to retch the 18,000 muV
an-hour speed 300 miles above
the earth necessary to hold the
aetellitoe In their orbits around
the earth,-' -.1
VS. scientists do not expect all
the satellites- which will bo -a-bout
the size of basketballs to
be launched successfully. But they
hope at )east half will succeed, 4

' 1 1 , -A.

Fcit Kctij Safcl?
(c:::it.L'nf:r Vsy

Now being conducted on the post
of Fort Kobbe is the 1956 safety

coster and slogan contest with em-

phasis -placed ea developing safe,
ty consciousness among Army per
sonnet.' In charge of the local

contest is Roland A. Williams, post

- safety director.

Between now and May 10. all

military and civilian personnel as

signed to units located en jvodoo
! or residing on the post are eligible
to submit -original safety posters
and slogans as entries.
Entries may be submitted front

the following categories of person

nel; military personnel on acuve
rfutv and whose present tour of du

ty is no less than SO days; adult
dependents of military personnel;
TjRDartment of ArMv- civilian em

ployes; and adult dependents f

Army civilian employes.
Entries will be judged on the
members Of the Army establish

ments and their dependents in the

prevention of accidents, ana ue
Quality of presentation. ;
Sach entry must be the origin original
al original work of the contestant or a
combined, entry to which the origin original
al original idea and layout is performed
by another eligible person. Prizes
of $10 and $5 will go to the winners
and runner-ups respectively in each
Of the categories. J -.
Winning entries in the Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe contest will be entered ht the
t'SABCAKIB safety poster and sloi
tan contest which takes place in
--June.
Anti-Stalin Line
Leeds Korea Chief
To S c I f tC ri ti cisni
TOKYO, April IS (UP)- North
Korean Premier Kisn II Sung crit criticized
icized criticized himself today in a rare
burst of candor under the new
anti-Stalin line.
Radio Pyongyang said the Pre Premier
mier Premier confessed- the need to cor

rect bis own lesdership in a speech

before a provincial meeting 01
the North Korean Communist par par-ty.
ty. par-ty. -... V-
.The broadcast made no refer reference
ence reference to Russia's criiichra of Josef
Stalin and one-man tule. But it
made it car that Kim knows the
line to follow in the future. -"I
believe that I must correct

Oivscif in conformance with soc-' 1
iaiistic reconstruction,', the proad-j 4
cast quoted him. Ik.

r

10 mic

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LISTEN: COLPAN brin;j you the lottery tfrawins.
Snndayst H:5I a.m. Radio Panamericann

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Colon
448

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2 Us: J Cer Lets cn A-ia tzi I

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i

TEDDY SNOW CROP says

r , ...if

:

r if

'ft

. V I i. t i T x t MfWl,i.,i,iV ...,, .. I-... ... 7

that's because I keep the Delicious

VijciiTiin-Rich 'Meat' of the Whole Orange!"

't-

t

X

i i I,, mm.

7X

1

V;

i

:

o
f

f

flow do you get the "whole orange'' orange juice? How
do you get ait the vitamins and minerals, the delicious delicious-ness
ness delicious-ness that Nature put into this beautiful orange?
i That's easy! When you shop, just say "Snow Crop."

Just say "Snow Crop" and you get orange juice like
this with all these golden flecljis of rich, delicious,
vitamin-packed orange "meat." You can see with your
own eyes how different it is than thin watery juices, i

SEE THE DIG DIFFERENCE!

mm

Tats magnified picture shows you
what toes into Snow Cro juice
Ik whl$ tnngtt Not only the juice,
but the rick, vholesam "meat" that
holds the juice. The rich "meat" that
fir rou more vitamins more
wholesome nutrition. ;. -v .'

Mew look t this magnified thin
watery juiee, What a difereneel
Those wholesome and delicious flecks
of orange "meat" hare, sadly, been
- strained away. Your doctor will tell
you it isn't nearly as good for your
children as ''meat-rich" Snow Crop.

One 8-ounce glass of SNOW CROP v
Orange Juice is as good for your health
as drinking thf juice of 4 whole oranges!
And SNOW CROP, unlike thin

watery juices, keeps in the rich,
.healthful, vitamin-packed, mineral mineral-abundant
abundant mineral-abundant "meat." .,
Take the advice of Teddy Snow
Crop when you 8hop:: . '

sWm.-s.,,.,v-ww..

mVWWHISMWW

9 (nte

SSBftftPT

' -' v.

I i K .



- IXIDAT,' Axr.iL is, 1: 3
Blakemere : Choice To Cop J urn.. Franco Featore

FACE TEH

f J-

4
4
1 i

'Persian Countess, Tony
Contenders In $750 Race

- Jose Mainieri's hard-running English thorough-
bred Blakemere looms as the mutuels choice to win
-tomorrow's featured $750 one-mile race for Classes
"B and "C thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race

-track.

' five other racers ire 'scheduled

" to participate in the main event

They are Alormina, Tony, Chivi-j
lingo, Persian Countess and Pap-i

pa tlynn. v
Speedy Alormina, which will be
"'ridden by Jorge Phillips, would

.be a big upsetter.if he manages
"to hang on for the distance. He is
"We to, lead for at least three-
i Quarters the distance.
. Lightweighted Tony, which goes
under only 102 pounds including
' apprentice rider Am ado Credidio,
, rates good chance and could
UakeitalL-
, Blakemere's chief contender,
' ,however, is expected to be stout stout-'.hearted
'.hearted stout-'.hearted Persian Countess. The
Countess was a strong finishing
.ihird last week behind Barge Roy Royal
al Royal and Blakemere. Aldredo Vas-

A

quez, who rode Blakemere, on that

occasion, will be aboard the coun countess
tess countess while Bias Aguirre returns
from a suspension to handle
Blakemere's reins. :
Pappa Flynn and Chivilingo are
the rank outsiders. Carlos Lino
will guide Pappa Flynn while Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel Montero will be aboard Chi

vilingo. ...' 1,, :fi ;,y. ;..

Eleven other 'interesting races

are included on the program; A-

mong them is a $500 "special" for

imported non winners, However,

more interest will probably be
placed on the debut of a strap

ping brown son by Jachal out of

Hoping in the nightcap for native
maidens. This colt, Destello, has
been burning up the track during
workouts and seems destined for

great things in locaL racing.

Pacific Softball League

By GUberte Ttaorne

Top bitters: Gt
McArthur, GA ,.4.... 8

Mohn, SIG ....... 7

Melant, GA ............ 8
10
Roach, PL 10Y
Lane, PL 9
Stock, GA .............. 8
Volutin SIG ... 7

O'Conner, Ah ........ 8

Bobo Olson Confident He'll

"Regain Title From Robinson

SANTA MONICA. Cal.. April 13.

(UP) Former middleweight

champion Bobo Olson predicts he

will regain the title from Sugar

- ay Robinson next montn.
J Olson has &t up training
-camp jn Santa Monica for the
-championship bout May 18 In
Los Angeles.
Bobo gives this explanation
for his knockout by Robinson in
-their last bout He says: "I was

'over-confident, careless and dis-

- tracted by family troubles. Olson
adds: "I won't be foolish again."
He says he will play it cagey and
try for a decision rather than a
' kayo. ;.
V, As for Robinson, Bobo calls Sug Sug-r
r Sug-r Ray "an old man who can't
' ro 15 rounds." Robinson is due
' to arrive at San Jacinto next
wk to open his training camp.
. ; Talking about title fights, the

fourth-ranking light-heavy con contender
tender contender Chuck-Spieser says he
doesn't want one lust now. flrrie-

ser T-K-O'd Joe Rowan last

night In Detroit. He said after afterwards
wards afterwards that he wants a title shot

eventually but is better on Did
Ing his time just now.

- CAPTAIN SAYOLDI V U
. EAST LANSINCi, Mich. (NBA)

" Joe Savoldf, Jn, is captain of

. the 1958 Michigan State .track
i squad. , . t
f- rf'.-?..j ,',.,, ; ... -it
I'iluan Franco Tins

i. By LUIS ROMER ',

1 Joe's Fiddl'ng Amin Did!
-2 Two Colors White Apron
3 Bursba Ventanza

.S La Enea Petite (e)

8 Comatose 1 "'yal 8tr'm

7 Happy Abode .Lanero
8 Elen'ta 1 Filon
S CartiUero Jaqulmaso
10 Blakemere Persian Countess
11 Lexden (e) v ; Barlyon
18 Destello Damadura
. !.'.: .

-WW

EARLY VVORRY-Jlay Eliot
; has November worry written on

ms lace as he Watches his Il Illinois
linois Illinois varsity scrimmage. Spring

fiatin'c is in iua motion.

1

v ...

-- Om Nightl Imm
8:00 e.m.
ROULETTE
2L (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
'1 ".V" '.
, SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
lt-Cn4lttom4

Tor Chrysler fiWQPQVJGfr

the firsf
Airnlin.tvna

it

V.8enginv
"
on the highway! ",

roull feel the difference the moment you step

on the gas! FirePowerii unmistakably smoother,

quieter, more instantly responsive . because
. it's the first car engine equipped with the super- ; f
efficient dome-shaped combustion chambers of
' the modern aircraft engine. .Come on in and
: try it yourself today. .-:

Drive the new

.HE; IATIE Y ARIAS, S. A.

PANAMA DAVID ..

Dunn, GA

Campise, PL

KOSUt. PL

AUttUiO CtllVJ .......

Nelson, aju

Hilzinger, GA

Tingler, SIG

Nedrow. ENG

Hamlin, PL, ..........

Stewart, siu ..........

Husted. GA 8

Jones. GA. i 8
Hill, SIG ........... .... 13
Pescod, GA ............ 10
Bouk, SIG .............

11'

S
7
ia
it
8
13
8
-8

13

AB
27.
25
17
17
38
30
17'
25
25
28
18
28
27
30
25
51
24
21
43
28
25
47
33
30

H
13
14
8
8
18
13
7
10
10
11
7
10
14
11
1
18.
8
.7
14
9
8
13
10
10

Ave,

, ,481
.480
.470

.471

.444
.433

.412
.400
.400

.393
.389

.385

.375

..387

.360

.353

.333
.333

.328

.322

.320

J17
.303
.300

Juan Franco Graded Entries

P.P. Bone
lit Race 'T

Jockey Wgt COMMENT

ODDS

ImatrtW 7 rts.une $375.00 Peel Cbm 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUBLE

1 Panzaretta R. Gamero 105 --Stops badl in stretch
2 Amin Didl B. Aguirre 113 Will fight it out
3 J. Fiddling S. Carvaal 118 Form indicates
4 Newbrighton C. Lino 110 Waiting for mud
5 S. Windsor A. Creldldlo 105X Longshot possibility
6 Incaica A.- Vasques 110 Reportedly improved
7 Batatazo C Ruiz 115 Depends on start

2 Rice

"H-2" ImpnHi 1 Mile Pane $400.00 Peel Cleies
SECOND RACI OP THI DOUBLE

. 4-1
3-2
even
20-1
15-1
10-1

2-1

1:15

1 Malaga
2 Arpegio

3 Le Sabre

4 Dixie
5 W. Apron
8 Maruja
7 Two Colors
8 Almlnar

9 Qullacoya

A.' Vdsquea 110 Has good workouts
F. Hidalgo 113 Will be close up
A. Reyes R. 105x Distance to liking
R. Cristlan 107 Usually disappoints
B. Aguirre 111 Will fight It out
J. Phillips 110 Distance handicaps
, F. Alvarez 115 Should win again
F. Godoy 112x Early speed only
C. Chavez 103z Must Improve more

3ti Rice, "P" NiHvea Vi Fti.Purt. $275.00 Peel Cletet
K'v,.i:-s,vV-vONI ..TWO''Vf'.vr'' -'
1 Folletito : J. Phillips 112 'Rates good chance 1

2 Slrena G. Montero losx Lacw early apeeo

3 Bugaba s. carvajai uox Hara to neat nere L
4 Apache F. Hidalgo IIS -Reportedly "ready" i
5 Bagdad O. Miranda 114x Will be .close up
ft Takeaway G. Prescott 113 Vastly improved

7 Radical A. Reyes R. 115x Early speed only

t-1

. 4-1
, 3-1
15-1
3-2
31
even
15-1

30-1

1:45
4-1
. 10-1

3-2

even
. s-i
4-1
15-1

4h Rk Imeerted 7 Pt. Pw $175.00 PmI Cleaee 2:20

1 D. Duchess

2 Tingat
3 Carjraway
4 Sinn Felnec
5 Must Be
8-r-venganza

f O. Ramos 115x Depends on 'rider
R. Crlstiin 113 Should beat these,
- R. Gomez 115 Early speed only ;

F. Godoy 112z Was once vastly superior
T. Hidalgo 105 Could go all the way
j. Phillips. 115 Has strong finish

V S-l
even
8-1
2-1
, 3-1

Stk Race "B-C" Mativet 1 rft.Perie $350.00 Peel CUms 2:55

1 rvn Pastor V. Sinchex 87x Returns from long layoff t-1

Tv,n Ttrfatrin R. niSm Iff? Fractious in stretch 3-1

T lPnua : T. Hldaleo 112 Ready to pay off now 4-1

4 Rina Rol A. Vasquez 113 -Could go all the way 2-1

5 (Petite A. Creldldlo 104x Not in best form even
rnon oran V. Orteea 120 Form indicates even

Mm .BOURNE. April 13 (UP)

Wnrid nhamnlon- mller John

Ijinriv vs ha la eettincr fed up

with technical arguments about

his Blan to race la cauiorrua.

Landy tauong w newsmen,

in Melbourne, Australia saya:

'Thes ceemlnslv unnecessary

arguments upset me. Tnev case

aU the fun out of running." Lan Lan-dv
dv Lan-dv roes on to say : "Unless every

thing is smoothed out ; quickly,
111 lose all interest" v

Tha K Aussie who nas cracxea

the four-minute mile four times

had planned to race in two Ca

lifornia meets, on May o ana iz.

Rut the American a-a-u rau-

m an obiectlon about alleged

failure of the Australian to han

dle the entries through proper.

channels, secretary ; vMn
Dan Ferris said Landy might
Jeopardize his amateur standing
unless the invitation to Landy
was handled by the A-A-U to
Australia and America. I

Todav. an oiJclal m Ris'nourne

rM he has n ls an arnica' on

to the Australian A-A-U asking
permission for Landy to race In

the umteo states. :V ;

6th Race 'SaieUr lm 7 Pit. Pun. $500.00 Peel Cleats 1:15
;. . ; PIRST RACE Of THE DOUBLE

lr-Royal Stream F. Hidalgo 110 -Will fight ft out
2 Paqutro G. Prescott 110 Nothing to indicate
3 Heritor J. Phillips 108 Router in England
4 Comatose V. Ortega 115 Looked good in debut
5 Love's Girdle J. Avila 114 Still plenty green
ft-M. Moonlight R. Cristlan 110 -Has high rating
7- -Danielo S. Carvajal 107x Disappointment thus far
8- Tiny Brook R. Gamero 113 -Wot ready yet
9- Blue Comet A. Creididio 105x-Will be close up
10- Golden Corn H C. Lino 108 Has good workouts

7rt Rice "H-lw imMrt' 1 MiUPen. $400.00 Peel Cleaet 4:05

' ur SECOND RACI W TpS BWIU

M

lo-y

8-1

2-1

S-l
3- 1
4- 1
15-1

S-l
i-1

1 Panlcus
2 H. Abode
3 Lanero
4 Ciprodal r
5 Mlrzatoats
6 D. Beatriz
7 Riscal
8 Genizarito

J. Phillips 108 Distance handicaps
R Crtstian 108 Could take it all
J. Chuna 11S "Rider only handicap
C. lino 100 Has strong finish
B. Aguirre 113 Looks good in preps
A. Vasquez 113 Not good enough.
' V. Ortega 115 Poor recent races
, C. Ruiz 113 Past was dubious

S-l
3-1
3-l
VI

4-1

8-1
15-1
S-l

8th Race "D" Natives

1 Uyuyuy
2 Concejal
3 Ika
4 Elenlta
5 Julie
ft-Joe
7 FU6n

6V4 Pf. P"M $300.00 Peel Ctetea 4:40
QUINIELA

' G.' Montero 105x Good post position 10-1
B. Aguirre 118 Returns from sick bay v 3-1
V. Rodriguez 115x Rider handicaps 8-1
R. Gomez 113 Fractious at times 3-1
A. Vasquez 117 Serious effort here 2-1
i v Brown 117 Form indicates 2-1

. j Phillins 113 Would nay well again 10-1

9th Raca "6" Imperttl 7 Pii.Pie $450.00 Peel Cleaet 5:1$
ONE -TWO "J' V,.1

1 Cartlllero
2 Florera
3 Fellac v
4 M. Beam
5 Fenix

6 Am. Maid

3. Phillips 115 Gets real test liere
' J. Adames U0X Not in this bunch
, F. Hidalgo 110 Poor effort in last
H. Alzamora 118 'Rider handicaps
S. Carvajal 112x Could make it now

R. CrisUaa 106 Early speed oniy

7 jaquimazo
8 Rlqul

B. Aguirre 115 Dangerous contender

F, Alvarez 110 Dubious ride last

3-2
50-1
'15-1

10-1
3-1
8-1

2-l
8-1

10th Race "B-C" lrt 1 Mile Pane $750.00 Pee Cletet 5:40
iTmi A. Creldldlo 102x Rates good chance j -r S-l

4 a tnrmlna ; J. Phillins 112 Could so all the way 1 3-1

KioViimr ,, n Acrntrre 108 Form Indicates j even

AThtviiinim fi. Montero lOOx Longshot specialist . 15-1

5-P. countess A. Vasquez 118 Will fight it out 1 3-2
a conn Flvnn C. Lino 118 Danfferous this time 4-1

11th Race "V Imeertte Ft., fun $500.00 Peel CUtet.

1 Barlyon
2 After Me
3 Elko
4 Donny Boy
5 Onda Real
6 Lexden
7 M. Stuardo
8 G Trotter

A. Creldldlo 112x Looked goo in last
V. Ortega 113 Not in best form
F Godoy 105x Early speed only
A. Taldivia 113 Not with this rider
' F. Hidalgo 108 Mutuels favorite
S. Carvajal 112x Returns from layoff
A. Vasquez 118 Lacks early speed
B. Aguirre 118 'Excluded from betting

Peel Cle

. 2-1

15-1

, 5-1

; is-1

2

3-1

' S-1

xfcxxl

12th Race "Nwi-Wm." Nrt. 4Vi P. Pene $250.00

Cristlan 110 Hat good workouts

1 Argyla
2 Damadura
3 Fundador
4 Destello :

5 Botero

A. Vasquez 115 Should be runnerup
B. Aguirre 110 Bad legs hamper
F. Hidalgo 112 Jachal-Hoping 1
C: Ruiz 112 -Not good enough

S-l
2-1

5-1
1-5

10-1

OUT OF DOORS uith

7

OB

Iy AL McCLANI
: Fishbif iditer

TROUT season soon will be roll-

In? around, so you might get your
waders out of the hall closet and

air them or a few days, and while

vmi'r about it. therk them '. for

leaks.

To find the holes, take the gear

into a darx closet, ana run a

flashlight up and down inside the

legs, particularly around the

knees and seams.

For patching, use thin material.

Place a patch on both the inside
and outside of the waders -over
the torn or frayed places, apply

ing them with rubber cement
Where the waders have become

porous at seams and folds, it is a

good idee to saturate tnese points
with rubber. v

If you dont own waders and

plan on getting a pear, here are

some ups. .. v-

Waders may be made or solid

rubber, or of layers of water

proofed fabric. They are availa available
ble available in different weights or thick

nesses.

"Boot-foot waders," s the

name unpues, are constructed
with the legs terminating as reg regular
ular regular boots. "Stocking-foot waders"

on the other hand, must be worn

mside wading brogues, t

While the brogue is comfortable
enough to the foot, it is rather
heavy, and clumsy,1 since it must
be worn at least a size larger

man your snoe size to permit

wearing a pair of heavy wool
socks over the wader foot to sro-

ieci me ruooer rrom aorasum by

sand and cravei. Even then the

feet will wear out soon enough.

u you preier tais type wader,
wear only felt or hob nailed
brogues for safe footing. v

wnen nunnsr wadera ba inrt

the inseam is the correct lenath

and that the waist is roomy. Just
getting the right- foot size is not

the proper way to shop for these

items. .- ..

The foot size of a boot-foot wad.

er should be a full size larger

inm your anoe size. This permits
wearing heavy wool socks, for

cold-weather fishing. In warm
weather you can wear light cotton

socks ana uxe up tne extra room
with a pair of thick felt insoles.

A possible third choice in wad

ers are those made of tough
plastic material. These are to be

worn with wadinc shoes. since

they come with stocking feet

tPirtributed.ey.NlA-Servkt)

UrJy Ted Up' Vilh
Argun;:rIs On Plzn
ToCcmp:b h U. S.

Little L

eague

when Coco Solo BrateS,. of

the Atlantic Llttie League de

feated the Coca Cola team in the
Braves last scheduled game, they

established a record that is ex expected
pected expected to stand for a long while,
It was the Braves 20th win with without
out without a defeat, an undefeated sea-
nn -".! ,-:--v--'i

During the first half of the
season in posting their ten wins,
the Braves had eight shut-outs,
and in the second half they reg registered
istered registered six shutouts, which gave
th. Braves nitchlne staff a to

tal of 14 shut-outs, in 20 games.

The Braves' successful season
can he attributed chiefly to its

two southpaws, Briarr Lutz and
Ronnie Hytenin. The two lefties

accounted lor 19 wins. Tne oniy
riarht-hander to see service was

Tom RavesL and he too pitched

up a win m his oniy start, ukz

had 10 victories over tne season
eleht Of which were shut-outs.

and 128 strikeouts. Hytenin
pitched nine wins and had six

blanking Jobs to his credit, with

124 struce-outs.

The defensive Play of the

Braves over the : entire season

was little less than spectacular

for Little Leaguers as they com

mitted oniy rune errors.
In the offense department the
Brave had six regulars 'whose

oattino- averaee ran sea rrom r

spectable-91 to; a lusty JS67,

which was effective in the

Tommy Jackson
8-5 Choice Over
Johnny Vjlliams

WASHINGTON. Anril isfm)

Tommy (Hurricane)1 Jackson,

wno would iiite a go at Rocky
Marclana for the heawweicht

ooxmg uue, is an s-5 lavorlte to
bowl over Johnny Williams of

Britain in their nationallv-tele

vwea io-rouna bout tonight at

uune Arena.-- v. w-. s. -yc
The whirlwind, madcap lack-'
sen has been taking em all
comers. He has done pretty
-well and is looking bard for a
big paycheck someday against
Mareianev He k : a ronrh

fighter, and rated as, the Ne. 2 1

contender rer e world title.
"Hurrieane" trained in New
Jersey. The Brftoa worked out
here and eanght mera than a
llttie "house" when he did his
read work behind tlie Capitol
boUJ-ng.
' riularrsf Is farmer rritLh

champ wiio hopes to have a jab
or two at a world erown.

Jackson not only is cood but

ne s, comment. .
n will he allowed, eat eat
(Williams') wnd pretty fast
Williams ain't going te have
ne chance te box me, ITI make
him ran himself dewa."
Johnny Williams is a fine box
er, and no runner. He has won

derful footwork but whether he
can stand up under the kind of I
pounding the Hurricane can pro-

ou.ee remains to oe seen. r

Pacific Vomsns
Softball League

On Saturday, April '14 at the

Santa Cruz Ball Park, the Pact

fic Women's Softball League will
sponsor its first women's Soft

ball Tournament with six teams

scheduled to participate. -'

starting- ume ror this tourna

ment Is fl a.m. with a full dav of

sportsmanship and good Softball

in store ior au.

Teams registered to take part

are: atsi uoia, TA.T. Briage Briage-stone.
stone. Briage-stone. NCO-Albrook. -Cerveceria

Naclonal and Butcher's Salon de

aeueza.

XEGATTA 1ECOID

DETROIT (NEA) The Ameri American
can American Power Boat Association ex

pects .to sanction more, than' 400

.fll... L Li j ( .Mr

wrucn was ciievuve in uie Kuiiuuiur' ix regaiiai uuriug vao,
important run producing de- the first year it has approved that

pariment. ... 'many.

Ya Fly in.: to- A

Rw raurc K-tt ffihtt ria lunosi end

flMAzerei
Qwki at fast fi!;ht rii Caretas Muki Cty
' Dt m Oljhlj wBk etmptlmtofftr fvfl fvfl-iMijth
iMijth fvfl-iMijth SetpAhs

ttenttnial Taorbt Qess mka mka-alwhelk
alwhelk mka-alwhelk tmrogei evaltolHa

C if.

.r M
." t :';

''US'

'r-- X

j) -4 OYAl DUTCH

MM r All StUVICES KLM PANAMA,.

INC. 1 line Am, M I-S3I.

wotm nisr airline

I -n'smma. j Nsg -a, ,n I

I

Editor:; CONRADO SARCEANT

SFC. DICK GOODMAN of Fort Amador receives the champion 1
' ship golf, team trophy from Maj. Norman C. McCardelL Sports
Officer, TJSARCARXB. The Fort Amador team won last week's
.Panama Area Armed Forces golf tourney with a score of 1200, 1
.two strokes ahead of runner-up Fort Kobbe. Goodman tied
, for fourth place with a score of 298 for the 72 holes, behind
- Kobbe's Ray Barnes, Amador's Maj, McGowan and Fort(Clay-
, t , ton's John Brophy. '

by

VJC.E WILLI.r,:3

PUTTING ONE LITTLE divot after another .and whatever
became of the Old Guard in golf? Judging by what happened
in the1 Masters, the year's first major test, the 40-and-over play-
ers have Just about had it Sam Snead. (44 next month) mad
It took deceptively close, thanks to a carefree, sub-par final
round, with nothing at stake;, starting 11 strokes back, he was
resigned to defeat, Lloyd Mangrurd (41) matched Snead's 292,
but was never better than par, and In two rounds, was over.
For Ben Hogan (43) the Misters could not haw leen 4
; : happy experience. Me had a three-under-par 69 the' first day,
then tprawled to a wretched six-over 71 the next. Little Ston$
Face seldom lets his game get that far out of control. This
v was one time he did, and when he followed with two more
indifferent rounds, you had to wonder how much, if any,
: championship golf he still has left. :
- -y ..;--,k-., wy ,.;:m.i v.. i.i". .-; .. ,!:r.,i -..V.V
' IN THE BEGINNING, the erosion of time is barely percept-
ible. For instance, until you check, you can hardly be aware
that Hogan has been beaten in his last five major tournaments.
True, two of the defeats were in playoffs, but that tends to con con-linn
linn con-linn rather than deny the inroads of the years. Stamina .is
also essential. to golf success. Jimmy Demaret (44) had been
playing his Unest golf in years until he came to grips with the
Augusta course,' Any illusions that the well-dressed rainbow
might come up with one more winning performance were quickly
dispelled as his scores grew progressively higher.
It seems safe to assume that from now on the 30-to-40 -group
will rule the fairways . with possibly one of the
jayvees breaking through at intervals. At 34, Jack Burke Jr
.the. new Masters champion, naturally commands respect.
Whether he won it or Ken VenturL the 24-year-old San
Francisco amateur, who had an eight-stroke lead on Burke'
starting the final IS, lost it, may be debatable. But since
' this is one of those things that defies proof, why waste time
' wrestling with it? ,.,"

BURKE MAT BE Just coming into his own. He has never
quite lived up to the extravagant promises of bis freshman days,
but in the past Tear or so he's been crowding the leaders. This
was his first big win and psychologically; at least, he should
benefit from it It might even prove to be just what he needed
to bring his game to full flower. There was, however, nothing
spectacular about his card 72, 71, 75, 71 . and obviously he
wouldnt have- won if the amateur hadn't soared to a dreadful
80. Still,' when opportunity unexpectedly beckoned he didn't
dawdle; .the young Texan had the shots and played them like
a champ .-a courageouachamp.
Even so, don't give up on Venturi. You'll hear from him
again. He's got a real golf game, and if his first round 68
was somewhat above his normal speed, his last round 80 was
. far below it.. If he stays amateur he could bring back the
. colorful appeal of Lawson Little, if not the matchless Bob
Jones. Left hope he does. It's been much too long since this
, excellent sporting event has been able to offer a player cap capable
able capable of stirring national interest. V s, . c
" HOPE YOU DIDNT miss Avery Brundage's peripheral com comment
ment comment on Sen. John Butler (R., Md.) demand that VS. Olympio
officials move to bar Russia's "barbaric goon squads" vfrom the
"58 games because of Kremlin subsidies . Said Brundage: "The
fact that (such) complaints come from a country that has ben
notorious internationally for gross irregularities In sport at edu educational
cational educational institutions, of all places, has not added to their valid validity
ity validity or their acceptance." . The man, of course, was referring to
our numerous kept players in college football and basketball. ,
"Brundage properly characterizes these Outcries as "fcs-
- teria,, and it seems to me the man speaks with soundness
and dignity when he reminds us hat "champions are not
made by subsidies or training camps, but by diligence and
intelligence.- By way of emphasis, he might have added that
Hitler tried to win with an elite corps of handpicked, spoon spoonfed
fed spoonfed athletes in 1936 and failed. Then, as now, shrill alarms
were sounded and headline conscious voliticos demanded we
boycott the games. In the end, the athletes themselves dis
posed of the problem in a manner that silenced everybody.
They simply kicked the pants oft Der Fuehrer's supermen.
' How about letting them handle this one in their own way.
toot OK? ;

J:

V



i ...::xr, Arm 1, 13:3

TT3 PAXASiA AJflSICAX AN PTE 11X1 EXT DAILY NCTTSPAPt

PAC2 nrr:

' Ho'Num... This Is Exa

Al
61

HEAVY

61

Grapefruit

Leai

rue

Boston 020 201 0106
Philadelphia. 000 021 0014

By HAKKY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) The ma

jor league baseoail club once

more this season will tnorougwy

demonstrate that the owner most

certainly do not share the wealth.

Again it will be tne uoagers ana

the Yankees. You can't teat 'em,
so' you might as well join 'em, as
tiresome as the subway series is
setting to be to the rest of the

country.

Because it is the thine to do

with the close of sprint training

here's this- ftandicapper s idea of
how the outfits will stand when

the last shot has been tired, Sept.

30:

NATIONAL ;
Brooklyn -'
Milwaukee
St Louis
New York
v- Philadelphia
: ,; Cincinnati
' Chicaga : ..
. Pittsburgh
-. AMERICAN
New York
' Bostoa
.. Chicage
Cleveland
" Detroit
, Kanss City
' .' Washington
1 Baltimor -L
'Brooklyn tunning out of the Na
tional League lead would precipi

tate bigger bi-state investigation

than the one eneenaerea oy tor

met New Jersey Governor riaroid

Hoffman's $3 million shortage.

The Brooks are playing seven

games in Jersey City,, you know,
Not satisfied with ma King i

shambles of the NL race in 1959,

the. Sunerbas strengthened more

than ahV other outfit. As 'mat

ter of tact,' the others practically

sioou pai. .. v-
Just wnen the Dodgers were be

ffinnini to hurt at third base, the

Cubs uxed them up there with
Randy Jackson. The Dodgers are

also introducing Charley weal.

vounuster who is going to make

old-tuners forget ft lot of second

basemen. ,

The Brooklyn .bench and top
minor leaguers would made a bid
for the. first division in e i t h r

wheel.. .-'''' ''
AS PREVIOUSLY OBSERVED,
the Yankees are like Las Vegas
gambling joint. Casey Stengel has
loo manv combinations for tne otn-

ars, Annually, Professor, Stengel

comes ud witn a pheenom or two,

This soring they are Norm Sie-

bern. a rousing outfielder and bit

ter, and Tony Kubek, equally, at

home at Shortstop or in tne out

field.' Tnen the Washington club

oblisinaiv passed along Mickey

McUermottr for numoer of nobo-

Him. ' f

Running down the National
Leasue urst. Milwaukee lacks a

second baseman who can hit a bit
more than his weight and Gene
Conley can't shake- the miseries.
Ihe Can. u v 11 show that that-they
they that-they really" were tne best seventh
place club ia history by. hopping to
third v place. Fireballer Vinegar
Bend Mizell is back and. the puca-

ers will be more cleverly ft a n n-died.
died. n-died. j
DARYL SPENCER APPEARS
miscast at second base for t h e
Giants.' Tne catchers can I hit. -1
'me Phillies were without a aa-f

tislactory second baseman when Ifw Fit if DiirrlllCtV
Eddie Sawyer joined the organise. Vllj UlUj rUrUIUiC
tion years ago. They didn't have
one when he was fired. They're RrlffO-C CtaHil!Pl
still looking for one. jDllggS 3l3UlUi.l
The Reds belt the Dall over roof- ,

tops, shatter the lighting stands,

terrorize pitchers, rne trouble is

that, with
the otner

4 t,itir io tha

1 -" r rr

0 rate. -.";-t):'fn i ,

Unless the 37-year-old Monte Ir- .The council split on the pro

posal toaay, wiin one cuuui:u
memher refusing to vote. Mayor
Albert Cobo, who Is vacationing

Lane Still Has 'Golden Touch' For Trades

' -j It
v.--
I

Y U Mi I

,

i.iN

Via-.

fe1

ft 5

I WW

i

DETROIT. April IS." (UP)

DiMAG tHATS WITH DICKIE rmer New Yprk Yankee star outfielder Joe DlMagglo
(showfl at right), now a visitor on the Isthmus, chats with President Ricardo ArUs (left)
at the Panama Golf Club yesterday afternoon. Joining; 'in the conversation la Joe Nachio
(center), DiMagglo's host The former Yankee Clipper did not play golf with the President President-because
because President-because he "wanted to rest up for a fishing trip, and besides, I hear the President shoots

In the low 80's which Is way above my class." DIMagglo and wacnio ieit ine uaiDoa saw

Club late last night on a fishing trip that will end aom' time tomorrow, joe expects
catch "at least one big martin." . .... p

to-

Bill Rigney Inherits Biggest
Problems Of Rookie Managers

By STEVE SNIDER

Pirates might pass the Giants
and the Cubs for a sixth place
finish. 1 ' .' ;
Pittsburgh's nltchlne is good

and Its distant future most prom-

islnar. Its nresent. nowever. is

marred by overall inexperience,

NEW YORK. April 13. (UP) i

Bill Rigney of the Giants, taking
over a club that can wind up

anywhere from first to last, fac faces
es faces the toughest job among the
three new managers in the ma

jor leagues wus year. ":".riV'mahtn make it alt the

consiaering tne nign, goai ne aweeuas. i u .w.., Jt

e'nth last' year, chiefly because of
pitching, and two managers were

fired along the way. .,,(,'

Unfnhinmn' awV-Tnflnncrir tif t.hft

Tieers and a eood one. Is In the bout "making uie nrst aivuiun.

"The pitching has been repaired
beyond original expectations and

Hutch is Deaming an over w

niac these davs as he talks a

F ... . 11 Ml

. NAVAL STATION WINf
CHAMPIONSHIP

thA Kedlecs. tnii woru "" w.t" corneoacR. ine

way roun3. too. Thra,J ".PB'iWM Westntm,

nrnhlAm t t h i r doi'u1"". v I Dusty RfeOdM.

r. Buinvan, ueioca i f i Um bounces back, the Cubs prac
White: Simmons, tolKwB an ouUiela and
Seminick. WP 8ulliyan. LP- tM to. (hitting that

goes with it is nothing to write in Arizona, sayg ne is biuujuib

Inome about.1'" r : ... i ihe matter J' ,.;,-a-: t--,,
S, l'ht Pirates don't have to worryi ,. ; .i v.' w.h
I1 about being crowded the wrong! Brlggs Stadium part of the
v ; r .estate of the late Walter Brlggs,

vii. rnAim'si 1 1 'P ; 5XV jr. nd must be sold under the

ttU",".v,2"':';: "''i mir avrnir an I EAr.llK hidlterms of a trust. It Is valued for

MaugRii, , lk.U. -nrnnutx at. twn-mlHinn 30-

NarleSKl.B mvo-tiun nn uiim w iuiu ut v-1 -.- .-. t-

SlTClCU lO IKW. Olill l LiC lutCC9' vmwiwbuu

stick out like Al Kosen s inuex fin
ser when it was hurt.

mis oespite tne tan mat i n e
Red Sox acquired Bob Porterfield
and Mickey Vernon and have a
brand new shortstop and
third baseman in Don Buduio and
'rank Malzone, respectively. Ted

Williams m interested in nothing

N. Y-(A 000 052 000 007 7
Cleve. (A) 013 201 000 01 S 13

Constable (11) and

Westrum (8): Lemon,

(7, Daley (11) and Began, WP
Daley XP, Constable. HR's: Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Werfcs, Colavito 2, Avila.

N. Y. (A
Cinci (N)

010 S20 110 8 11
000 004 3007 10

Laren McDermott (5), Kon
utantv t). Mofean (8) and How

ard; Ackefj Jeff coat 4),Kehne-; more than base hiu.

dv (5) ana Bauey. wf son- ; . i .
stanty. 'LP-Kennedy.HRIr New U young Luis Aparicm stand, up
York-Howard, Mantle, Skow- t shortstop the White Sox cou u
ion. Bauer. CinciimaWU-Post. IouUtrip.the Indians. Urry Doby's

K. City (A) 000 001 000 01 3 -f 1
Pitts. (N) 000 100 000 12 9 I i
Kellner. Cox (8). and Gins Ginsberg;
berg; Ginsberg; King. Swanson (7), face
(8) and Atwell. WP Face. LP
Cox. HR's. Pittsburgh Freeze 3.

DOUBLE-HEADER

'ions ball gives them 'a terrific lift.

it It looks like Sara Mele will open

at first base for Cleveland, which
gives you a rough idea. D o b y's
punch will be sorely missed.
The Injuns always had pitching.
Detroit has a remarkable collec collection
tion collection of youngsters headed by Al
Kaline and Harvey Kuenn, but is
miserably hurting for I second
baseman. Virgil Trucks is 37, but
could help the starting pitchers.
Past Vic Power and maybe El-

Valo, the Athletics haven't

SYRACUSE WEAV The Mth

Annual Intercollegiate Reeatta mer

will be held on Onondaga Lake .1 much more than enthusiasm. The

June 16. It. will be followed by Senators are bad enough to si-

the United States Olympic Trials, lence even Charley Dressen,
June 2879-30. ; Orioles are hopeless..'

Boprdman Had
Better Be Tough

BOSTON (NEA)' Nobody In

boxing is tougher than tL a r r y
Boardman, Sr.- ; :
Boardman's 19-year .'old ion
stepped into the lightweight main'
even ranks when he survived two'

early knockdowns to o u t p o I A t

Champion Wallace uua smith.
'"We want opposition, so Larry
can develop," his father, who
manages him,, said. ;
He made a match with Sandy
Saddler, the featherweight champ,
and is also 1 ready ; to pair bis
youngster with the best light light-weights
weights light-weights available. (; uff

set for himself, Rigney has more

serious nroblema and fewer an

swers than either Freddie Hutch

inson of the Cardinals or Booby

Bragan of the Pirates, the other

newcomers for '56.- v
Hutchinson merel y aimed
"definitely for the first dlf
slon" while Bragan figared his
club might make it as high as
sixth place, k
But Rignev.'sn opthTitst 'a'l
tie way, smd w v bark in t'nrrjh
tie -Giants conl.l win) tpv pen pennant
nant pennant and he Is stuck wu4 that
remark with almost no s,upport
from any other expert.
It's essentially -the same third

place team Rigney inherited
from Leo Durocher, though it

could be worse instead of better.

There's a bright star in center center-Willie
Willie center-Willie Mays but no one man

can lift that ball club the way It
stacks up now.-, ..' v
There are personnel problems

at first base, second and third..
Shortstop Alvin Dark remains a
question-mark until he proves he

haa thrown orr nw snouiaer in in-Jury
Jury in-Jury of late last year. The big biggest
gest biggest pitching item is whether

Johnny Antpnelll can make a

catchm, led by

lacks punch..

the pincn-nit-

ter deluxe of 1954. is a risk at
a steady left fielder. i
Thus, mittinz all the nroblems

In one basket, as "Rig" must do,
there't not much on which, to
base a pennant prediction.

For obvious reasons, including

his own penperv nersonality,

Bragan originally was figured to

have lust aoout the tougnest
managerial Job In baseball.

He has assumed direction or a

frustrating btoud of tail-enders Turner .191

and being a hustler who suffers Haberthler C
with his players, Bobby Is likely ,165 181

to undergo many hours or men-inoupe ia

tai torture wnen wie wauonm
League race shakes down after

the early weeks. u
Still, nobody expects too
much of Bragan In his fresh fresh-man
man fresh-man eampa'gn even though he
admitted he has a hunch the

Cards finished a sad-sack sevvway.

'Afewy Acquired HankSauer
Joins Stan Musial To Form

Big One-Two Punch For Cards
NEW YORK, April 13 (UP)-Mark down Hani
Sauer today as proof that frank Lane still retains
his "golden touch" as a trader. i
In fact, it may not be long before the experts are
debating whether the March 30 deal that bronght
Sauer from the Chicago Cubs to the St Louis Card Cardinals
inals Cardinals is the best "steal" Lane ever made. Frantic
Frankie said Sauer "would help us against left-hand
ed pitching" and, right now, that qualifies as the
understatement of the spring.

J

jfitroop 160
I ens on 164

The Naw team went wild In

the first two gamea of the play playoff
off playoff for the Margarita League
championship ; against Butler
and Son, by rolling a 948 and an

893 scratch to taxe aa pm
lead The Navy lost the next two
game by one" pin and 13. pins re

spectively but their large lead in

the liras two games enawea
them to win with their total pin-,
fait v;,.:;':. : -.vvv, :.
Tiipri. will be ft meetimr 1 next

Tuesday at the bowling alley to

elect officers for iiex year. u
members are requested to be
Dresent.and choose the men to

run the league next year.
Time of the meeting Is 7:30
p.m. rt';:nz!:

CHAMPIONSHIP

Naval Station
Butler and Son :

STANDINGS
' ;., .-; Won lost

NAVAL STATION

Cole 167 159
Juskowski
... : 199 200'

163;

762
28

765
28

92
28

.790 793 820. 862 3265

Bowling League
Banquet Slated
Tonight AtAtlas
The pacific Bowling League
banquet-dance will be held to tonight
night tonight at the Atlas Gardens with
dinner slated for 7:30 o'clock.

i Trophies and awards will b
presetned at 8:30 and team spon sponsors
sors sponsors who contributed financially
to the league will be Introduced!
and receive eifts from the party
committee. The ceremony will bei

tape recorded and broadcast
Sunday at 11:30 a.m. immediate immediately
ly immediately after the National Lottery.

The Atla Orchestra, featuring

154 114 594 Lucho Muftoz and the organ, will
- : .. -.. 1 furnish Tniisic. Twn flanr shows

196 '78 1 are on tap. Tickets are $2 and
210 748 may be purchased at the door,
.- Team unonsor are Sevmour

691,Aeencv. Hotel El Panama. Aus-

The 37-year-old Sauer made

Lane look good again yesterday
when he and Stan Musial hit
"back-to-back" homers for the
second straight game In helping
the Cardinals down the Chicaga

White Sox, 5-2, in 10 Innings.
The victory was the amazing
Cardinals' sixth in seven meet

ings with the White Sox, their
15th win in their last '18 games
and their 20th In 29 Grapefruit

League contests. " 1

It's no wonder that the ex experts
perts experts nsist Lane and manager
Fred Hutchinson have remod remodelled
elled remodelled the Cardinals Into a legU
timate oennant eontneder!

True to Lane's expectations,

Sauer blasted his homers off two
of the American League's best

southpaws Jack Harshman

and Billy Pierce. His blast off

Harshman on Tuesday provided

tne "cusnion run" in a s-j vic victory
tory victory and yesterday's blow off
Pierce tied the score at 2-2 in the

sixth innins.

The Cardinals won out In the

10th when they combined two

walks, a balk, a single and Jack Jackie
ie Jackie Brandt's double for three runs.
The Pittsburgh Pirates, an another
other another spring surprise, wound
up their barnstorming with a
19-13 O'trus Circuit record
when Gene Freese'g two hom homers
ers homers rave them a 8-1 nod over

the Kansas City Athletics. The
Pirates, who were victimised
by a triple play In the ninth
Inning, had a io-5 advantage
ever, the, Athletics In their
sorlnr series.

Rocky. Colavito collected four

hits, including two homers, to

lead the Cleveland Indians to
an' 11-inning, 8-7 verdict over

the New York Giants that gavei
Ve American- Leaguers an 11-8
edee in the spring series. Colavi-i

155 enBito doubled in the 11th and scor-i
205' 707! ed the winning run when rookie

Jim constaoie waiKea tne nexii

three Indians.
The New York Yankees won

their series with the Cincinnati
Redlegs, 2-1, when homers by
Mickey Mantle, Klston Howard,
BUI Skowron and Hank Bauer

paced them to an 8-7 trmmpn.
Wally .Post had a homer and a
single to pace the Redlegs' at attack.
tack. attack. x
A crowd of 2248 turned out

in Baltimore t sea the World
Champion.. Brooklyn 'Dodgers
defeat the Orioles, 7-2. behind
the four-hit pitching of rookies
Charley Templeton and Kea
Lehman. Lehman, a candidate
to replace World Series hero
Johnny Fodrea, shut oat the
Orioles fn the last four Innings
Gina Cimoli, filing in for center-fielder
Duke Snider, drove!
in five runs with a triple, dou double
ble double and single. -; J'
The Boston Red Sox scored
four runs in the first, five, in innings
nings innings off Curt Simmons and
beat the Philadelphia Phillies,
6- 4, despite homers by Bob Bow Bowman
man Bowman and Roy Smalley. Frank
Sullivan, tuning up for opening;
day, hurled the first six innings
for the Red Sox.
Bob Thomson singled' homt
two runs In the sevetnh Inning
to give the Milwaukee Braves ft
7- 5 victory over the Detroit Ti Tigers.
gers. Tigers. Eddie Mathews hit a three three-run
run three-run homer for the Braves and Al
Kaline, 1955 American League
k.4i.lM -U UIA M

WHttUlK tUMUiyiUU, U1V UI1S IW
the Tigers.

834 3153
28 112

BOSTON DOGE OUT,
BOSTON (NEA) Recurrent

hoof trouble has delayed the pro

per training oi Boston uoge, un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten three-yetr-old sprinter of
early last year.. (
DID IT HIMSELF "'U
LAWRENCE, Kins. (NEA)
Jerry Waugb, Kansas' new assists
ant basketball coach, rinks lit!
on the Jayhiwkers' roster of fat

reer scorers.

Torfffv fneanta .35 .23
' In Cinemascope!
; kichard Egan, in
"View fronvfompey'i Head
' Also : Rex Harrison, in f
"CONSTANT HUSBAND"

Tod- .IDEAL' 70 10
"INVISIBLE MONSTEB"
", Chapters 3-4
t "THE AVENGERS" ;
"CASE OF THE BLACK
FALCON"

,143
184

1881
150

178
151;

738

, 948 893 819 849 3509
( BUTLER AND SON
Conover 153 149 171 168 641
Brooks 140 181 162 146 629

Wikingstad

: 145

tin-Nash, 8ky-Chef Restaurant,

H. I. Homa Co., Tahiti Jewelry,
Fuerza y Lhz, Tasco Auto Serv.
'ce. Dehlinger's Insurance, At

las Gardens, Guardia and Co.,
8am Friedman,- Inc., Italian

115 148 160

Lines. Maxim Cocktail Lounge

568 and William T. Coffey and Co.

"You can rap his way ofhand ofhand-linf
linf ofhand-linf the fighter, but you can't rap

The this toughness." fight 'managers

crack.

if

b Pc-i TfuD EUAItllAIIQUE
playing ONLY TONIGHT tbU weekend at tht-Vv

GLUB 4;3 0

In

the air-conditioned
. from .midnight to

Balboa Bar
4:30 a m

Meet lour Friends. Hera Listen,
To Saur Favorite Masie v-, t
INifhlr Ob Tk How at 4:M

r

if nil

WAIT for the PONTIAC SIX
UNBEATABLE ECONOMY in
PRICE and OPERATION

See us TODAY for more details
CIVA,.S.-;'A.

. '58 SOFTBALL CHAMPS-Plctured above are the Lou Glud Stars, 1956 softball champions and
winners of the recent Gamboa Invitational Softball Tournament. Standing (left to right), Uu
"- Hllzinger, Charles MrArther, Sam Catlet. Albert Husted, Larry Jones, Vic Melant, Charles Gia
". veUi and Bill rJe La Mater. Kneeling. (left to right) Jim Pescod, Bob Dunn, Bill Stock, Edgar
McArther, Bob Lawyer, and Don Lacy. Not In picture: Fritz Cheney and Harry Foster.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY;

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

8.8. "L. H. CARL"

8.S. "CIBAO"
S.S. -SIXAOLA
S.S. "TIVIVES'
S.S. "MARNA"

S.S. "CIBAO"
S.S. "SIXAOLA" .....

Arrive :(i
Cristobal
...April is';
. AprU IS
...April 21
...April t"
...April 30,
....May 5
,.,.May 12;

AlsV Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York-Service

S.S. "JUNIOR" ...
S.S. "LtMON" ...
S.S. "CHOLUTECA

S.8. "HERED1A"

vS.R. "COMAYAGUA "COMAYAGUA-S.S.
S.S. "COMAYAGUA-S.S. -SAN JOSE"

Arrives
Cristobal

April 1
April 23

.April 28;;

.April if
. .Mav 1
..May 14

Weekly sailings ot twelve passenjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
V and Seattle.
Special round trip tares from Cristobal to New York,
: San Francisco and Seattle. d-
To New York and Return 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattls $365,00

TELEPHONES:
CWSTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-290

li

.1
t
i.



' 7

Jackson

;7 nrsvntfH
0
II 1 ft 'If I A
Li LI lid.
Read stonr on
ccc? 70
Ml IXDIPENDENT V-" LI b- D1I1Y KFWWim

. V'W-':K-- '. ''

1

l-Piiiiiiifl
i
: A

4T

a:

m

Tef eft people Anow Ye truth and the country is $afe Abraham Lincoln.

J 1st TEAR

PANAMA, K. P FRIDAY, APRa 13, 1956

TTTICKNTS

Inquiry Continues As Services

Held forSixRecruitsWhoDied

VOTES IN PRIMARY Adlal Stevenson (left), who Is seeking
( the pemocratlc presidential nomination, casta bis vote in the
.;;. primary election at Halfday, 111.
li a;- n ' ; : :

PASRIS ISLAND. S.C. April 13

(UP) This Marine boot training

base held memorial services yes

tcrday for six recruits who died
rci a "discipline" march into a tid tidal
al tidal creek. The commanding gener

al promised that "We're not gomg
to overlook a thing" in searching

for possible defects in the train training
ing training system.

Mai. Gen. Joseph G. Burger.

commander of the recruit depot

Democrats Worried Segregation Split

May Swing Negroes To Republicans

m'i toarwtnotAn. Anril 13 (UP)

r-Adlai E. Stevenson's campaign

Managers pointed 10 wie uuuws
and Minnesota primaries today
as evidence that he Is strong a-

tnong Negro voters, wno nave uie

Democrats wornea mis year.-
: There are fears that Negroes,,
most of whom have voted
. Democratic for the past 21
years, would swing back to the,
i GOP because of the Democra
- tie Party split over the segre segregation
gation segregation issue.
There also has been evidence
that Sen. Estes Kelauver, now
Stevenson's chief rival for the
Pemocratlc Presidential nomina nomination,
tion, nomination, was pulling Negro support
lrom Stevenson, particularly in
California. v
Olher political developments:
Stevenson and Kefauver con con-t'nuert
t'nuert con-t'nuert their campaign tours to to-""cjyin
""cjyin to-""cjyin Florida where the will
Trn matched In the May 29 Presl Presl-derHpI
derHpI Presl-derHpI primary ri :
Ke'anver e h a rged Inr a
srrech last night that the E's-

erower administration is per permuting
muting permuting the nation's natural
resources to disappear as re result
sult result of concessions to special

-pevenson railed on the PrW
ioent to "swallow his words" and

bill passed by Congress Wednes

day.

He also called for i new
"fighting spirit" in American

foreign policy. Later he shook
hands with hundreds of dele delegates
gates delegates to a Florida Education As

sociation meeting in Miami.
Sen. Walter F. Georee (D-Ga.)

said Senate Democratic leader

Lyndon B. Johnson will have "a
very strong appeal" to other

states if Texas makes Johnson a
favorite son Presidential candidate.'

Meanwhile the White House

reacted bitterly to Harry S; Tru

man's remarks about a, "do "do-nothinz"
nothinz" "do-nothinz" administration. and

President "Eisenhower prepared

to unnmoer nis own political
guns in a speech to his party
leaders next Tuesday. t

wn te noose press secretary
James C. Hagerty told report reporters
ers reporters "I don't believe that Mr.

Truman, by his own standards,
can recognise accomplishment
when he sees it."

Hagerty was obviously reflect reflecting
ing reflecting administration feeling about
the former Democratic Presi President's
dent's President's remarks in Iowa when he

accused Mr. Eisenhower of be betraying
traying betraying American farmers and
being a "do nothing" president.
But while official Quarters

seethed over Mr. Truman's bit biting
ing biting attack, the President sched scheduled
uled scheduled a major political address
for next Tuesday night at the

Sheraton Park Hotel in wash'
ington.

There he will meet with Re

publican GOP state chairmen

and finance committer leaders.

The speech will be delivered

between 9:30 and 10 p.m. but

Hagerty did not know today If it
will be broadcast nationally by

radio and television.

here," said a court of inquiry

should complete taking testimony
eaily next week. He said he could
not tell when the court's recom recom-endations
endations recom-endations will be ready but that

tne announcement of the findings

wiu be made in Washington.
' SERVICES HELD

20th infantry Regiment Takes

Place of 33rd Effective May 26

sign the Democratic-backed farm Army famed since the Indian Wars the 11th infantry Regiment A year
'. f-)t;s-A is scheduled for duty here. later at Fort Independence, Mass.,

TODAY

.75, .40

1:00, !:59. 4:50, (:5s. 9:05 p.m

.THIS' GENTLEMAN
: PREFERS x
GIRLS!

r' V
" "1
" L ;

6KAT ON THf STAGE I
TEMIFIC AS A MOVIE I

TheTeiider

Tfap

Wkattwy
gltfaetsfer'
, wwy Mil

111

S

mm

Recommendation has been, made it was organized as a regiment

to Department of the Army that

tne unit, known as' S vices' Regul

ars, be assigned to U.S. Army

uariDMan effective Hay 26. Ai
present members of the 33d Infan

try will be reassigned to the 20th

infantry.

. The switch is in keeping with
Army policy to leave intact units

which have distinguished them
selves in Army history while fight fighting
ing fighting in defense of the nation. The

20th Infantry has done this.

- fin nf rh nlnner itniti in

"Sykes' Regulars"' was activated

in 1866 under the leadership of
Gen.- E.- Sykesr-who commanded

them for 12 years.

The eampaini streamers read

like a page of American history.
Included are Indian War bat battles
tles battles at Little Big Hon and Pine
Ridge; Civil War streamers from
Aatietam, .Fredericksbn r g,
Chaacellorsville, Gettysburg and
Cold Harbor; War with Spain

Streamers from Santiago, Philip

pine insurrection banners from
Manila and Luzon (1901) ; a a d
World War II streamers from

New Guinea and Luion.
It's a glorious past. It stretches
from little Big Horn to Gettysburg

to Santiago to Manila to New Gui

nea

Roman Catholic and Protestant
memorial Services were held in

the red brick base chapel with

survivors of the "death march"

platoon, dressed in their green fa

ugues, in attendance.

The bodies of five of the recruits

who were drowned last. Sunday
night left here by chartered plane

for the homes of next of kin be before
fore before the memorial services took
place. Three of them arrived in

New York later yesterday and were

met by a detail of 11 Marines.

The sixth body, that of Pvt

Thomas Curtis Hardeman, of Vi-

dana, G lay in a flag-shrouded

casket at tne iraiestant service,

Hardeman received full military

honors, with an honor guard of

recruit battalion and the base

band forming a procession as the

hearse moved from the chapel at

the completion of the service.

Naw Lieut (i.a.) Roger M

Baxter, Protestant chaplain, said
during the service that 'These

young men have given their all

their lives, to the U. S. Marine

Corps." t 1
' -: V'-'- 0' 4 I''1-1'-,"' '' r '' -V,'
QUESTION RECRUITS

The court of Inquiry, a fact find

ing panel, wnose recommenda

tions will form the basis for any
court martial action, completed its
Thursday questioning of recruits

who went on the march into

swampy area on a moonless night

and of officers who had talked with

Staff Set. Matthew C. McKeon,

McKeon 31. of Worcester.

Mass.. is the junior drill instructor

of Recruit Platoon 71. who said

he led the group of more than 70

teen-age recruits into the waters
of the creek "to teach them dis

cipline. v

Burger, is a news- conference.

said that "We're not going to ov

erlook a thing we want no white

washing." 1

Asked n the tragic incident had

disclosed any defects in the Ma

rine system of basic training, he

repnea: i

. CORRECT DEFECTS

"That's what I want the court

to find out I personally don't know

As another nart nf Hip unit ah if

The20th Infantry is currently ac- ting, the famed First Infantry Re-

tive, but unfilled, and stationed

at t ort urd, calif., as a part of the

bixtn Army,. t? .-.
; ; Col. Frank Miller, now serving
as G-4 of USARCARIB, will as assume
sume assume command of the 20th Infan Infantry
try Infantry here. Cel. Robert E. Coffey,
currently hi command of the 33d
Infantry, is leaving for a new
stateside assignment May 27. He
will be Chief of Staff at the Ar Army
my Army Training Center of Fort Dix.

The 33d Infantry designation will
revert to the inactive list
' Other than orders from DA cal

ling for the switch, only the colors,1
insignia and other organizational

items wiu come here, personnel

of the 33d will merely change

shoulder- patches and helmet de-

cals in shifting to the 20th.

- The 20th Infantry is steeped in

military tradition. The regiment

wnue with the sixth Army had i

unique ceremony for the presenta

tion of rifles to newcomers to the

unit id wore regimental neck

ties witn "civie" clothing. --Poft
Poft --Poft Stephen Vincent Benni! im

mortalised the "Sykes Regulars"

wn.en ne penneo in jonn crown s
Body"-"... the tough, hard-bitten

iteguiars oi sykes. who coveredi

we. retreat with the Marines."
Those words are now part of the

regimental sign, as -re the words

giment dating back to the War

of 1912 will be redesignated to

wnat is now tne I802d;pecial Keg-i
ment stationed at West Point The

1802d will be discontinued, accord

ing to Army spokesmen.

The Fourth and Fifth Infantry
Regiments, both with histories go?;
'ing back to the 1812 War and pre presently
sently presently attached to the 71st Infantry
Division, will be withdrawn from

that division when it is inactivat inactivated
ed inactivated in the near future. The Fourth
will be used to designate the re regiment
giment regiment stationed at Fort Devens.

Mass., and now known as the 74th
Infantry Regiment v- j
The new assignment for the Fifth

is still under DA consideration.

Million Dollar Note

Pulls Vanishing Act

NEW YORK. April 13 (UP)
The New York bank which re

ported last month it had misplaced
a one million dollar note, said to-

uay tne Dili still is missing.
Officials of the Chase Manhat

tan Bank said thev are continuing

their search for the note, which

first turned up missing March 6.

The bank said 18 surety com-

maae gooa on tne bill.

in COLOR and
CinemaScope f

Dime

"Behold, Saint Maurice (the saint .which became due March 13, but
of Infantry.) the companies eventually will set

nvuiau,, u. uisiuiy u uiueriueir money nacK from the gov
than that. In 1861. it was organ-ernmont

.-v s ,- ... .- -, r. ,', ; ;

Hf tb i ?b tit tit tit ti

Ibslens Ed Strike
!n Morocco Al!:r

Four-Day Layoff

CASABLANCA, Morocco, April 13

(ur More tnan s,300 Moslem
workers at United States Strategic

Air Command bases in "Morocco
J!o back to work' today ending a
our day strike that began last

aionaay. ;-;.;-

a pack to work accord was

signed by the union and French

labor negotiators acting for the
Air Force yesterday., i

Hnder its terms, wages for the
striking natives will be boosted to

match standards set by a select

group of Moroccan industries which
will be selected by the union and

base management..
The resulting wage boost will
be retroactive to April 1 and the
strikers will be compensated at
the new wage rate for the four
days that they were out of work.
For the thousands of U n it e d
States airmen in Morocco, the

strike's conclusion will signal the
end of a sudden and unpleasant
reintroduction to such military cho

res as swabbing latrines and scrub scrubbing
bing scrubbing pots and pans.
It will also mean cancellation of
the Air Force's reported plans to

ferry troops from European bases
into Morocco to help' in mainten

ance work.

of any defects. There rnav be

some minor ones in our orders of
instruction. I assure you that if

there are any weaknesses, they'll
be corrected immediately."
Burger said he has been com commander
mander commander of the base only; since
January and knows of no disciplin disciplinary
ary disciplinary marches. "If there were such
they were not authorized," he con

tinued. "I inquired of my battalion
commander yesterday if they
themselves knew of any such

marches. The answer was nega

tive." T

NORMAN ALFRED WOOD,
; Bay Shore, N.Y. v

JERRY LAMONT THOMAS,
Alexandria, Va.-

SOON BELLA VISTA

"THE SWAN"

fill

GRACE KELLY ALEC GUINNESS J jJLw

i v f !, 4 4 4 4 4 4 .4 J 4 4 4 4

with

IS:rilynI!::rc3l$

0rd:rcd To

HOLLYWOOD, Aprfl 13 (UP)

Actress Marilyn Monroe went to

DONALD FRANCIS O'SHEA.
Brooklyn, N.Y.

Colombia Resident

Dies In fiospital
A 42-vear-old

resident of Barrannnill rinm

ba, died at Gorgas Hospital last
night two hours after having been
admitted. 8

ine death certificate for Hfr

The general said that he dis

covered that m 1954 there was

record "of a group of recruits be

ing taken ; into the swamp area
here-and that resulted in court

martial for a drill instructor."

Meanwhile Chairman Ctrl

Vinson of the House Armed Serv Services
ices Services Committee said he expects the

Marine corps to report to Con Congress
gress Congress next week on the training

am ids oi ine six recruits.

Vinson discussed 'the Incident

privately with Gen. Randolph
Pate, Marine Corns commandant

in toe congressman's office, sev

eral members of Congress have
called for a congressional inves

tigation.

URGES STIFF TRAINING

Pate issued a plea shortly after

the .death of the men asking that

the Marine Corps be allowed to

police itself. He also urged that
the Marines be allowed to continue

their rugged training.

The course calls for 97 hours

of drill, 144 of weapons marks-

mansmp and lei of other training

au compressed into 10 weeks.

several marine enlisted m n

stationed here said todav there is

no time for frills. An occasional

movie is a reward, not routine.
The waking day runs 14 hours
with lights out at 9:30 p.m. The
training can shock youngsters just
leaving the family hearth.' But the
Marines said it pays off in battle.

"At the heart of recruit train

ing," the Marine summary on
Parris Island says, is the drill In

structor-three to each pla.toon. A
non-commissioned officer with "a
high degree of command pres

ence," maturity and stability, the
instructor indoctrinates the re

cruits throughly in the business of
being Marines and is with them

day and night

lata

cTIXW J"d lh7 Gae seems to be the expression
?L iSS? Bota ME" M he squats in a quandary wonder wondering
ing wondering what happened to his fellow-Tankers of the 33d Infantry i
5fSSnti T?e ?9rmer mascot Tan company was "trans- -i"7eaJ
to the Curundu Fire Department after "monkeying
arou.1M7k over year nd n' living up to the standards of
a 33d Infantryman. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. Irwin Kahn)
' '." : - t

Bad Boy Doing Doing Busted, Booted;

Bides, Broods Now In Curundu Outfit

11 Federal Rescm

Banks Lift lresl

Figures Li USA

WASHINGTON. Anrfl 13 (UP-J

Eleven r ederal Reserve banks

raised their interest rates today
in an effort to hold down heavy
business borrowing and record con

sumer ouytng on the cuff.
Nine of the 12 Federal Reserve

banks boosted their rates from 2-

M to 2-H per cent Federal Re

serve banks in Minneapolis and

San Francisco boosted their rates

from 2-V4 to 3 per cent the

nignest level since 1934. ;
The Chicago Federal Reserve

Bank aid not announce an increase,
but was expected to follow the

other banks' movo shortly.

The Federal Reserve board an

nounced 1 the rata increases late

yesterday. ? v"

The effect was immediate! Chase

Manhattan Bank in New York an announced
nounced announced it would raise its "prime"

rate they charge from 1-Vi per

cent - -

The government fearful of

possible inflationary trend began
to put the brakes on credit more

than a year ago. The Federal Re

serve banks in four raises smee

early 1953 boosted the interest

rate they charge from l.H per
cent to last November.

The' Federal Reserve Board did

not comment on the reasons for the

latest rate increase. But. inform

ed sources said the new hikes Were
made as a "stability move" to pre

serve tne buying Dower of the dol

lar.

Tank comnanv nf the 3M Tnfan.

try regiment bid a not-too-sad

"bon voyage" to one of its most

famous members recently when

ex-Sp-2 Boms Boing. the comna

ny's monkey mascot, was stripped
of rank and transferred to another

outfit

This decision was not on the

spur of the moment as far as his

fellow Tankers were concerned. Bo

ing Boing, who once rated the priv

ilege of having his own private
barracks outside the company, had

oeen accumulating delinquency re

ports ever since he voluntarily

aranea mmseu into tne 33d infan infantry.
try. infantry.

His delinauencv first cam tn

light when the Tankers, under the

command of capt Alfred S. Arau-

o, nouced that he was not "fal "falling
ling "falling out" for reveille. This conti

nued even after the comnanv'a 1st

Sergeant Adam E. Holmes, gave

mm a severe reprimand for refus

ing to get up before 9 a.m.

Moreover. ISomg Boing was not

me Cleanest nousekeeper on the
post Although he was officially
excused from guard duty, kitchen

ponce and cnarge of quarter de

tails, ne aid not follow any stand

ard operational procedure and ev-
1 1.' 1

eu iiuuswi ui iuuce ma own quart

ers.
1 Not toe long ago Boing Boing
tried to desert After being AWOL
for ever a week he was tracked

down and returned for disciplina

ry questioning ay tne Fort Kob Kob-e
e Kob-e military police. In spite of
cover-up attempts, this incident
was "exposed" on the front page
of a local newspaper and as a
result Boing Boing was recom recommended
mended recommended for a Bad Conduct dis-.charge,:,..;.-t(ii

However, during the hearings.

his sentence was-reduced to a
demotion and a transfer when he

winsomely pleaded with an "aw

come-on-fellaS-think-what-it will-do-to-my-mother"
appeal. ''
Private Boing Boing is now as.
signed to the Curundu Fire Dt
partment and, from latest reports,
seems to have reformed somewhat
Rumor has it that the fire depart-,
ment also has a mascot Boing
Boing's female counterpart This
might be just the solution to change
the former Tanker from a sloppy
to a sharp monkey. v ,(

r

' COPHAGEkrAprn 13 (UP)

A domesticated outdoorsman

waited today for replies to this
advertisement in the Daily So

cial Demokraten: "A new two two-man
man two-man tent, used only once, may
be exchanged Jar a baby car carriage."
riage." carriage."

CAPT: SAMUEL HEINSITEL HEINSITEL-BAUM,
BAUM, HEINSITEL-BAUM, 23d Quartermas t e t
Company, Corozal, points to
the ;23d ? Infantry .Division
patch which ha took off this -week
with the inactlvation of
the 23d Division. The inactlva inactlvation
tion inactlvation of the 23d Infantry Divi Division
sion Division is not novel to Weinshel-
baum. who is the USARCARIB
Property Disposal Officer. As a
member of the 132d Infantry
Regiment in New Caledonia In
May, 1942, he participated in
the activation of the American
Division from which the 23d
Infantry- Division inherited its
colors and insignia, when it
was inactivated in December
of 1945 serving with the 184th
Infantry Regiment Arriving m
Panama early in 1954. he be became
came became part of the 23d Infantry
Division when it was activated
in the Canal Zone Dec. 2, 1954.
Welnshelbaum is reassigned to
the 7467th A.U., Corozal, now
that the 23d Division is inacti inacti-,
, inacti-, L vated. (U.S.Army photo)

a hospital today on orders of her( Jane P. Rigg listed, euremia

as

AnttiM n.k : J u :

uuviui, TTI1U saiu sue w nuueiiiig

irom a virus infection, exhaustion,
overwork, and acute bronchitis.
The actress was sent' home

from 20th Century-Fox studios last failure with the resultant
week with a temperature of lOllmia.

degrees. She returned to work She was accompanied to the
Tuesday on the picture, "Bo,i Isthmus yesterday by Dr. Alfredo
Stop" but was ordered to St Vin-,Rehbein and hen husband. Robert
cent's Hospital this morning. Im. Rigg. ... "uau"na' MDen

cause of death.

Mrs. Rigg apparently broke her
hip six days ago in Colombia. This
became complicated by a kidney

are-

Bcnscn Diicbs:s

.LTsirc'JS Kc:is:!:3

b D:!ry Fcros
WASHINGTON. AnrU 13 (UP)

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson, greeting a visiting group
of Vermont dairy farmers in his

office yesterday, showed them a
sllpof paper he keeps on nis
desk.

It was sent by a friend last

week. It reads: "If you can keep
calm and collected when others
are losing their heads, perhaps
you Just dont understand the
situation."

BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, APRIL 14
. HIGH,. LOW

5:52 ..
:06 r.a. U.03 .m.

LUX

0.75.
1:44

0.40

TODAY

CENTRAL

3:51 1:02 8:33 pjn.

r..... ......iiM

tU CF LIFE'S IAPFIEST

1

0i

f $

-.

0J5

0.40

p.m.

12:45; 2:29, 4:39, :49, I

i'.t,.TjiVi7

. PsnmouM Presents
RUMTMR KM KTH
-ir-Eff-BO
, Color by TECHNICOLOR

JOAN BErsiNETT
BASIL RATHBONE
LEO 6. CARROLL

FAT OUbSAN MICHAcL CLWTIZ
... W NALO MMOOU6AU.

4

- M