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:
AA00010883:01842

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's
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CANADIAN
WHISKY
an i:;:e;e:;:e:t lih
DAILY KEWSPWU
THE COSMOPOLITAN
( CAFITAL .

7 "if :.

1

(DOT

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list I EAR

WINNER in the Panama Area
, All-Army Talent contest finals
held at Ft. Kobbe Saturday
night was Eddie Edwards of
Fori Clayton. His vocal solo
category first place was for his
rendition -of: "That Old Black
Magic." His Accompanist was
" Kenny Adams.
(US Army Photo)
h

VOCAL GROUP CATEGORY winners were the "Kobbe Four."
'This group was designed to sin along with the Lifeline:
Chorus The 33d Infantrymen sang two numbers, "Our Little
Sunday School" and "I Hear a Rhapsody." They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the rhythm section of the Lifellner Combo. From
left td right are Phillip Miller (Director), Charles Ussery,
Garth Zieman and James Miller. (U.S. Army phote)

All-Ahsy Talent
Winners Chosen;
Ft. Kcbbe Stars
rh U.S. Army Canboean taieni
yearly event 10
feet local entries for the all-Army
..nntpst selected winners Satur-
day night at Fort Kobbe. in seven!
categories. Ana, 10 ine wumcn
there is waiting a free trip
New fork with one big"'if."
-

If the USARCARIB victors can
ton talented Armymen from Puer-.his

to RlCO In Uie upturning uui"u-nuui

wide show. Panama area soldiers
will go to the States in June fori
the ali-Army show. There, they will
appear on various national televi-j
aion shows,' principally Ed Sulliv-
"Tnast of the Town." 1 I
s v-v"-'."?."-..','
At Kobbe Saturday, Brig. Gen.
Xmiii V. Hishtower, USARCARIB
rhiof nf Staff, awarded trophies to
the winners after the 17-act show
finished.
- Knhhe. witn. lour acis copping
first places, won most honors. Jazz
combos from both Kobbe and' Fort
Amador, .in different Aalent cata-'
eories, won;" The "Lifeliner Com-
bo" and the "ufelmer: Chorus"
also botn won in tneir aivisions.
eiiJ
To sain the final round, an
mination contest was held two
weeks ago at each post Service
Club.
narineiCcntinu3
March Drownings
PARRIS ISLAND, $.C, April 1i
(UP) A court f inquiry today
continued hearing testimony n
the forcod march April I which
resulted in the death by drown drowning
ing drowning of six recruits undergoing
"boot" training at the Marino
Corps bite hero. M i ,,
According to the Public Infor Information
mation Information Office nine drill servants'
have boon court-martialod in the
la it U months. Six wore convict
. od on charges of striking trai trainees.

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYl

18 Dead; 100
Alabama Storm
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., April 16
(UP) Rescue, crews searched,
through 130 smashed homes today
4 for victims of the vicious storm in-
junng more than loo otners.
McDonald s Chapel bore .t
brunt of a 450-mile squall front
that raked the southeast yester-
day. A tornadic wind slammed

through the heart of the mining rential rains, hail and wind clock clock-community
community clock-community of 1,000 population, ed in Busts at near-hurricane forte

leaving a fourth of the residents hit Shreveport, La., Centreville, A A-homeless.
homeless. A-homeless. I la., and Atlanta, Athens and Cum-
; I ming, Ga. a-v.s ... ,.; i
The havoc made houses sop Several homes were demolished
smashed that they looked like piK at Cumming by what residents de dees
es dees of timber in a lumber; yard scribed as a toronado. Gusts up to

stretched for 1,000 feet, oyer a
wider area homes were roofles, ov
erturned or battered. V i v-l
While the Red Cross sheltered
some 400 persons in a Methodist
church and in a union hall at near near-by
by near-by Ensley, ; Ala., dozens of other
survivors walked through the deb debris
ris debris hunting relatives. $ i
Koscow D. wnauey, nea, cross

director, said the nightlong confu- windows and upset boats on near near-sion
sion near-sion was made worse by the fact by. Cross Lake., One family of

that many of the bodies fere too
mangled to identify.
Perry Cqo Anxiciis
01 Ci.'iiOird Femof
NFW VftRV Anril 1 ITP)
rerrv Como said today be was
se-."very anxious to meet the Un
versify of Miami student who spent
$850 he saved and borrowed lor a
times Square billboard appeal to
me singer to near ms songs.
? Student" trvih Luck" of Miami.
'Fla.. accompanied by his father.
arrived yesterday with a bundle of i
songs and saw his 20 by 60
uuiuuaru wmtn save vuiuu a
"tremendous kick.
The red, white and blue sigh,
prominently displayed on the top
of a four-story building, is fitted
with liphtu for nicht riisnlv amid
the glittering -.lights of Broad-
way's "Great White Way."
;' i. .,
The oainted nandwritinff of the
sign is addressed to Como from a,
I tan of yours for a lonjc time.'
. a is uirougn your unnnown in-
spiration that I started writing mu-
sic, and I feel that my songs might
be just right for you,", the appeal;
said.
Como said, 't's a wonderful
fining, im very anxious xo see
rgcS-1 hope his ,re re41"!
Como said it would probably bej
Wednesday before he could arrange
to meet bis song writing admirer.
Dade Heads
Civil Defense
r ...1 ;
William G. Dolan, Chief of Civil
Defense in the Canal Zone, -has
been granted leave t absence dur during
ing during which P. L. Dade of the Cus
toms Division will act as Chief
of uvu Defense.
Dade has been assigned to tern
porary duty in the Civil Defense
Section and has been on duty
there now for some time. He was
active in Civil Dpfrn fnr xpvrral
years iust before and riurln
1 Mr i j nr.. --

'nviiu fill ll.

'Let the people

Plus Injured As
Lashes Suburbs
Seven dead lay unidentified in
funeral homes., i ,..
A crew of 50 searchers forced
their way into rooms buried under
debris and pried up mounds of
planks in their hunt for victims,
They found one' body draped in a
tree. , x
Severe thunderstorms with tor-
89 miles per hour felled hundreds
oi trees in Atlanta.
In Athens, the wind blew off the
rudder of an Atlanta-to-Charlotte,
N.C., Southern Airways DC-3 short shortly
ly shortly after it had landed and dis
charged its passengers. V
At Shreveport gusts unofficially
clocked at 70 miles per hour knoc knocked
ked knocked out telephone lines, shattered
.four was rescued from the chop-
pjr. water.
Two Tax Excn.?!::ns
S
cen For RP Worker
Local-raters working in the Zone
subject to pay income tax to the
Republic of Panama learned re
cently, of two types of exemptions
to which fhey were entitled. .
According to Jeferson Josephs;
i t ' 'v ( Civic
td.
i ad said today he felt many em-
pioTfj wm oeneat from the infor-
Anyone who earns Jess than $75
a month, or $900 a year, and are
regularly employed will be exempt
from paying any tax, Josephs said.
The second type of exemption he
added concerns deductions for de dependents.
pendents. dependents. Employes may take off'
100 for each dependent and claim
exemotions in this wav.
Josephs said a more detailed re report
port report will be given members of the
civic council Wednesday night at,
7:30 at their regular monthly meet
ing in the Rainbow City Study Hall.
Another topic on the agenda will
be an orientation trip through -the
Canal being planned for Apr. 28 for
employes.
, ,4 .' a.--'
i ixca i(c:ci:cn Ken
Fcr Ex-French Chief
CASABLANCA," Morocco, April
16 (UP) French Minister of State
Pierre Mendes-France received a

J mixed reception in Casablanca to

day. French settlers shouted "to
-
the callows" while Moroccans
cheered lustily, for the former
Premier b.::'--'.
i Sweatmg police averted a pos
sible clash between the rival groups
' bv keepine them well separated.
The demonstrations flared out-
side the Trahsatlantic Hotel where
Mendes-France attended a confer-
coca ui nis iuii. yni.j.
A group of some 100 French set
tlers hurled insults at the man
who played a prominent role in
bringing about French reforms in
NorUV Africa.
Some 300 Moslems quickly gath-
ered and sought to drown out the
French settlers with chanta ; of
"lnni liv Mendes."
Mendes-France did not respond
to either the jeers or cheers. He
remained inside the hotel.
r- I Sm A
I .aU LlalS
CaoMhw
fk..J ,,alll
lists vcric
WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP)
r Nirnt.itlnns are still under
;w. f0r Panama Line ships to
arm mllltarv freight and PaS
sengers between New York and
the Canal Zone, thus making
possible the elimination of Mili Military
tary Military Sea Transportation Service
vessels, according to testimony
submitted by Gov. John 8. Sey-
bold to a Senate Appropriations
subcommittee, it was learnea to
day.
it mnnection with the recom
mendation made by the Hoover
Commission that the Panama
Une undertake MSTS services
in the Panama area, Seybold
declared:
t m honeful that these nego
tiations will be completed in the
crlnear future, but no tangible re-
I .... t j..lnnn.1

suits have so far developed."

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1958

Local '900
Owes $7000
Sinclair
William H. Sinclair, OCEOC,
AFL and CIO International rep
resentative declared today that
the members of the administra administrative
tive administrative committee of Local 900 will
continu to state the facts in
connection with the financial
status of the local union Just as
tne momentary records now in
the possession of the committee
indicate.
Sinclair pointed out that all
membership meetings are open
to the nubile in general and any
one who wishes to ouestion the
statements coming from the
committee art free to do so at
these meetings before the mem
bershlp.
Sinclair stated that the vn
Ion owes nearly 97,006 t the
international nn'en, the staff,
former officers and a number
f other people and firms in
the Republic of Panama.
The committee has approved
the payments of all outstanding
debts and will proceed with its
policy of informing the members
of all transactions In the local
union, inasmuch a the commit
tee recognizes that the leader
ship Is subservient to the mem
bership, and the membership
should know what Is roine on at
an times. : .y ,':;'
It was further stated that the
International union does not Is
sue "threatening letters", to any1
local union. t
The same right Loral 990 has
( drr-y rf-: t:" r 1
1.1. I I. 1
hoii to cot. r resentation.
services, and affiliation to
' 1 I l. L. . A.U
juvai uniua wiita is oenn-'
tjnent In its per capita paj
ments, Sinclair said.
' Sinclair was presumably refer referring
ring referring to a statement issued yes.
terday by Edward A. Gaskin.for-
mer president Of Local 900 who
declared that he 'had borrowed.
$2000 on his own to pull the lo
cal union out of financial straits
after havlnc received what ha
called "threatening letters", from
the international -union con
cernlng their failure to meet per
capita remittances.)
Gaskln said he was making
the statement in reply to charg charges
es charges voiced at recent union meet
ings Implying fraud In connec
tlon with the 12000 loan by the
administration while he was In
power. He also pointed out that
uu szooo loan was spent to cot
er the local's obligations with
the International union. l
Gaskln added that the union's
record, now In the hands of a
committee of administration,
show) the use which was glveu
the money.
A meeting is scheduled to be
held tomorrow at 7:30 at tne
Pacific Service Center, to which
all members nd non-members
are invited to attend and take
part. ......
Freedom Crusade
Drive Continues
The annual Crusade for Free Freedom
dom Freedom fund raising campaign is be
ing held in the Canal this month
Funds from the campaign will be
used to support Radio Free Eu
rope, wnat the differences be
tween Radio Free Eurooe and the
Voice of America? The Voice of
America speaks as the official in information
formation information agency of the United
States Government. Because it bro broadcasts
adcasts broadcasts globally in 39 languages,
it tan devote only a -limited a-
mount of time to each country..
Radio Free Europe, on the oth other
er other hand, concentrates its efforts
on, the five captive Iron Curtain
countries. It Is operated by private
citizens. It is not restricted by di-
piomatic limitations, and it can hit
the Communists hardest behind the
Iron Curtain where it hurts them
the most Each dollar you donate
means one minute of truth to the
people behind the iron curtain.
Crusade for Freedom funds are
the sole support for Radio Free
iiUTOpe. ',
Garcia Is Acting ;
Cristobal Judge
Charles A. Garcia will be actini
Cnstobal Magistrate for a period
oi live weeks, starting today;
Garcia, an emplove of the Can
al's Personnel Bure"i win be sub
stituting for Judge E. L P. Tatle
man, who Is eoine on vacation.
Garcia has performed the duties
of Magistrate on several occasions

in the past.

country it $afe Abraham Lincoln,

I Molotov Gochfail
f ( i -i 1 '

r -1

EGYPTIAN PLANE DOWNED BY ISRAELIS An Israeli mili military
tary military spokesman announced that a British-built Egyptian Vam Vampire
pire Vampire jet fighter of this type had been downed inside Israel ter territory.,.
ritory.,. territory.,. Israel, charged that four Egyptian planes invaded
their, territory and engaged In dog-fights with-Israeli inter-

' ceptor
Israelis Vow
Retaliation
Against Egypt
JERUSALEM". ..Israeli Sector,
Anril- is tVPi Israeli Premier
David Ben-Gurlon warned Egypt
last night that Israel woum re
tanate twice-iota ior evcu
blow" struct gainst the Jewish
v V- I !"
dence Cif broadcast. ,
"For every blow the Egyptian
iilivcr eealnst us. we
shall return 'two?' he ieri' Is Israeli
raeli Israeli Premier" said, .-,'
a nn.nrlon ivoke. an
Egyptian military spokesman In
Cairo cnargea tnai isrseii uiuc
opened fire; twice yesterday on
flan nnlltlnna in the fttTlbftt"
tied Gaza Strip. The spokesman
said the Egyptians oia no re return
turn return the fire. .'.
Ben-Gurlon warnea me israeu
people they face a "stern test."
He said the difficulties will be
greater than those of the pales-
"We shall hot be terrified by
ambushes from gangs oi mur
Amr.r nl hv th FffVOUSn OIC
1.4.. ..111 th. hntti nt A m-
illfUl, liuJ niu -----
lek from north, east and south
now concentrating on isran
borders, be able to suoaue u.
Ben-Gurion said.
Egyptian Premier
Defiant As Last
British Withdraw t
'; ftron vtrv'nt.:' anril IK fTTTM
Virvntlan Premier Gamal ADdO
Nasser declared last night be
would not lead Egypt into -any
sphere of Influence dominated
by any foreign PowerV;-
'Wj Won t UH oiucra
anybody," Nasser said in hailing
wl lVi4rwal nt th lajit Rrit-
w"
isn troops from the Sues Canal
zone. t
3 Western Powers Powers-Must
Must Powers-Must Bear Blame,.
Israel Envoy Says
t riMnnw A nrll 1 8 f VP) Is
raell Ambassador: Ellku El&th
said today that the ?: United
SUtes, Britain and France will
bear tne. major respunsiomi.j ut
Israel is attacrea oy me atd
nations. :; "'"';;
. Elath, m a speecn at a aewisn
Independence dinner here, said
that rfMntte the t rowing- tension
between Israel and the Arab na
tions he did not regard war as
inevitable. ,,',
HLSiWMi
Soviet Assistance
Accepted By Sudan
firon Wcrvnt. Anrll 18 (UP)
onHon uLm rrented an offer of
technical assistance from Russia
and may buy arms irom commu communist
nist communist Czechoslovakia, Sudanese
Premier Issatl El Ashari (revealed
today. . .
Asnan oisciosea acceiiwutc m
ft. cnniit ff at a. news eon-
r.rann. krk U. altA SSlrt 111 Of
fer of arms aid from Czechoslo
vakia U being -consiocjea.

incoln,

nianes..
r
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
WOUNDED An Israeli, boy
receives a blood transfusion
after being; wounded during a
.raid by Egyptian commandos
on a sehoolhouse being used
as a synagogue near Shafrir,
Israel. Four Israelis were kill killed
ed killed and 'several wounded in
' 'the attack. r;:-'sr
Gu2rdsd Rissel Abed
Yel And In Pcin,
But Condition Good
' NEW YORK, April 16 (UP)-La-
oor Columnist Victor Riesel, whose
eyes and face were burned when
mysterious assailant threw sul
phuric acid in his face April J
was reported in pain yesterday.
AH visitors were barred indefinite
ly because of the seriousness of
his condition. I s,
Riesel, a columnist for The New
York Dsily Mirror and nearly .200
other newspapers, who has been
Under around-the-clock guard in
St. Clare's Hospital since the at attack,
tack, attack, was described as in good
general pnysicai condition.
The crusading writer, who be believes
lieves believes his assailant was seeking
vengeance for his criticisms of
racketeers in labor anions, suf suffered
fered suffered a setback last week. His
vision was worse and doctors
feared infection.
' Yesterday, a ; spokesmsn for
Riesel issued a statement saying
the columnist was under constant
"examination and treatment" in
the battle to head off dangerous
complications. p
- "Because of the freauencv.
length snd nature of the examina
tions and treatment, lie nas been
suffering pain, but his general
physical condition remains good,
the statement said. "No further
regression was noted yesterday o-j
ver Saturday in the condition of
his eyes.7 j
Extremists Shoot
Cypriot Policeman
NICOSIA Cyprus, AprU 18 (UP)
Extremist gunmen shot an kil killed
led killed a Greek Cypriot police inspec inspector
tor inspector in a street ambush yesterday
in Nicosia.
The inspector, Kyrir kos Christo Christo-dolous,
dolous, Christo-dolous, was shot "whiie on -patrol
on a side street near Nicosia po-
uce neaaquarters.
The shootinf -underlined in In
creasing, wave of extremist vio
lence directed against Cypriot
Greek police, who hitherto had not
bens' aubject to frequent attacks.

a. I. i .1 -

1 " ' iTflCKTJ

Of Mr. Band Mr. K

1 I T

LONDON, April 16 (UP) Scotland Yard and Rus Rus-sia'f
sia'f Rus-sia'f first team of burly security aaents conferred hurriH.

ly today on anti-Communist
visit this week of the Soviet

In the first incid?nf, someone threw a "Molotov Cock Cock-tail"
tail" Cock-tail" at the door of the Soviet Tass news naentv nffim m

Fleet Street. No one was hurt, and the damage was rela

tively minor. -
: A few hours later vandals stole into London's. Hind.

gate cemetery and daubed
1..1 li. it. iL t

ig win mur a, inc raincr or communism.
The advance party of security agents here to protect
Nikolai Bulganin and Nikita Khrushchev when they start
their British tour Wednesday arrived just in time for ths
arson attempt,

'TntA mnn nart.1 nf Rnvlet. Se
curity agents were arriving to-
aay ai Lonaon airpori.
Bulganin ana ivnrusncnev
were already en route. They
sailrd from Russia yesterday
afcoiud the cruiser Ordilmni-
'i t at,-, : ... ..i j
toUi 15 men. it v i ts ed
bv Mai. 3pn. Kiko.ui S. Zaiia-
rov, who handled security ar-
ranKements for the soviet ieaa
era at last summer's summit"
conference, in Geneva.:
Soviet secret police chief,.
Gen.; Ivan Serov, will not he
along. His visit here last month
touched off such a wave of
protest and Indirnation that
the Russians decided to keep
him tame. '1 i-,,''.. '. 'a .
Radio Moscow said today that
the arson attempt oh the Tass
office was "provocative."
Broadcasting a Tass dlsnatch
on the burning Incident, Radio
Moscow said: v
"Late last night a provocative
attempt was made to set fire to
the London office of Tass. Un Unknown
known Unknown individuals :, poured in-
iiammable liquid over the door
of the aeeflcv which Is in the
Reuter (British news .agency)
building and set it on fire. The
fire was uromDtly put out."
Radio Moscow made no fur further
ther further comment on the incident.
Teener Theff Puis
In Dangerous
Spof, Appeal Made
TAMfORD, Conn.t April 18 j
(UP) -Police searched today for
more than two dozen radioactive
reflectors used by the Army, be
lieved stolen by teenagers from a
factory storeroom, v- ..
Police theorized that the reflect
ors, which could cause serious in
jury, were stolen ior use on nicy
cles. J. '-v.,iv.,
An urgent aripeal was made for
the return of the reflectors taken
from a railroad siding which the
Armv had used for storsee dur
ing recent flood clean-up opera
tions. V.' v '
The reflectors, with a rsdioac
tive count of .1,000 or more than
three times the amount to cause
serious injury, were used to mark
temporary bridges erected by the
Army.
Even Our Autos
Have Breakdown
WASHINGTON. April 18 (UPV-
ine American Automooue Assn.
reported today there were more
automobile breakdowns last year
than in any year in history. The
AAA said there were 50,139,000
breakdowns in 1955, It said the
chief reason was. flat tires,
Something Civin!
CHICAGI, Apra 18 (UP) A
city bus smashed into a four-story
building today wiih such f o r e e
that police ordered the building
evacuated for fear it might col collapse.
lapse. collapse. -
Fifteen persons were in lured
none seriously, when the bus, hit
by a car, careened into the build building.
ing. building. The 26 occupants of the
building were ordered out by po
lice and nremen. m

incidents here orotesHna ths

leaders. 1 ;
white paint over the memorial
r .
The Tass dispatch, however
was the first sour note in n
around-the-clock "sweet r
and llRht" campaijrn by
Moscow and the Soviet r"
extolling the Kritish nai. nai.-Topi,
Topi, nai.-Topi, t-.;si(inis. mannecs f- :
Ijs'Gis' Tor G::;:..j
51;
ii
Exfenrlcd By Gore
:i
lu, uuiainmg yellow
;'.Vfr timJ?u!""tions at the O u t t-patient
patient t-patient Clinic of Gorgas Hospital
will be from untU u o'clock
Wednesday morning this week, it
tiuuuuncea loaay. -v
Tha Inn daw. mamj i '""lij
I,, i- ior oDisming
?,.. 0lau0M. w arranged be-
"T T,"r numDer who
applied last wini. -:.-
after an appeal by the Health Bu Bureau
reau Bureau for Canal Zone residents to
be immunized. : f v,
letWn-u Pe"ons who sp-
Oiled at Clnraam IJ j ...
- w.,.a 44 vautai last
Wednesday, ; while 98 were'&mu-
nIVAJI .a frliA . a .'ms.
r "'c uuipauent Clime of
coco Solo Hospital on Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon The immunizations '1
be adminixtorml mt r'u.n c.i. 1
Friday afternoons in the: -future-
Deginnmg at 1:30 o'clock.
. ."kvcii nuu muir
families were immunized agswt
VFllnur flUAI Im 10.4a j. i-f-.,
Isthmiaa-wide campaign. These
ghnulrl nnui Kaa
ww uc ic-iuiiaunizefr an
immunt7atinnK ir nnoiA -
I v- vvuotuci CH I f
fective for a period of onli,'
The announcement by C f n a 1
Zone tealth authoriUes urging i tr tridents,
idents, tridents, to be vaccinated against
yellow fever was niH ait. n
nouncements by various interna
tional neaitu organizations that
the jungle-type yellow fever has
.
uvvu recently iouna among mon monkeys
keys monkeys in this general area.
Panama Sluying i
US Request
For Radsr Jiles
WASHINGTON, Jiprll-16 (UP)
The Panama ambassador said
today that he understands that
his government still Is studying
a United States reauest for two
sites to establish radar stations
in the Republic of Panama.
Ambassador J. J. Valla r 1 n a
said he learned of -the request
when he' visited Panama about
three weeks ago, and It was not
made through his embassy. He
did not know whether any spe specific
cific specific sites were requested.
The ambassador understood
that the United States Defense
Department felt that the radar
stations would be more effective
if established at points some
distance from the Canal Zone
rather than in the Zone itself.
It also regarded the stations
as beine of use in defending not
only the Canal Zone but also the
Panamanian Kepuonc and cen central
tral central America over a wide radius.
Vallarino also believed that
the State Deoartment felt tht.
If Panama consents to granting
the sites, the stations could be
established as part of interame interame-rlcan
rlcan interame-rlcan defense arrangements.

i 4



-
THE t ANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAO.I NITTSPAPa.

f AGS TWO
Monday, ArsiL is, i::j

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rOMa UK uLIHo ST THE PANAMA AMERICAN BB.SSSW INC.
rouKOCO AT NILMN KCUNSIVKU. MM
HABMOOIO ABIA8, IDrtM
07 M STfttrr p. o. Box 134. Panama or B.
, TllIMOXI 1-O740 8 twill
' CAM Aodai., PANAM ERICA M PANAMA
" I I7 CtNTRAl AVINUI ACT UN ItTH AND I3TM TMnt
FOMIISN RmtMNTATIVC JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
. 4S MADtlON AVS. NIW Vona. 17 1 N V.
' a .. ' lACAl UA
P MONTH. M tmi g 1.70 $ BO
-. PO tl MONTH. IN aawa. S SO 110O
j OA ONE TAN. IN ADVAHCS. IS. 90 S4 00
THIS IS TOM! rOHUM THI tUDIM OWN COtUMM s
Tk Mai AAA k A MM lama. la. at YVa liuu

latteis srs nrt frsishillf sad si baaled ia wImRv eeefiaaetiAl
It vm raatribete latter daa U hneatiaat K ft bmm'1 aaai Hr-

earea- lln ere baAIuM ia the etto fecaiveeV.
In Is lti fatten (nailed to h Mt knfti.
Ittatity sf Inter writon k hale la tfrktert awiriancA.
Tk -" hi m raiaaaiiaility for statasMBtf ss
aprcuta la fatter tra taAean. v
-THE MAIL BOX

Peter EdSOIl ',The" tfs Areetf-No Hard Pounding Oh ths TobleV

Washington

BURNED POLICEMAN

... Beinu a patient of the Coco Solo Hospital for quite a while,
;;; X have plenty of time to listen and gripe,- but over the past
an weekend, a patient was moved into the bed beside me from
eiwder burns which really covered his entire right side and
ce. So naturally I asked questions and found out that the
'! n?n WM a policeman from the Panama Canal Zone. -J!,,.,
He fcad lots of visitors from the local force come to visit
" r n but I didn't see any Top Brass. I asked him about, what
t ipened but he was reluctant to talk, other than to bay he
- been to a pistol shoot in Cristobal and had been hurt

.11 TZ when his friends came to visit him I cocked an ear in that
J 4 action and listened. I learned that he was hurt while at-m'V'-dinir
police shoot which they require their policemen to
J" dune to and that after he was hurt he had to be in the hos-

pital on his own tune.- Why,- they didn't even mark him line
f"of duty to help out or anything ,- ; .. :. -t
.i That's why I am going to stay In the Army. The first con
reern of our Commanding officers is their men and their wel wel-Jlixare.
Jlixare. wel-Jlixare. Not only are the men taken care of but our families are
4 helned in any wav they can be. i ;

So in closing I would not like to enoe. but to asK. 11 wis

; .police officer was not hurt in line of duty, who made him ap-

pear for the affair? If he was hurt on police business who
; pays the hospital bill? What If he has an after effect that
may pop up at a future date?
, An Army Career" Man

: INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF FIRE FIGHTERS',
:.8ir: ...
fi .....
In regard to a recent appeal by the canal Zone Fire Fight Fighter's
er's Fighter's Local IS, through this newspaper, for funds to pay the
'transportation, hospital and post operative expenses relative
tin cardiac sureerv for Orlando de la Guardia. a member of Pan-

Kama's Bomberos, we submit the following additional informa

Mr. De la Ouardia, "Panama's Fireman For The -Year" for
'.' 1955, suffered a heart attack November 4,' 1855 and another on

.March 2. 1956. As an employe of the U.S. Army he was admit

ted to oorgas Hospital March S. 1958. The diagnosis in his

; case was rheumatic valvulitis, Inactive, with deformity of mitral
valve. The medical service at Gorgas Hospital feel that he may
be benefitted by mitral valvulotomy an operation which can cannot
not cannot at the moment be performed at Gorgas Hospital Local 13
has been successful in obtaining the services' of an eminent

'cardiac surgeon in the United States to perrorm mis operation.
Again we sincerely appeal to the public to assist this local
In securing the necessary funds for this undertaking. Coptrl Coptrl-'
' Coptrl-' buttons may be made direct to the Chase Manhattan Bank at
Balboa, marked "De la Guardia Fund or Ruperto Cleghorn,

president of the Club- de Clases, Panama Bomberos or Local u,

To date the following contributions have been received.
Local 13, $100, Post No. 1 The American Legion, $10 and Mr. and
; Mrs. Arthur A, Kopf, $10.. ''j
v R. G. Condon,
1 '' V president, Local 13
IAXTa Canal Zone

S 'J' COCO SOLO CLINIC

6ir:

ti ik. A. in v. miotl Dnv locf mnnfh from A rfis-

satisfied Navy mother and agree with her 100.
" I've been at Coco Solo Naval Station for almost two years
Tand have decided that the Dependents Clinic at the Dispensary
is being kept open for the convenience of the big shots that
'live at Coco Solo and not to help out the enlisted families who
;live in Coco Sollto. . V '
1 For ouite a while we dldnt have a car and I spent, many
hours riding a bus to the Dependents Clinic on the base. After
I had seen the doctor, and was told to get such and such plus,
"I would find out that they didn't have these at the Dispensary.
ll would then have to ride a bus downtown and then take one
to the Coco Solo Hospital to finally receive my medicine.. n
I --If the big shot brass want a Dependents Clinic at Coco
Solo that's OK with me, but I'd rather go straight out to the
hospital where they've got the doctors and all the medicine in
'one building not five miles apart.
- Thoroughly Fed Up

iSIDE GLANCES

By Colbroith

ii
il

in :
iH
it;
j"
4"
I'l
IS!
r

) '!-: '...(. .r-:.. ,11,,
I '' ' ' .' ' '' tWfcy MA fcralsa, M

1

i "Thera't plenty of aentiment in these old records I

haven't heard this one sine your old man told me no
cigartt smoker would ever marry hit daughter!"

TI:: Grc:t N'cw PONTIAC SIX
Priced to Compete with the
LOWEST!!
; Let m give you the details today
C I V A, S'. A.

1

WASHINGTON (NEA) -Department
of Justice Antitrust

Division his had six major investi

gations of the automobile industry

running for over two years.

une une of investigation has now

been dropped but the other five are

continuing.

The precise nature of each in-

ves ligation oas never oeeo en enclosed.
closed. enclosed. But among the automobile

industry branches naturally
subject to study for possible mo

nopoly or extraordinary concentra

tion or business domination are:

Passenger car production

Passenger bus production. Manu

facturer -ealer relationships. Auto

mobile purchase financing. Parts

production, distribution, and

service.

v Assistant Attorney General Stan

ley M, Barnes.' who will soon retire

as head of the Antitrust Division
to accept a U.S.- appellate court

judgeship in California, has never

said flatly that Department of

Justice was preparing suit against

General Motors for monopolistic

control of the auto industry.

What be has said Is that if
present monopolistic trends in the

auto industry continue, somebody.

somewhere,, somehow was going to

have to do something about it.
Judge Barnes describes this
trend as 40 per cent of the indus industry's
try's industry's sales in 1952, 50 per cent in
1953 and 58 per cent as of January,
1956.
As to what might be done about
it, he suggests three possible lines
of. action. .
1. LEGISLATION. It offers
limited prospects for remedial, ac

tion. The U.S. Senate's Fulbright
Banking and Currency Committee
stock market jrobe of last year,
the Monroney Interstate Corn Corn-merer
merer Corn-merer Subcommittee and the

O'Mahoney Judiciary Subcommit

tee nave investigated various
phases of auto production and
manufacturer-dealer relationships.
So far they have not come up
with any very definite recommen recommendations.
dations. recommendations. : ." f

But possibly as a result of. these

' ;; 'm 'Mil
' y 7 ;! mi
' t I'l'E 6

,. Mi jf'-'tn' f.j a w ssi be

NEA Same, lac

Gray-Flanneled : Natives

By BOB RUARK

GOROKA. New Guinea The A Dig. to a native of New Guln-I nravinnt fin.il. n ..f

KOCIA 'Incaiffllfttf s naiiVA an A A to at aaaivi nn nl animal -lVV a. ..

""uv MvBuaMca wj, aa utasT vsaar- vsi so en vvtvuivuiai siuitiio.. t sa tela 1UT UlfJ OvW prOQUCV 1

uu. ue uvcxxuiue m v iniuuies.; my mum ui wcaiui. a oDjeci 01 inert is, lor initance, bo re-;

ne oas aiwiyj aousea nu ianaiaaornmeni. ne means mucn more cruitmtt of labor in the Goroka

Oof

i ft f t r m
W Ai4ii,jiLj

i,4RaY-(;0-LiOU3

. V7ASIIINGT0N Secretary of
DfanA U'il. ..J T : j

seanower nave picked a man with
an interesting prewar background
as the new ciar for guided mis missiles.
siles. missiles.

He is L'ger V. Murphree of Esso

oiaoaara uu, wno Happens to be

Mug murpnree wno wasJ

nauiea up oeiore a senate com.
mittee after Pearl Hlrhnr tnr mmrtr.

tag with the Naris in developing
high-octane gasoline and not en-

urwy cooperating with the -U.S,
Air Corps.
Murphree wat the mn in iwri

of tne gasoline experiments with

uie oig waa cartel, I. G. Farben,
tnough the major ocliev n

tated by his superiors, Frank A.

Howard, president of Standard

ucveionment uo.. and Willi. e

Farish. president of SfmHirH m

of New Jersey. ,He came out of

m investigation considerably bet-

uian uey aid. :

The Senate Patent rjimmUtmi

Under the Chairmanshin nt San'

Homer Bone of Washington, now

iruiuiK as a mn? from tna ath

Circuit Court of Anrx1 mniliiot.

fd a vigorous investigation of why.
tt,..V.MvWM cau8nt hrt with
so little high-octane gasoline pro production
duction production and no production of syn-

wieuc ruooer, magnesium, and oth other
er other vital defense products imme-

uwy sner Feari Harbor.
They found that various biff tar.

ppralions, chiefly Standard OU and
we Aluminum Coranratiftn. hH

entered into secret contracts with

i. u. carbed to exchange patents
and to restrict use of these patents

ui uis unuea mates.

J A. I uinj Li- :.l .u I ...i : -i

uu luugm auu aoucu uu ueiKU-iuiau uiuv yiecea m suver. -.-

k.H xi. k i.:- ... j 1 i niL. nr s. I

uuxs. oc,uh uu ways ui uuuigi me new, uuiuea nauve nas
things, and when the coloniser, the lived so long in strife that his

settler steps in to radically

hearings, both General Motors and j change him from Stone Age to 20th

Ford have come forward with im

proved dealer contract arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. And other car makers are
following suit.
2. LITIGATION. Solid cases

have to be nailed down before

antitrust actions can be filed in

the courts. This takes investigation
and it explains why the five De Department
partment Department of Justice inquiries have
been going on so long. ;

Jv NEGOTIATION. This would

involve action by the big automo

bile companies to end their domi

nance of the industry. They could

do this voluntarily or by agree

ment witn government attorneys

to reduce any one company's

share of total sales to what is con

sidered a competitively fair per percentage.
centage. percentage.

"I'm not advocating anything,"

says Assistant Attorney General
Barnes. "But so far there has
been no disposition on thevPart

of General Motors to negotiate."

when Barnes suggested it would

be a healthier situation for the

industry if GM. .would spin. off a

couple of its companies," the re reaction
action reaction he got from G.M. President
Harlow Curtice was, "Nonsense."
Sticking to his guns, Barnes ob observes
serves observes that if the private enter enterprise
prise enterprise system is right, competition
is healthful. Even General Motors

braes about the internal competi

tion between its. companies for a

larger share of the business, he
notes. Why not improve this situa situation
tion situation by divestiture? he asks. In

this way, consumers might bene

fit even more. -

Judge Barnes believes that the

whole distributive process in U.S.
business is now in a state of flux.

Wholesalers and jobbers are being

eliminated from the business

scene. Manufacturers can force
wares directly on their dealers

and dictate the prices and terms

at which they can be sold to

consumers.'

Repeating his previous observa

tion, if this trend continues, some

body, somewhere, somehow is
going to have to do something
about It if a really free enterprise

system is to be preserved.

OK, Ohio, Tree"
Is The Biggest

CLEVELAND. O. (UP) -1

unio now lays claim to having the
largest pin oak tree in the United

States. 'i 'h'; .'Vi

The hunt by the American For

estry Association for the national

champion of its species seems end ended
ed ended in Perry. Ray Lakofsky forward forwarded
ed forwarded data on a pin oak on his farm

which is 20 feet in circumference
at breast height. He estimates

his tree has an 85-foot limb-spread

and is between 70 and 80 feet in

height. 1

Previously a pin oak In St. Da

vids, Pa., had been regarded

champion, measuring 16 feet in cir

cumference at breast height.

century, a certain amount of con consideration
sideration consideration for what the native
thinks is vitally necessary.
, The missionary is a great edu educator.
cator. educator. But when be attempts to
sell the white man's God, at the
expense of polygamy,, he runs into
difficulties, k- .

When he advocates monoeamv.

the man with three wives and un untold
told untold children suddenly is apt to

give, up the three wives, leaving
them stateless, and k take, himself
a new. legitimate wife. And the

children of the other three mar marriages
riages marriages are likely to be left home

less and tribeless.

When you attemnt to tell a

native to plant) money crops, in
terms of coffee and tell him

that the white man will buy some

land and help him" with the

native's own coffee plantation

tne first question is not going to
be hrw much coffee is bringing
on the market, but rather:

" If the white man : comes to

sense of insecurity literally eives

him ulcers. In basic insecurity.

area, no- compulsory assignment

or manpower to white plantations.

There is a central labor bureau
at which the native may register

ior wore, it ne wisnes it, for a

he is blood cousin to the man in wage which will run $40 a month

tne gray uannei suit,- tfor a nossboy down to $3 for a
In the case of the Goroka na-common laborer. But the cost to
fives of the Assare area, this in-1 the- employer is $10 a week for
AAlil-itv hm avtanHe in ika 'm. 4Ka af..A ..l.tnH.. UI 1...-

lauuusmp Diiwieo men ana rooacco, doming, salt.

women, wnere a more active Hos Hostility
tility Hostility between the sexes is mani manifest
fest manifest than anything yoit might see
in Hollywood or Reno.

The man literally thinks the

till his own coffee, which is bring bringing
ing bringing from $700 to- $1,500 a ton, A
eood sere vields a ton and it 1k

woman can bewitch him, and of-, interesting that the hijrhcot price

ten ininxs mat sne nas no active per ton lately was paid to a native

fm hi.Wi0.r W.hl? ter T8'.' heads of the parent

part in procreation, but is a vessel

of necessity. He regards her more
as midwife than mother. : .. j

In the magnificent local admin'

crop.'

i.j

It has not been possible to touch

fully on the enormous subject of

fatration of New Guinea by ;theNew Gainea. But in a world of

nusirauaa governmeni, me regu- constant strue, as m Africa, worth
l.al.. a.a. -a. il. v ai. :aL a f n "... ..

lations, start at the bottom, with
emphasis on the following:
Security. Quit killing each other
and get to work. Don't turn to

Africa, Cyprus and the Middle
East, it has been a pleasure to
see some white people doing some

ngnc wings witn unsopnisticated

tion, infant welfare, and diet im im-nrovement.
nrovement. im-nrovement. Then there ara villaffe

plant coffee, will he shoot out piss I schools, agricultural extension

if they get into his coffee?" 'new money crops and ground im-

the spear, but wait for the "klap"! black r copies.

to settle your personal problems. I As an example of how not to

next in oraer is medical r.tten-.do it we can look at the world.

or merely skip over to Biak or

Kaoaui or wewak, and see partly

how the Japs lost a portion of

a war.

( L7 the goodness

I X I

Quick, Poss Rule

For Barefooties

DETROIT.- (UP) Wavne

County's board of auditors has
agreed reluctantly to foot a $26.95

bill for a new pair of shoes.

The bill was submitted bv Mrs

Ruth LaFond. 43, a secretary in

the new City-County Building, af

ter sne slipped on a Highly waxed

'floor. -;

Auditor Charles F. Edgecomb
decided the bill should be paid but
complained that,"I pay only $15 for

' No one-knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
(Therefore our CHEF. BOY-AR-DEE chef chose a real
Italian recipe to prepare ahis delicious dish!
V But a good recipe alone is not enough one also must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Bov-Ar-Dec
1 ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and a sauce
' of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re re-"
" re-" suit? a tasty dish that can be prepared in minutes and
. will delight everybody. ... , -'
l ftaturti At Your Commissary Slot

. HAS" A

SPECIALTY-

I- V
aW. m--JmA

the best recipes

SECRIT MIMO STUDIED
; : .... ; ; .

ThUS With HitW na ha

in Europe, and with man nh.ara.

ers believing war inevitable, Stan-

um uu was stow in making avail-
Arklav 4a 4 k a IT O T i.

Baw uitj u.Oa irmeo lerviPM ir

patent arrangements with Nazi In In-dustralisu
dustralisu In-dustralisu which would have been
of tremendous aid in preparing
for war before Pearl Harbor. That

was why the Air Corps had no
gssoline to spare for some time

aner rean Harbor.
Murnhree. the nw mMa4.n,t..

slles cur, was part of this picture

uu me contact man on technical
matters between L O. Farben and
Standard Development Company.
Senatoi Bone's committee, prob probing
ing probing these secret deal with tha

Nazis,, ran across a confidential

mem written in March 1933 by
Presiden. Frank Howard of r..

cumpany, in wnicn Howard told
how the Air Corps had approached

him' about banning the produc-

mii oi oct.if)e fas. ne.'- ""'
A early- as -153, the Army,
reahzmg the importance which
aviation gasoline would play in fu future
ture future war, wanted to get a start on
the rest of the world.
But Howard, discussing the Air
Corps' proposal with other Stan Standard
dard Standard Oil. officials wrote:
"It seems that the only prac

tical way io nanaie tnis problem

w avow carrying out the opera
tion of nroducinf loo Wana

ber aviation gasoline commercially
as Jong as possible. We would, of
course, also have to breach our
agreements to render full anrf mm.

piere technical reports to all the
companies associated with us (even
to the American companies, for

war OI ieaKSge.7 "v
Howard obviously referred to I.
G. Farben And its associates.

" CZAR IS ORlLCfeD
Murphree was. called before the

Senate committee and grilled about
the confidential memo at some
length.- The senators wanted to

know why, when the Air Corps
wanted to produce 100 octane gas

as eany as ith, standard uu
had hung back.
Creekmore Fath. counsel far

the committee, read this naraeranh

of the eoufidential memo to Mur

phree:
"Any proeram bv-which the

Army Air Corps csn obtain their

objective of a .one or two-year
start over the rest of the world
on this vital matter bristles with
difficulties and sacrifices from our
standpoint
Ttf'meet the very proper de desires
sires desires of the Air Corps as expressed
to us we shajl have to violate our
agreements and otrhant fr.rf.if

the confidence of our associates,
both American and foreign, and
beyond this we shall either have to
avoid any commercial use of the
new method, or run the very grave
risk of finding that our efforts at
secrecy hsve been abortive."
Fath drew from Mirmhro tia

fact that under Standard's secret

sgreement with L G. Farben it
had to give I. G. Farben all in.
formation about new invention.

perfected by Standard in the
United States. Thus they would be'
required to give the Germans all
information about any new process
they worked out for the Air Coma

even though the Air Corps wss

anxious 10 sec a one or two-year
start on the rest of the world.

TOUCH B0NI

"What is VOur internretatinn

this language?" asked Senator
Bone ,v .v.. ..
"I am not a'lawver. air"

plied Murphree.
VYou know the meanin nf nn.

diiiary words in the English lan language,
guage, language, do you not?"
"I wiU give you the best Inter Inter-pretation
pretation Inter-pretation I can replied Murphree.
"The best interpretation is the
letter itself." intemmteH Ron. nA

he reread the following with em em-pbasis:
pbasis: em-pbasis: "Any program by which
tne Army Air Corps can obtain
their objective of a one or two-year
start over the rest of the world
on this vital matter bristles with
difficulties and sacrifices tram' evr
point ef view.

Finally, President Howard!

wrote the confidential memo, was
called to explain it He claimed
the company had finally agreed to
cooperate with the Air Corpst but
the Air Corps in the end had
changed its mind.
The senators, however, did not
appear satisifed with either How.
ard or Murphree. They pointed out 1
that the net result, six var

later, was that the United States
and its Air Corps were woefully un.
prepared for the production of vi.
taliy needed high octane gasoline.
t Let's hope Mr, Murphree, hav.
big learned his, lesson, can da

oeiwr witn guided missiles.

Note Mr. Murnhree will rtrat

no salarjf from the. government
will retain his financial stag's -"

Esso Standard' T ,

... ik. t.

ItofMbTI::!
Fbh Cy Th3 Lb.t

HARRISBURG. Pa. (XTP

The famed trout streams of Aha

LAllegheny National Forest in Penn

sylvania are reported to be worth
$119,000 per mile.

This economic evaluation of the

streams is based upon careful study
of the number of individuals usini?

the resource and an estimate of
annual expenditures in pursuing
the fishing recreation.

Richard Costlev. former Arte.

gheny forest supervisor, ssid in a
1855 report that an average ex expenditure
penditure expenditure totaled $50 per individual
for one year.- asvjm.

Of the 4,238 miles of streams

open to public fishing in' Pennsyl

vania, 387 miles are in the Alle Allegheny
gheny Allegheny tract which represents aa
economic worth of more than $46, $46,-000,000
000,000 $46,-000,000 in forest lands alone.

If the $119,000 oer mile valua

tion were to be applied to the total
mileage of Pennsylvania streams -open
to public, fishing the value
would total more than $500,000,000

the report said.

, Suppertirij Star

- ACROSS
1 Eve Arden's
supporting
- ear,i
Rockwell
7 He is in a
radio and
TV
13 Click-beetle
1430(Fr.)
15 LegisIaUve
body
1C Church ,.'
festival'
17 The sun does
: this to you
It He appears
with
i Arden

20 Unit of energy

21 Pace s-
23 Hypothetical

structuVal unit

24 Sea eagle
25 Printing
mistakes

21 Domestic slave

29 Blackbird of
i cuckoo family
$0 Social insect
11 Hostelry
32 Pastry v
33 Flower
33 Take out of
hock
SSAlms v
39 Volume'
40 Extinct birds
42 Fruit drink.
43 Fish
45 Transgression
46 Peruser
49 Store In a silo
52 Guarantee
53 Mortgagee
54 Pilots
55 Races

i.-

DOWN
1 Pauses
$Eiterof oleic
acid '.
3 rug
4 Greek letter
9 Rot flax
6 Large plant
T Charger
I Age

9 Legal point 27 Important 31 Challenges
10 Detain in port metal 39 Bogs down
11 Eternity 29 Geraint's wife in mud
(poet.) 30 Mimic 41 Dirks
12 Twilled fabric 33 Rat 44 Congers
19 By way of 34 Oxidizing 47 Rightful -22
Eulogize enzyme 48 Make a .
24 Venerate 35 Wand mistake
26 British 36Dyestuff 50 Clamp

princess 37 Posted 51 Observe.

Answer tit Today's Punle 1
I V-l I 1 'V II

1'

a-T' iF"'. La,

i iz b w rrn w w u.
r t
3 j "jT"T
J. a. 1
j Jrr jr
,rp" ""T sir
'

my shoes and iook now much big

ger my feet are."



'MONDAY, APRIL IS, 1938

TT2 FA3AMA AMERICA!..-- AN DTDEPEXDENT DAILY NTWSPAPES
riC3 t:

ai Kefauver Stumping

In Florida; NJ Next

ATLANTA? CITY; Nvv iT, April
IS (Uf Sea. Ehtes- Kefauver
wound, op his campaign lor New

Jerseys uemocnuc piramuuM

Wvracj icmwv u v-.. 1 ---
primary votes today with then Pauls Methodist Church thi mor-

Mat President Eisenhower

is tawng advice on the farm issue
.from politicians rather than his
secretary of agriculture, r .-
1 ; iJut he added his charge that
the President 'is: getting political
- aavice now onthe matter instead
of accepting Secretary ot Agricul

ture .Ezra iau.eensons cuuubw.

morrow afternoon

a.ndakenaa

nuhlic receotion in his "honor' at

Aberdeen, N.C., tomorrow n i gli t.

Kefauver attended services at si.

ninff hfnr stumninff New Jersey.

He made stops at Vineland., At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City, Elizabeth, Newark and
Hoboken before driving to-Jersey
City's Journal Square for an eve evening
ning evening rally and then emplaning for
California to resume this campaign
there.:

Kefauver told -his news conler-

nw Jersey Drimary, will be, ence he thought Stevenson's recent

held Tuesday with Kefauver the' criticism of him had hurt Steven Steven-only'
only' Steven-only' Democratic presidential, as-' son. ,'
-pirant in the running. On the! "I think his statements look like
Kcpuolican ;side. President Eisen-" statements of desperation," he said.

hi ur i imnoDOSed

kefauver flew aorta last night.
after aeveral daya of campaign campaigning
ing campaigning in Florida. Adlai E Steven-'
'.osv his chief opponent in the
. race for the Democratic nomina
, tion, also needed his Florida eam eam-,
, eam-, pains yesterday. Stevenson flew
I- c d:.... N r 4n visit

' v:. .nit hrnthfr in ,. law.. Jersey is

- Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ives, n-4 delegates

til Wednesday.;
He planned to meet with North
Carolina Democratic, leaders to-

Kffaiivor said he thought be had

picked np new support in Flori Florida
da Florida but acknowledged that "I
think we are stiH behind." Be
added that he felt be was making
a "very creditable showing" in.
bis fight for New -Jersey' 3t
Democratic convention votes.

Pitted agamst Kefauver in. new

a slate ot "unpieagea

' V : ;-?.4v! ;'. fs-'- ; 1 1 .. "(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
HAMMARSKJOLD IN ISRAEL Upon his arri val at Lydda Airport near Tel Aviv, Israel,
United Nations Secretary General If Hammarskjold (second from left) 'confers with UN
Truce Supervisor for Palestine Maj, Gen. E. L. M. Burns (left) and Israel's Foreign Ministry
UN Advisor Gideon Raphael (extreme right) .-.Hammarskjold, whose mission la to prevent firax
ni'the Middle East, later flew to Cairo, Egypt ; ... .' ,,

B

son

12 Hci.se Ddnccrats Ask Eisenhower
To Spark Vcstern Nation Aid Plan
l '"'X ''" ' -aaaaaaav A 'f t

WASHINGTON, April 18

sey is a siate ot -unpieugeu i ., o.
egates headed by Gov.. Robert J I? fbim ff M?rU
Meyner, who supported Steven- 10 Vl.iill JU rUI J
i in 1952 but has not come out V ...

nnzes; iv;o
Prove Doubly Lucky

yet "or any candidate this year.

A dozen House Democrats today

called on. President tasennower wi
invite other major western powers
to join in a new five-year "sharel
the cost' program of economic aid
to -"have nor nations. "J

Wn".tgV
,u, mo .miuss" -..t. .nri, hold nw Droeram

tyranny-ana western in:eui --, rr I7 zzr .'....i.

"Wo th President should

invite our major western allies to!

join witn us in an imaginative new

effort to provide development ca capital
pital capital for have-not nations. '

. tnui aavaniage. .. (.
' "6r goals "of personal free- (
dom, economic betterment for all
': and national self-determination.
'. are the goal of the great majo-
' rity"of tha world's people,; they
- said. v"Rnt our: advantage most
be pressed. -.
They said a long-range economic
aid program 'is vital, to give un unmistakable
mistakable unmistakable evidence to'our friends
in the Free World and to- the
uncommitted nations that we are
in the tattle for- freedom to stay stay-and
and stay-and to win." rXbVr-ykiC?.:
"Leaders of several European
nations have indicated their will will-,ingne8
,ingne8 will-,ingne8 to join with us in provid providing
ing providing the necessary development ca-

r5 i Lr"L4

TAIPEI. J Anril 16 iCUPV -.-Tla-

tionallst military quarters yester yesterday
day yesterday laughed off a Comjnunist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese claim that Red Mig's shot
-down a Nationalist -Thunder jet ,in
an air duel over the Fukien coast
Saturday. .;.-.;-.iV1v,':f'
.The Pei'pipg radio report was an
attempt, to ."cover -up their own
loss,' one militarj; source said;
' Peiping radio said the National Nationalist
ist Nationalist plane was shot down over Fut Fut-jng
jng Fut-jng pounty in Fukien Province.
,The Nationalist Air -Force.' ear earlier
lier earlier .said the Thunderjets s h o t
down a MIG-15 in a dogfight 15
miles north of Matsu Island yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning. All four Thunder Thunder-jets
jets Thunder-jets involved returned safely to
their base, according to the air
force. ?

Rn. Henrv S. Renss (D-WisT.

one -of the 12, said in a separate
statement that Germany to parti particular
cular particular should be- invited to partici participate
pate participate in such a program, y -r-t
'"'Others proposing the new. pro program
gram program were Democratic Reps.'' John
A; Blatnik (Minn.), Victor U An An-fuso
fuso An-fuso (N.Y.). Thomas 0. Ashley

(Ohio), Richard Boiling. (Mo.),

Edith Green (Urej, loroen n.
MacDonald (Mass.), James Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Calif.) Frank Thompson Jr. I
(N.J,), Stewart L. Udall (Aria) and

Harrison a., wiuiams, jr.
Pops Asks Russians

For, 11:1b POVs
..VATTrAN TTTV -Anril 1R rUP).

Pope Pnw XII atOPled' to the So
viets ton., U u 'ii "y I"'
prisoners of war who may still be
"arbitrarily held in unjust exile."
The Pope; .in npeech, to 30,000
Italian veterans in St- Peter's

Basilica, did not mention Russia
hw mm Riit he said:; '

f How we wish that there were
present here so many of your be beloved
loved beloved brothers whose fate is still
concealed under the sorrowful word
missinff' brothers we have not

forgotten."; :,V:;' ;

- Tne 30,000- ex-prisoners or war
were, celebrating the Mth anniver-
nf their return from POW

camps abroad. Unoffficial Italian

organizations claim tnai anouier
50,000 still are missing.''
Tn aDoroximately 30 countries

throughout, the world the death

penalty fias Been euminaica oy
law or tradition.

KiphtAPn vinnpn tnrluilinff

nair nf fiviAtt.urinnArc mrm v An.

nnounced today as the St. Mary's

uaruy uaxaar was enuea.

Mrs. led Albntton, wno won a
round trip for two to David and a
picture of the last supper; and
Miss Shirley Barlow, who won a

leiepnone cau 10 uie aiaies ana a
permanent wave, were the double
winners. -.;
' Mrs. Dora Kridle of Curundu
won a trip to Costa Rica; Dolores
AnHraura alcA tf rSmmfltt vm

television set: and watches were

won by A. Rocchio, C. .J. Welch,

and Mrs. J. R. O Bnen.
VViaw tuinnaf in tKaa Iaii i. flaw

vuici, wuniia aaa uiv ivui w mj
bazaar, held at Balboa's St. Ma-
rv' Hall wrf i ..'

James Guibert of Curundu, tne
nniinr1! nrir- fl A Willi nf Rat.

boa, the hostess basket; Mrs. Al
Waldorf of Ancon. an Army-Navy

tablecloth; Paul Brooks, a family
hospital and surgical poMcy; Paul
Thomnson. a nermanent wave:

Carol Tooihman. a week end at

the El Panama; James Trimble,

a sterling silver shell: Mrs. Pau Pauline
line Pauline Downs, a crystal vase: and

i Kathleen McConaghy, a $10 gift

cerxuicaie. -:"'-':.."
. Th Verv- Rpverenif Joxenh P.

Konen,' C M., Superior of St. Ma

ry's Mission, termed uie oaiaar a
iipkx. and thanked all who con

tributed to that success. ,

, TIME TO QOIT j"
ADRIAN. Mich.- (UPVVFred

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Lincoln

During Civil War
NEW YORK -UP Abraham
Lincoln's curiosity and mechanical

turn, of mind made him deeply in-

interested in new and improved
war weapons.
In the Civil War the North was

experimenting with rockets, and at

a trial of the Hyde rocket on Nov.
15, 1862, Lincoln's life could have
been snuffed out. v
The President drove to the Navy
Yard with Secretary of State Se Seward
ward Seward and Secretary of the Treas Treasury
ury Treasury Chase to see the new weapon.
Rear Adm. John A. Dahlgren was
with them. Down by the river the
eminent visitors ''fathered
around the perforated-lron-cylinder
launching tube at which Lt Cmdr.
Mitchell was setting up the test
-When the rocket was ready the
onlookers stepped a few paces,
prepared to see the new weapon
xoom up over the river and burst,
pocking the water's surface with
fragments.
Instead came a blast and a puff
of fire the rocket had exploded

in its stand.
Not a word of the Incident ap appeared
peared appeared in any public print, pos possibly
sibly possibly due to censorship. The story
is brought to light in "Lincoln and
the Tools of War," a new book by
Robert V. Bruce (Bobbs-Merrill).
Dr. Bruce found mention of it in
a laconic official report and an un undated,
dated, undated, unsigned memo inadvert inadvertently
ently inadvertently left between the pages of a
Navy Ordance Bureau manuscript
volume entitled "Examination of
Inventions."
Snooty Shoots
EAST HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Asked why he was putting up a
fence, farmer John Queriod ex explained,
plained, explained, "I don't want my pigs to
mix with people."

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Frank McNamara ("
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11

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TEE PANAMA .AMtSICAN A5 LVDFFEMM DAILT KT5TSPAPE3
M 0 XD AT, AT "II IS, 1". J

V.tr'Jidcns (l:!ni Un!:n
''JOO jP-3 fci Used

f By OSWALD JACOBY
. Written for NEA Service

KOBTH XI
QS n n-.
. n-. V 10 5 2
, KQ104
AKS4
WIST IAST (D
A4I "4AKW7
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MiSi 4AJ7 r-
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SOUTH
AJStS
VAKJfM
82 ....
- Both sides vuL

SeuOi We Narta
Pass : r
Pm Pass

14
Paw

Opening lead 4

In Subversive PI:I

(toOCctTruD Life Adventures

f -t V

Today 'i .hand is the ease of the

dog that Darkea ia the night, jam

iliar t all admirers of Sherlock

Holmes. The dog dicin t actually
bark, t and this was the whole
point of the case Notice how this
applies to a bridge hand.' a
West opened the four of spades,
and East' won with" the king. East

promptly-returned the seven of

hearts,, and South stepped up with
the I ace. Hoping that the trumps
would divide -evenly.' South next
laid down, the king of hearts.
This was the end. South had to
lose a trump trick in addition to
the' inevitable diamond and two
spades. The contract was defeated.
' South should have, asked him himself
self himself why East didn't cash both top
snides and lead a third spade in
the hope that West could overruff
the dummy. This line of play for
East would have been at natural
as barking, for a dog.
Once South asks himself the
riht question; the right answer is
clear. Eastdidn't continue with the
spades because he felt sure that
West couldn't overruff the dummy.
He didn't want this fact to become
obvious to declarer, for South
UTAH M tia wimti) that a tnimn

finesse was needed to 'draw the Glennon, "who, impelled by the
trumps without loss. i I charity, of Christ,, was over eager

.. to relieve sutfenng ana naa a
East would surely continue the, particular aifection for the little

spades if be didn't have the queen i ones oi us uock.

WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP1 (UP1-Senate
Senate (UP1-Senate investigators charged yes yesterday
terday yesterday that funds from a Philadel

phia onion's welfare-pension plan!

nave been used to bolster "an en enterprise
terprise enterprise devoted to the overthrow

or Iflif government.

a senate Labor subcommittee
cited the incident- in a report

showing that some union welfare

funds have been looted by em-

beazlers" and others engaged in

such "shocking abuses" as "col

lusion, kickbacks and exorbitant

insurance charges.'

In a final report on a two-year

investigation,' the subcommittee
said it found that most pension
plans are run honestly. But this

certainly is not the case j with
others, it said.
"Mismanagement, lack of know know-how;
how; know-how; waste, extravagance,' indif indifference
ference indifference nepotism and a lack of
criteria for sound operation have
contributed to the unnecessary
drain on such funds with a conse consequent
quent consequent serious loss to the employe
beneficiaries," the subcommittee

said. ,.-:'

In the Philadelphia case. it

found "little doubt" but that' the

assets of the Fur Workers union,

Local 53, were invested to support

a subversive enterprise.
It said some of the $15,000 re

serve of the local's health insur-

ance fund was invested in a mort

sase on property: owned by the

New Kinderland Corp. and Camp

Lakeland. Inc. The camps, it said.

were managed by Dave Greene,

a notorious communist party
member."- 7

Im allths Animal Kincwm ki cue

MAS A PEAPL1ES KNOCKOUT Pl)NM
TH AM TH5 NORTH AMEKkN .TV
GRIZZLY BEAR.

ENPS TH5 R6HT,

".sm

,CSa

....... W.U

Ami? witu un s iuajh.u:'"'

m lb NOT TRUE THAT

BEARS WU6 TMS1R OTOOKIEMTS INTO 6USMISSWN
hNM SftaM. t ...... j

TSSSI 1ND TOP roATxa

i THEfS ODKSS SEEM TD 5HARE
f tCLH UNFRlENPiy ATTITUTE TO-

VW0C STRAY PILOTS fCUY.

'VFWRTTS OP TViB LOCAL) INTEREST SioT PCi'T TfMFT ME... AT TXc WOENT, THry
KS? MILITIA. t HAVE A yWhATS ThfX WLt McRILT INSURE THAT TATTOO ANP J
BNANOAi UNfERSTANEWij. ) PRICE FOR I COKEUCT (X B0iiHt$5 IN PRIVATE j

Iff

ruoojes and est rrcrr

Demonstration

Children's Hospital
Honors Man's Deeds
ST. LOUIS. April 16 (UP) A

new $8,200,000 children's hospital
wa dedicated here today to the

memory ol the late John taramai
Glennon, who ''had a particular.

affection for the JitUe ones."-
John Cardinal D'Altbn. arch

bishoD of Armagh and primate of

Ireland, who flew here for;, the

ceremonies Honoring nis irienas,
said the five-story, 100-bed hospi hospital
tal hospital is a sitting tribute to Cardinal

of hearts, because he would-have
reason to hope that his partner
would make a trump trick. East's
failure to continue spades located
the queen of hearts in his hand
as surely as though he had waved

it in the air tor everycoay to see.
Chicago Blaze
Routs 200 Sleepers"

CHICAGO; April 16 (UP)-Some
2 no persons were routed from
their beds yesterday, when fire
s'vept a four-story dwelling on Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's South Side. More than 100
of the residents were children.
Fire'fitaitted in the rear of the

blinding and spread up the back

The prelate recalled his friend

death in Ireland also his birth birthplace
place birthplace in 1946 while returning
frnm.Rnme where he had been el

evated to the Supreme Council" of

the church.
Dedication of the hospital, which
was blessed by Pope Pius XII,
"awtkens sad but glorious mem memories
ories memories of an illustrious churchman,
whn arMeri ereatlv to the oreslise

nf th church in j the ... United!

! States,". Cardinal, D'Alton said.

Marilyn Monroe's
Condition Better

1 ... Ml .. VHT

Ta. HLeii.;.

pmiiw"''".

&9

Please pass "hour themes

Mr VE

it r-Jv 1

'S -.

ANSWER TO YeSTRW,rS
ONTUf QMS SIPS or HIM.
' of count

14mm jLwe.jiioir.isx karw-.J j
. RALPH, RJBY.HIU"' jr- VOUR. I Ml6 -ZZr
- mine's- X IL' i
-TNc x v ( TTxVl6HT'urv .-v. ? )
W : Kg

Aixn oof

Looking Backf

Cy T. T, BAKLCI

ATJDTTSWT

TEXAS

NEITHER...

ITS IOWA:

pjeaa aa. imfthiIJCTT-

PJL al BE GLAD TO V CANT B6 kia it'c

H0WPPP'5:.VI870.' MORE klKE

WNG BA WERE ri----l 909 OR Sr

HOW WAS
DY KK10W BORN
rrSICAVyTHERE.

MDU'LL BE TELLIMG ME QSCACA
THAT'S YOU AND NOUR 50 HELP
PATHERJ -ii ( ME, fX. T?
, f-ffiM I VS' 5IR-""1

BOOTS AMD EU aVJDDBa

This is It

tl IDCAB MACZUI

" suppoit you'r claiming me u a dependent again

vnn Year.

- .(.; ri "-. .:.'-.im' .' ,f. ,. -;T. t ',; j ,.
Paltering' Philip!

HOLLYWOOD, April 16 (UP)-
yllPl film afar Varilvn MnnVn

parched Cause -of the blaze was probably w U be able to return to ph.., i. tilled l'th brutes.
noL determined work at 20th Century-Fox studio n,'eo Hn oru,,e
TV! WU.M.. :UKU iu a a lota ttOVt IVAAlr Al HlA fnllnWinff m.I Maaa ak Maiaw A

--fireman xuuiutia niuum w a. ... v al lTfCli"wvrrj picnv muv mi mw-

Vll- UV living KIM eiaAW ?ea v
to Woodlawn Hospital for reat- "said today. ,
mant 1 -4 C I1 She has been under treatment
It was the second Sunday "in a at St. Vincent's Hospital for acute
row an extra-alarm toe .swept a: exhaustion and a complication .of
crowded South Side residence.' post-viral infection and bronchitis.
Last Sunday,-nine persons died ln: At the same time, Dr. Nathan
a Mate only five miles from the, Headley spiked rumors she 'was
scene of yesterday'! fire. t suffering from tuberculosis.

Repairs wonM lea?a his Home like new.
4. Glasalfleds. Mt tbe right chief

.WR. CRLWB a TJOOUTTVE,
OMO T 5UR WUEPS MO :

WO, GWt WOU

'.it.

t W t tk NnW. TK aif II a Ot'

C ATTAIN CAII

Call for Action

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awhen grcwnupsX
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GO TO JAILi' v
( I SENTENCE ) A
V you to r yhr
S YOUR J 1 v?
(room A v V)

ITl".'"..

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COME OUT, V- MOM si

HOLUY- SENTENCED

HOCK-' J 7 ME TO MY

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nu.OtMl f 4HOJ10MB WIRED

I WAS MtaNlU TOPW. BUT

you m, jm
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EASY ISKTI if 711 IVrNr

ft i
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WHO'S BEEN TRVIW T IN TO rrr.imai

6tT WW OMTM'PHOMK

P0 coweiN'.

VEN KNOW HE

a sister:

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OUST,

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STEPPED OUT A MOMeti.

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By OICB CAVA1L1

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fe?ANDAMfJA TOO

NO, 1 AIM"T
f :-;--i I'M JUS" TRYIKf

TO KETCH HIM

r ijjt i n ii

i "-

-4V eov, VOU HAVE
TO KETCH THAT

BIRP ANYMORE

1 JMAVJARF.S THAM

HEISATHtSPKST,

you &oulp vt-
STAICTEP &PRNS

TRAIMlW BEFORE

CHRI&TMA&.1

"L. If. W,"'

UWAWARES

m,m i all i i i r ii i -w.

il

THE WORRy -WART

rfc v ,w 1 ma.

i
j



AITS. It, lilt

TT3 FANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEIYSJMTXR
FAC5 FIV3

? ? I n,l & ,34, P

3oaal and Jthei

anuria

wide

or

. Box 5031, 4

iron

" ; By Staffer

1

5

1

UEBTISGS

Lata aatke lor tnclasiaa la Ink)
mliram thauM submitted ia type typewritten
written typewritten fans, an nailed I m at
tkc m MmWca Haic tally la -Social
tod Otbmwbc, a delivered
ay hand to tha aifiec. Katicca at

nattinfi caaant aa acctattd at tda-

WOMEN HAVE A LANGUAGE
HARD FOR MEN TO FATHOM

Poor men. No wonder they claim 'scratch.

they don t understand us. We "wir

es nave so many pat, genera;
statements.

When a woman sayi, "I haven't

fact that Junior is in trouble' v.ilh interpret the command to mean people" is vague number,

uie neighbors, 'that she mustnt tell anyone but pending on such factors a i ?
When a woman says she is so-'iher nusband- lsize of her house, the size cf i r
inu to '"fix no" toe livuw room!t T"?" ?ain- might be invone 'husband's income, the he:j :i.,f

she can mean anvthinfi from anewDUl nM nusM,1i na ner c-osesi ner social ammuoDs or in? k.ri:
lis a decorator to start over fromlf U ls0 cautions them, Women lively knmv t

A Woman Knows The Meaning

When a woman admits she prom-,

not to tell a soul.

When a woman says she is go going
ing going to "have a few people m"
she may mean she is inviting two

or three couples or a hundred or

Curundu Women's Club
Annual Spring Meeting

The Curundu Women's X3uk will
hold its Annual Spring Luncheon
on Wednesday,. April 1, at l

pm, at Summit Golf Club. Mem

bers are reminded that reserva reservations
tions reservations must be made with Mrs,
Grace Coftert, at Curundu 5141,
by Monday, April It, and must be
paid in advance. Guests are wel welcome.
come. welcome.

a thing to wear," she may lnecn d not to "tell a soul' she cay so guests. To a woman, "a few

any of a number of things. It might
be that she is literally down to
one decent outfit. It could be that
she considers she hasnt exactly

uie ngnt dress to wear, to a cer

tain party. Or she mar mai thatJ
she has a closetful of clothes, but

not a thing that her crowd hasn't L

seen. -. .,-

- f

: -A

"ml

J

MISS MARCELA ARA.MBURU gets a round of r applause led by her proud father, the Peruvian
I Ambassador as shepasses the Peruvian table dressed in her country's striking National Cos-
S Sd at the table' are Peruvian Amb assador German Aramburu Mr, Miguel J. Mo Mo-'
' Mo-' teTo mm Moreno! the Chilean Ambassador B nrlque Lagre7e. and Mrs. Carmen E. de Arias.

BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND MRS. IAN HENDERSON
GIVE DINNER ... v. -,
- '.The j"Absr m Mn. ti Heidewon
: dinner party recently as ft fareweU t Their Excellencies the
- French Ambassador and Madame4 Vasse who w goinj to,
leaTe shortly to France. The gnests taclnded the Dominican
Ambassador and Seiiora de Castro Notwa; the Colombian
and Senora de Barrios; Count von Pappenhelm,
aSSSVSbSuS G'rmw Federal Republic: Monsieur
' ad HmduM omvler; Count and Countess PortaUs; Senorita:
' Do?a Keena Arias; Vnor and Senora Rogello Arosemena,
and Mr. and Mrs, i. B. Weymes. , .

.n American Oay 8all and Mrs, Reuben Hood, Mrs Eli Eli-fiJtoUWC
fiJtoUWC Eli-fiJtoUWC ParAmerican G,l, .a Heurtematte, .Legal adviser to
le. lwV .uni ri..h on the Fore sn Ministry and Mrs.

n.n uM thn union Club

Sday night boasted a brilliant
S l otpumuts; Pia d
the Canal Zone 'Officials and so-
UbdecwaW
and imaginative .centerpieces t-
Zl Evening. The PresidenUal
tame hid Tcekterpiece Spirit of
ihe
National' Flower, fartling rtn
, gold and silver dust, n:';1"
foia huaca." At jiuigmg tn time
the vrr -t to I table of Dr.
, v, Kins, repre-
nd i;: . t...;,. was dec-

oJSaaiendous pearl

ahcll resting on son ouxv
iladiolt and open to show A shim shim-SS
SS shim-SS i fearl if fsbolous sanest sanest-line
line sanest-line within, 'representing Cuba as
T'Tearl'of the Antilles" fh.s
and'many of the other tables were
the worK of "young
CietvideS. talented son of Dr. and
Mrs-,:-Ciervides. Another" iriterest iriterest-ing
ing iriterest-ing table was that ot Dr. and Mrs.
Luu VaUarino with a Dv "gyaca "gyaca-maya".
maya". "gyaca-maya". Coutsid parrot )ta scarlet
and blue splendor roosting on a
large branch rising from a center'
piece of .tropical fruU. Other love love-w
w love-w tahiaa wore those of Peru dec

orated, with red and white gladio

li, fabulous reruvwa suv wu

labr ana aeryice puo
heautiful hand : made Ublecloth,
the 1AW.G table With ts theme, of.
driftwood, shells, pearls, and red,
crustaceans arranged on ijuj ijuj-Cuoise
Cuoise ijuj-Cuoise fishnet, the Italia Uble
with a golden gondola hilled with
flowersk.the French table withjts.
Eiffel Tower rising hvred, whe
and blue flowers, the Colombian
table with an artistically arrang arranged
ed arranged centerpiece of white and yel yellow
low yellow caJlas sprinkled with gold
dust, the Nicaraguan table wiUi
Its' doll in national costume, hand hand-carted
carted hand-carted gourds and tropical, fruit.
The young ladies dressed in the
native costumes and crfying thei
flags 'Of the countries they repre-i
sented made aistriking and color color-ful
ful color-ful entrance, n
Among thote attending' this af affair
fair affair were the President of Pana Panama
ma Panama and Mrs.' 01ga. de- Arias, the
Minister of Foreign Affairs and
Mrs. Alberto Boyd,' Commander
of the National Guard and Mrs.
Bolivar Vallarino, Mrs. Csrmen de
Arias, Chief of Protocol Camilo
Levy Salcedo, the Ambassadors of
the countries .represented, General

Mipiie J. Moreno. V resweni oi me

Union Club and Mrs. Luis Valla-

rinA. Mr. and Mrs. Roberto Ale-

man. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc-

finth. JISIS Chief and Mrs. Har

k,..ier. ..rti: and Mrs. Paul Du-

ran,; Mrs. and Mrs. r John Gorin,
auw many otfter.

iin GaM Vititi The Isthmus

, Friends of Mrs. Jane M. Gadd
will be happy to know, that she is

the houseguest of Mr. ana Mrs.
B.W. Mclntyre of Balboa.
i 1 v
Mrs.- Gadd is a retired nurse,

formerly with Corozal Hospital
who now makei her home in. St.
Petersburg, Florida. She will re remain
main remain on the Isthmus for. two

months.
PaHertens Give Cocktail Party

Cantain and Mrs. Alex Patterson

were hosts at a, cocktail party at

their residence: recently for a

gathenng of friends.
Lions Ditaert On Beach

Members of the Panama Lions
Club and theirvwives spent a day

of swimmine and relaxation at

Taboga on Sunday.

Braxilian Embattw Reception

The Ambassador of Brazil and

Mrs. Boulitreau Frangoso enter entertained
tained entertained the Brazilian students sta

boned-, at Albrook Field with a

reception given in their honor at

the Embassy Residence recently.
Eleanor Mcllhenny v 'Wrkfc :X y y-Honored
Honored y-Honored At Luncheon

Mr. I. F. Mcllhenny of Diablo
Heights was the guest of honor
Saturday at -a despedida lunch

eon held
House. :

at the Tivoli' Guest

Mrs. Mcllhenny,- who is assist assistant
ant assistant press officer, of the Panama

Canal Company, left by plane yes yesterday
terday yesterday to visit her mother, Mrs
E. C Hop wood of Shaker Heights,

Cleveland. Ohio. She expect to re

turn to the Isthmus about May 14,
Returning Home

Mrs. C. William and young son

neon cnaries noma will return

to. her home at 164 B, Gamboa,
on Wednesday, from the Gorgas

Hospital where young Dean
Charles Home was born recently.

VAIT fcr POJITIAC SIX
UNBEATABLE ECONOMY in
PRICE and OPERATION
See u TODAY" for more details
CIVA, S. A.

Christening
Mr, and Mrs. David J. Markun,
whose son was born recently had
the baby-christened yesterday, at

the Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon,
Father Michael Wye officiated at
.the ceremony, p- v M

The baby's godparents are Mr.

Rowland K. Hazard, and Mrs. J.
Morton Thomson.
Sptncar-Dillman Nuptials

Miss Lois Ann bpencer became

the bride of Mr, Richard Dillman
Saturday evening at the Balboa

Unon Church.

The Reverend Olsen officiated at

the ceremony. Baby orchids a

aomea tne canaie-ut altar.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. W, W. Spencer of Los
Rios and Mr. Dillman is the son

of Mr. and Mrs. N. Dillman of

Balboa, -',.-

The- bride looked radiant in a

gown of white nylon lace and tulle

fashioned with a basque bodice
with a peter pan collar and long

sleeves. Lace designs were appu-

qtied to the full gathered skirt of

tulle;, Hpr f:r:'"'"t!p veil if illusion

was held jii p.ace by a crown of

pearls and her -bridal bouquet

was of lavender baby orchids.

Maid of honor,-Miss Susan Mar

shall's gown was of peach color colored
ed colored tulle, long torsoed, with a pe

ter pan collar and polonaise

drape. She wore a pearl studded

hiliet cap and carried a bouquet

. i i im. :j

ui piiiK roseuuus. ine Druiesmaiai,
Misses Nina Brown and Billie Sue
Spender also wore1 pearl studded

caps and were attired in lavender

gowns styled like that of the maid

of honor. Their bouquets were of

pink rosebuds. Best man was Mr.
Charles Simms. Ushers,-were Mr,
John Smith and John Albritton.
Returns to Colon

Mr. JoseDh Harrineton Is back

in Colon after a two week trip to
Central America. During his stay

in Salvador he was present at the
District Conference of Rotary In

ternational as President-Elect of!

the 'Cristobal Colon Rotary, Club.

Birthday Celebration .

The "circus' theme was carried

out at the birthday party of Ada
Rosania held at the home of her
parents Mr. and Mrs. Jose Rosa

nia in Colon on Saturday, Young

Miss Rosania is now twelve. A-

bout .thirty of her young friends

were present.. (

Haute Guest Fer ;
The DiBetlas '' : :"5r :''";'
Mr. and Mrs. DiBella have as

(their houseguest their daughter

Mrs. B. M. Smyth, and their baby
grandaughter Kathleen Marie, for
a short visit. Mrs. Smyth and
daughter arrived by plane on Sat Saturday..;
urday..; Saturday..; ;:f:; -r-'-.-r '-'
Program Of 'Classical Music -At
JWB-USO Tonight
A program of classical music
will be presented by Edward
Lambert in a piano concert at the

USO-JWB Armed Forces Service

Center tonight. r
The artist will nlav works by

Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, Schub

ert, Brahms, Debussy, and Don Don-hanyi.
hanyi. Don-hanyi. '
A cordial Invitation is extended

to military personnel, their fami

lies, and to the public, ootn oi ine
Canal Zone' and the Republic of

Panama to attend. General admis

sion is one dollar, and for stu students,
dents, students, fifty cents.

There is no admission cnarge

for military personnel.

Balboa Women's Club '
Annual Charitv t 'i

The Balbo woman's uuo is

annnsorine their annual charity

bingo and card party 'to be held
on April 19th at 1:30 p.m. at Wirr

Memorial, Balboa.
Hand painted Uble prizes will
be donated by the Arts and Crafts

group and door prizes ny me mer-i-hani
of Panama. i

A beverage, sandwiches : a n d
cake will be served. Tickets are
$1.00 and can be purchased from

momberi.. at ine ooor or w i a.

Merchant, 2-3317. n
Camellc Daughters America
a ml Maw Mambari

Th I atnone uauEDien uv n-

....

marira. LOUTl aancia maiia

44T held a reception for new mem

bers on Sunday evemn i m.

' iiaii in KBinriB 1

. . U ai VaaAaalirAil

Tn new memueti t-c-vw.

a- J - IT nail AaMMlP

mam UN UOURSL1 IVIMlVfraaui

Mn. Row Dewase, mrs.

UCAIiueis ma. -.t-
Mrs. EmUy Bolton, Mrs. Rose Bul Bul-lev,
lev, Bul-lev, Mrs,FredeCjy. Mrs rcn

Veno ana flira. .oiui y
v Hostesses lor the evening were

Mrs. -Cecilia waiaon ana n

Catherine Reed.

what another woman means by
these vague terms. But soff'e
live with the same woman for
years without being able to fi.vro
out what she means by-what
she says.

When a woman savs to her hus

band, You've simply got i do

something about Junior, the may
mean she wants Junior's father to
tpve him a good paddling. Sh may
have a man-to-man talk in mind.
On the other hand, she mjv.itist

be dodging responsibility .'t thj

Margaret Arrives,
Ready For Nuptial

INDEPENDENCE; : Mo.. April

18 (UP) Margaret Truman, borne
to prepare for her wedding next

aaiuraay o new xork newspaper-

man jc. union uaniei. spent a

quiet day with her parents today.
Miss Truman arrived here by
train last night from New York.

She will wed Daniel at the Trinity
Episcopal Church. He is schedul

ed to arrived here Thursday.
Mild spring weather greeted

Miss Truman. The flowers around
the Truman home have burst into
color. The home, like the church.

has undergone a cleaning a n.d

sparkles.
Rosey pink flowering quince and
yellow forsythia are in bloom ia
the south yard. Lilacs and mock
orange are In full bud. promising

luxuriant flowers by the time of
the wedding. v

- Neighbors shouldn't Impose on

uie leisure time of a doctor by
runnlnc over to his home for ev

ery little injury or sickness that

comes up in tne iamiiy.
If yon want -a doctor's pre
fessional advice,' make r an an

pointment and see him at his

ffice.

' lHAr 5111 f iB -ilia? llJ

'

'vs. i-

. NEW
' BURROUGHS
TEN KEY

V

!1

J! ;!i
W

04
fin

I1
IF'

j NEW
BURROUGHS
DIRECTOR 200

Easiest operating adding machines in their field I
; V:;: .. : '' vl '7;! '' ' ."'
' Ten Key For those who prefer the 10- Difacfor 200 For those who prefer fuJU
key principle of operation. Small, com- keyboard operation. Allows fast one-oper
pact,sturdy.Haslight-touch,quick-action ation depression of figure keys and motor
t; keys . scientifically positioned so opera- : bar. Single stroke totals! Responds to
; tor can do more work in less time, with ; lightest finger pressure. Spaces tape auto-
, less effort Single stroke totals! Whisper-' matically to tear-off position. Adjustable
1 quiet electric operation. Lightweight, yet spacing control. Converts easily and
stays put on desk in use. quickly from electric to hand operation.

'
r."

For o (ftmontfrafwii

Call in your curroughs man

-1,5-

Boyd Brothers Inc.

ave. Tivoli No. 16 .,.:,., tel..:

1

TEL. 2-2010

Dirty Signs, Uh?;
ELIZABETH. N. J. (UP)
The vice president of Levy Bros Bros-department
department Bros-department store here has asked
the Board of Works to remove
antUittec signs from poles .in Eliz Elizabeth's
abeth's Elizabeth's business area and replace
them with safety slogan signs.
Morey L. Levy's gripe against
the present' signs, which read

"Keep Your City uean, was wai

tney were

Wind-Whipped Fire

Destroys 50 Homes
TOKYO. April It (UP)-A wind-

whipped 'fire destroyed some 50

houses and' left about 270 peroni

homeless today in the northern
Jananese nort eitv of Aomori. The

flames raged for two and one-half

hours, but no one was injured. Ja

panese press reports said. .....

In three years the new Revised

Standard version at tne JiiDie nas
sold 3,600,000 copies. That's batter
than a copy every 30 seconds.

.'jlT'sirOL THAT
MAKES THE WHEELS GO ROUND!

SKIN IRRITATED?

Amexsana)
X U. POWDER -A

l;::;o:alC'L'loiGf!oiois
ft . y

, Trusted by more mothers because of its
.accuracy. No need to break tablet. Each
'contain Hi grains of pure aspirin
K the preferred standard of accurate dosage

v measure. You give just as the doctor

- r1 orders."- Children like its orange flavor.
' weato'S uMtsr muins asaiwH roa CHaan a

' 'LOU

"H '"ooucr

I

DUPEU

RASH?

MEXSANA

POWDER

iraiLG

FEET?

'1
MEXSANA j

V POWDER

It t aiedic(d powder
with a turch ba. He.
frcshai, moUws, relitvai
kin IrriUUoa and pro.
U the skin, (hi
Maxnna is your horat.

Far Mtabara, aaS far r tkia,
Vta Mtnaaa Skia Baba!

H!)'liM;iii?w
!lHIl
ili'iiiiHiWIWJ"
9)

3SE

' SS" HdLlDAY f BDAN ; 1 ;' J'- ', t- 7

a r. And the hlgh-Torquej Output of Oldmoblle'

Famous Rooke Cncjlns Is Instantly Translated
Into Outstanding Fortormanca at Iho Raar iWhoolsl

R can rain your appetite, spoil your
L whole day. But famous antacid Sal
' Hepa tfca gives speedy reliefthis way:
; -JusttakeViteaspoonofsparkling,
. antaq'd Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water, and feci how fast it relieves
, your stomach upset. ,
The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
, relieve the constipation that often'
j goes with acid indigestion.
So bt wise get the economy-tut
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
' it on hand when indigestion strikes.
; '
Take) sparkling (zT)

SAL
and smile!
fauT ottnoi myib

That's sawre, the Rocket's t horsepower
ra tptrtl And wilh Oldtmobila, it's high
uublt horiepower . a by-prodact of
ensbe deiign aimed straight at the wheel
desiaii that trinilates boricpewer into ler.

nhe torque at normal engine rpm s.

Leys talk TOSQVst lit plain langnige,
torqie it Iwitt." It's the tore that'
makes the wheels 'raand. i
So It follows . the more torqne yowr
encine bat. the mere f aetaer "vmm has

. 4 the taare getaway at the light the
more action oa the oata raadl
',' That's why, when it (ot It power,
L.... lit. nlJ.mnkilo'a Rnrlcat

T-350 Engine -keeaat the Rocket it ferou The remit It higher torqtie tilken, re.
' TNT! Fiseres prove itt 350 ponnd-leet at tpontire Rocket action. Touch the acceler-
' .1. i a iaa .... i akwa aj. MMVttw ..VAN fa1' . and

2MNI rum mu Doooa-ieec k .4uv rum in .w.mr-vm ..p-

..... f

'TOt TORQUB MStANS
TIP-TOP IRrORMANCII

"88" aioJeli).

OLDS CHASSIS IS SN0INSIRIO
, .TO HANOL8 HISHSR TORQUBI
OlJimobile hat the ehattit M take Rocket
torqne ... a tkiUfnlly eagineered Oldf
mobile chattii with aa eitratnrdy, drnami drnami-rally
rally drnami-rally balaaead drire shaft, and an extra.
rigid frame that retiitt twitting and weaving.

and

we de mean "GO"! Yen thrill to ameother,
twifter borttt of power for everyday ate
tpeeuenlar performance, when yon need it
. . when yon want h. ;
Any way yen look at It,' yea ean"l top the
Rocket for thrilli for the money or for
top return when JiYtime'to trade. Stop by
toon. Rocket 'round the blqck 1 . or around
the town if yon like!

I h H
Lil aaM ZrlJ

OlDSMOBILrs ROCKET the engine mat
started the hlflH-compreitlon era ttill
leads the IMdl Oet the reel of top torque,
top horsepower! Take a Rocket Ride today!

O 0 O S Wil 0 B-1L E

A OUAUTT riODUCT braaaM ta yaa by AN OLPSMOIILI QUAUTT DIALUI

SMOOT & PAREDES, Panama
SMOOT. & HUNNIGUTT, Colon

sn our or mi ordinaxt into an oidsi n top vaiui today .'. io iisali tomorrowI



TEX r AN AMI AMERICAS

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE.CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 ,"H" STREET, PANAK.A
- LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Stmt N. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
v HI Uttery FUa
CASAZALDO . 1
LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La Cartasquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M "B" Stmt
LEWIS SERVICE
At TlvoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
. lit Cental Ave, ,:. '.V,
V FARMACIA LUX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. ft. e la Oh At. No.
FOTO DOMY
: Jtste Anwataa At. u U.
FARMACIA VAN-OER-DUS
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
. rareoo Ufevre I Stmt
FARMACIA SASW' v
." We hmttl .-.
NOVEDADES ATHIS
MINIMUM
FOR.
FOR ',
12 WORDS
MORRISON
4th of July At. i Bt
12 WORDS
M Street Me. O
- TU bp! At.
Ctstnl Av. 4S
1st Central Av

r --
i
i V V

i
.l

COMMERCIAL &

'PROFESSIONAL
CANAL SONS KM.VCLINIC
DEIITAl-MEDICAL
Oil Vaeatloev Until May 1st.,,.. 1st.,,..-(oDDOtHa
(oDDOtHa 1st.,,..-(oDDOtHa Amm School PUyfrounaj
"ti. won rnm
: RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
4 JIM RIDGE
fhone rn -W5
TDAMPOBTtS SAXTIR. SA.
Feckesi Shippen "!
ew--.3t.l4Sl 2-2561,
tear Riding !,
' FANAMA WDNG SCHOOV,
Hiding ft?
at ay ap)Bfwm,
We hP foul rJnir1
BOD-REUUVim
' t famous Mclsevy M5Jn
Swedish Mesui fj"m. B,t
- far snal f"
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
(Dr. Scholia)
51 Jnste Araaenena rn. -li
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
-TEACHES UNTO. SOU LEARN"
ilboa: 1-4231 or ran.: I-1SM
Studio El Panama Hotel
ICj Yea Bresx
EdsFcrlUSis
satt.M.. Ore! (UP
brother and sister who hadn't seen
each other for more. tnan nau a
mat hmi rprentlv.
"I just wouldn't have recoeniiedj:
her, tecu A;oieinn ui
Wash., said after he embraced his
sister, Mrs. Katie Armitage, 72,
of Kanorado, Kart. at the Salem
home of her daughter Mrs. Ethel
Rolow,
In 1900, young Katie Armitage
bid farewell to her brother Cecil,
in Stillwater, Okla and lefr-by
train with her husband and infant
live in Colorado.
c.ff later moved to Yelm, where
he was logger for nnyuyea!
before retiring. Both said through,
the years they had exchanged oc-
casional letters, ; dui uio
meeting was the first since 1900.
FOR SALE
110 X 55 x 10' deep
BARGE,
for lirhter wvice, float float-inn
inn float-inn oil reservoir or coastal
- lumber, transport, ete.'
Write by 'airmail, AparUdo
Aereo 817, Medellin,
Colombia. x
READ THIS!
Are yon interested in a bean
tiful lot in Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development, PLATA CORO CORO-NADO?
NADO? CORO-NADO? Lots from 15c. a
square meter (9 sq. ft.). Mon Money
ey Money is ne object. Make your own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Elsenmann, Panama t-4505 er
see Castilla ; at Coronado
Beach.
CHOICE
10TS for
SALE
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159

fUSBKMWKtHBKtK ft

i

1 1 1

Uv 3

5

Tel." 2-0610-

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Oa account trip,
. many furniture, practically new;
deep freeser G.I, II ft. 44th
Street, Balla Vitta No. 17, Apt.
T. Call 3-0702.
FOR SALE.- S' cu. ft. Celdspet
refrigerator, apartment aiia used
2 me. Lik now SI 60. Call Al Al-breok
breok Al-breok 16-5280. v
FOR SALEs Easy Spindry $125.
excellent condition, used I S mei.
Original value $225. Call Al Albrook
brook Albrook $6-5280.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
tabla, 4 chain, table pad $25;
baby furniture, baby bad, high high-chair,
chair, high-chair, playpen, stroller, car teat.
All $30. 221 1-D Curundu, tele tele-phone
phone tele-phone 83-5104.
FOR SALE: FURNITURE. A A-merican
merican A-merican lamily leaving. Every Everything
thing Everything new 16 months age. Gen General
eral General Electric 'refrigerator $199;
Magic Chef trove $160; excel excellent
lent excellent hex spring bed $145; full full-.
. full-. length mirror droning tabla $88;
foam rubber couch $110; twe
modern living room chain and
mere. Call 3-6157.. s
FOR SALE: I Ironrita inner,
, excellent condition. 5964-B Di Di-bio.
bio. Di-bio.
FOR SALE: Beautiful 10-ptece
European bedroom set, blond
mahogany, dining room, 9-piece
Rattan living room, movie cam camera,
era, camera, 2 mm. projector, screen,
baby tender and various house household
hold household furniture and appliance!.
Ricarde Arias Street, "Caribe"
Apartment 3,
FOR SALE: i Simmons hide-abed,
beautiful tola by day, com comfortable
fortable comfortable bed by night. 0765-K,
Williamson Place. Phone 2-4268
Balboa.
, FOR SALE: WettinghouM re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 1 0 cu. ft., full-width
freezer, automatic defroster, 25
eyelet, 2 yean old, perfect con condition,
dition, condition, $185. Phone 6-322.
FOR SALE: Mahogany china
closet, mahogany night table.
Phone Curundu 5122. Quartan
2233-8 Curundu.
1 FOR SALE: Small davenport
(love teat) $75; large round;'
coffee table $15; washer for
baby clothes $10; small Boston Boston-rocker
rocker Boston-rocker $10. Albert Navarre St.
Net 53, Apt. I, El Cangraje.
Phon 3-2800.
FOR SALE ; Refrigerator $40 er :
make offer; fan $8; clock $2.
All items 25-cyel. 5437-B En En-dlcott
dlcott En-dlcott St, Diablo. 2-3439.
FOR SALE: Living room tot,
rubber, new, perfect condition.
Phone 3-6600.
FOR SALE: Used furniture,
mahogany: wardrobe with shelves
men's wardrobe, bed, complete;
chiffonier, bureau With mirror.
East 45th Street No. 12 er 4 4-124.
124. 4-124. Phone 3-4899.
FOR SALE: Double bed, inner-
spring mattress $10; two A y
beds, innenprlng mattress $25
each; chest drawers $5; dining
room set (table, 6 chain) $1 5;
china closet $15; child's desk
8; White tewing machine $20.
21 59-A W 8th St., Curundu.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator and
Bandit automatic washer at lew
prices. Account of voyage. Calls
Darien No 14-21, Apt. 4.
EAGLES
COON RAPIDS, la. (UP) -Six
members of the Boy Scout
troop in this town of 1,676 pop
ulation are Eagle Scouts. They
I are Merlin Seastrom, 17, a high!
scnooi senior: uary Hoover. 17,
and .'on crisman.
on crisman. 16. iumors.
Glenn Bigsby Jr., 15, Dennis Wed Wed-die.
die. Wed-die. 14. and Oats' Oisman 14 all
fruhnun ill nlou in th Mwll

band and with three others have The passage underlined wh at
organized an Indian dance BTOun.'Eden and his Cabinet had been

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

IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Television Radios HI-FI Pianos
Refrigerators Stoves Washing Machines ,?
Air-Conditionrs e Hot Water Heaters
Furniture ;
Livingroom Bedroom Diningroom
plus many mora fine Items
KADIO CENTER, S. A.
7110 Bolivar at 8th Stree Colon 40

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: '49 Studebaker 4 4-door
door 4-door Land Cruiter, looki good,
rant good, $450; Wuriitier pia piano.
no. piano. Call 2-3607 ar 2-3009.
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Cut Cut-tomline.
tomline. Cut-tomline. R a d i e, hearer, new
braket, $675. Kobbe 4261 dur-
ing day... v 'v.i.'".r..
Wanted Position
POSITION WANTED: Young
male bilingual accountant with
London Senior Cambridge certi certificate.
ficate. certificate. Phone 2-4556 Panama.
WANTED:-2-3439.
-To place maid. TeL
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet,
San Francitce Read No. Z9: 2 1
bedroemy, tervant'a room, gar gar-dan,
dan, gar-dan, fruit treat, large garage,
etc. Apply within. Phone 3-2577.

' ...,;'! ,i' ...... II k'-. f. ...V... .if'.!!..,,'
Lottery Bonds Proposed In Move
To Balance Anti-Inflation Budget

LONDON, April 16 (UP) Prime
Minister Anthony Eden's govern government
ment government completed preparations for
its 1956-57 anti-inflation budget to today.
day. today. There were reports that "lot
tery bonds" on the Soviet pattern
might be adopted to spur saving,
Britain, battling inflation that
threatened financial stability at
home and .. vital . export sales
abroad, expected personal savings
to be the? keynote of the combined
tax-and-appropriations bill Parlia
ment wul get Tuesday.
Informed sources said the Rus
sian system of lumping the inter
est from government savings
bonds and awarding it to lucky
bondholders in a drawing was a-
mons the possibilities considered
by Chancellor of the Exchequer
Harold MacMillan.
What the budget contains will
remain secret until i JuacMillan,
Eden's financial chief minister,
delivers the annual budget speech
in the House of commons Tuesday,
Dozen crowded mn a tiny
church near MacMlllan't country
heme In Ettex today hoping for
a clue from the Bible reading
Truman Is Rapped,
Scored By GOP'er
WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP) (UP)-Republican
Republican (UP)-Republican National Chairman Leo Leonard
nard Leonard W. Hall said today former
President Truman will "do every every-thina'
thina' every-thina' to tear down President Ei
senhower's "great record and great
popularity" during t h e coming
campaign.? ; '
tiau denounced Mr. lruman as,
"one of the worst presidents in A-
merican history" and as "a d i s-l
gruntled, frustrated man who is
jealous of President Eisenhower."
Hall criticized Mr. Truman and
the handling of foreign and do domestic
mestic domestic affairs during his adminis
tration in a statement to be cir
culated among 800 GOP. leaders
who will attend a two-day strategy
conference tmeninff here today.
Hall said Mr. Truman's "role taj
the coming campaign is clear-
it's to drag it down to the level he
learned so well under Tom Pend-j
ergast in Kansas City."
"The Democratic strategy- has
its ludicrous aspects," he added,
"with Mr Truman, one of the
worst presidents in American his history,
tory, history, sniping from the sidelines at
one ot the oesi.
traditionally given by the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor before budaet day.
"Wherefore do y spend money
for that which is not bread," read
MacMillan from Isaiah.!

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CX
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clinic,
ic, Clinic, day-night tervice. Oppotite
Chase Bank, Phone Panama 2 2-3479.
3479. 2-3479.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE Twe Frigidaire air air-conditioners
conditioners air-conditioners (OneK 1-ten nnit
J20 V.A (One) 'A-ton unit 110
'.V. Beth in excellent condition
for $418.14. Tel. 3-09I10915
7 a.m. to 2 p.m. 4
FOR SALE.- Navion 205. 913
hours total time. 283 since top
" overhaul. 20-gal. aux, tank. Full
gyre panel, LF transceiver. AH
CAA mandatory bulletins up.
; Never damaged, very clean $8,-
000.. Phone 3-5418 Panama.
"FOR SALE: Wbr Upright Pia Piano,
no, Piano, built-in heaters; also bench.
Price $198. Call 3-2173.
warning since Britain's perennial
dollar shortage took a turn for
the worse last summer-t hat
Britons must spend less on luxury
and work harder to prevent infla inflation.
tion. inflation. Liberty, Tex,, Will
Shool The Works In
Gigantic Celebration
V
LIBERTY. Tex. (UP) Lib-
erty's 5,000 inhabitants are getting
set for a blowout that promises
to equal or surpass for "bigness"
any thing ever seen before is this
big state of Texas.
It's a Texas-sized birthday, cele-i
oration the Liberty Bicenten
nial and it will come to pass
April 18-21.
On April 18. four wagon trains
from out pf the past will converge
on the east bank of the Trinity
Hiver, and from there on out Lib
erty will rock and roll from sunup
to sundown and into the night night-There
There night-There will be pageants and pa
rades. speeches, bearded pioneers,
log cabins, long rifles, and buck-
t ... .i in i. i..i
sitin ana gingnam wm ue m aijie.
The football stadium will be the'
scene of a three-night-long pag
eant of colorful history. A thou
sand Liberty citizens will act out.
in costume, the story of the town's
past.
Politicians and state and munic municipal
ipal municipal bigwigs will make speeches.
and religious leaders of all faiths
will preach."
And it won't be safe, podner, to
show up in a business suit They
.,. rfpe lilf(, th,t iv.rtv
was earning the title, Texas' Cra
dle of Liberty.
. Liberty's Place
There are two paramount rea
son s lor it all one, to, put
Liberty on the map. The other, as
explained by the Bicentennial di
rector, Biu uamei, is to lay nrm
claim to Liberty's place in Texas
history.
"Liberty has never been properly
recognized for its contribution to
Texas' independence," saia uan-
iel. "We hope to correct mat."
Activities scheduled will com commemorate
memorate commemorate everything from the
founding of Liberty in 1756 to four
particularly history maauns
vents.
One of the wagon trains will
start at the town of Crosby. Tex
and roll into Liberty over the Old
Spanish Trail, as did the heroes
of the battle of San Jacinto in
1836.
Another wagon train will come
from the east over the old Atasco Atasco-sito
sito Atasco-sito Trail, re-living the return of
Liberty citizens forced to flee from
the town in 1836 by rumors of the
advance of Mexican Geo, Santa
Anna. i .. ,'
From the south will come riders
and wagons symbolic of the Lib Liberty
erty Liberty Volunteers who fired the first
shots in 1831 for Texas freedom
from Mexico by storming and con-
miering Fort Anahuac.
f rom tne norm anoiner waguu
train will rumble in on the old
Nacogdoches-Liberty stagecoach
road commemorating the return in
1827 of Liberty men from the Fre-
donia Rebellion at nacogaocnev.
It's going to be the greatest
Bulgarian Commie
May Be Cast Out
LONDON: Aoril 16 (UP) Sofia
radio said today the National As Assembly
sembly Assembly met today to consider the
resignation of Communist Bulga Bulgaria's
ria's Bulgaria's Premier Vulko Chermenkov.
The premier was criticized pub publicly
licly publicly last week for "bowing to the
cult of the individual" the sin of
Stalin.
Sofia radio, broadcasting a home

service news program, said the
assembly met today to consider
an -application by Chermenkov, to
... i j r k:. A,.l.ac

FOR RENT

Houses
FOR RENT.- Chalet 2 bed roams.
' living-dining, maid's room with
bath, garage, all sere had. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1275. 3-3341. Trans-
Isthmian Highway.
FOR RENT: w Completely fur
. nished residence .with officer 3
bedrooms, dining room,-" living,
room and 3 porch. Information
in Juste Arosemena Ave." No.
38-40.:
FOR RENT:
' 1 Rooms,''
, FOR RENT 2 rooms each with
bathroom.. Yia Porrat 64. Three'
bedroom, chalet.. 12th St, Paiti Paiti-U
U Paiti-U No. 97. Phone 3-1 86 J.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO PURCHASE: 10 10-hp.
hp. 10-hp. outboard 1954-55, Trailer
for. 15-foot boat. Balboa 2321.
WE BUY. Pkk-upt tt-ton and
4 -ton, excellent condition. Ga Ga-.rage
.rage Ga-.rage Elias, Phone 2-1995.
During the historic Boston Tea
Party of 1773, the tea dumped
into the harbor was "valued at
nearly $90,000.

DAR Official Urges Members

To Aid Government Red Hunt

WASHINGTON. April 16 (UP)-
An official of the Daughters of the
American Revolution urged DAR
members today to elp the govern
ment detect "Communist collabor collaborators',
ators', collaborators', who vperate "under 'the
cloak of respectability."
Mrs. James B. ratton. former
DAR president-general said these
groups "no doubt exert greater
influence and so are more danger
ous than the actual members of
the party itself."
' M.e sounded the waimnc at the
annual junior membership dinner
on the eve of the opening of the
DAR's 65th annual continental con
gress. In another pre-convention
ceremony, the nation's oldest ac
tive regular army regiment stag
ed, a special review ior una r resi resident
dent resident General Gertrude 3. Carra-
Mrs. Patten, new national de defense
fense defense chairman of the DAR, said
that "We cannot take one useful
step- to safeguard: America un unlets
lets unlets we can find and remove ev every
ery every Communist collaborator from
every position of trust within eur eur-safes."
safes." eur-safes." "This task cannot be left to our
government alone," she added.
"Without trying to become an
amateur detective, you can con
stantlv be on guard against infil
tration in your schools, your radio
and television, your civil clubs,
your churches and your news-
naners she said.
Mrs. Patton also warned against
the "vicious idea of world govern
ment" and the program of the
United Nations Educational, Sci
entific and Cultural organization,
She said Russia "would like to
the Free World united in a
partial world government, since i,t
would be much easier to take over
one large central government, in
stead of paving 10 no h nauon uj
nation."
She described UNESCO as an
Tcfeviskn Tested
AS Aid! To EduccSca
By 'Frisco Cc!!:g3
SAN FRANCISCO (UP)
San Francisco State College has
taken a new approach to the so
lution of the ever-increasmg prob-i
lem of how to teach more
and more students with fewer
teachers and in decreasing class
mnm anace.
The new approach Is to bring
the class into tne nome ox toe
student bv means of television.
. Using a $125,000 grant from the
Fund for the Advancement ox ed education,
ucation, education, the college has begun i
pilot program to determine if
home-taught televiewers can get
an adequate education.
"We are not undertaking this
project with the idea that it will
provide any reaoy-maae soiuuon,
President J. Paul Leonard ex
plained. "However, the problems
which face higher education are sol
staeeering and their solution so
important to the future that we
believe every means of increasing
the effectiveness of the college
tacher needs to be explored."
The project is on of several
being undertaken by American
colleges and universities; It seeks
data on what happens to students
who take part of their instruction
at home via television and the ef effect
fect effect of such teaching on the faculty
and institution.4 .. a
Two of the courses wul be given
during the fall semester of 1956
and two during the spring with
courses in economics, psychology,
creative arts and English. All
classes will be supplementedby

FOR RENT

Apartments.
ATTENTION 6. I.! Jmt beilt
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold watsa,
Phone Paaame 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Ideal one and two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment! furnished.
. El Cangreje, overlooking Hotel
El Panama. Hot water. Call 3 3-5692
5692 3-5692 after p.m. Apply at 2034
7a. Ave. EspaAa (Sakanatl.
FOR RENT: Mdm-apartmnt
at El Ceng re jo: 2 bedrooms,- 2
bathrooms, dining living teem,
maid's teem with bath, garage
end hot water? Phone business
been 2-0321, Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT Vacation t)uarten.
El Cangreje, for immediate oc occupancy
cupancy occupancy for twe months. For in information
formation information call- 3-6234 or 3 3-0166.
0166. 3-0166. FOR RENT: Unfurnished mad mad-em
em mad-em one-bedroom apartment near
El Panama Hotel, bet water, all
tenoned. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
at II Cangreie: 2 bedrooms, etc.,
garage. For mere detaillt phone
3-4946 er 3-6737.
"FOR RENT Vacation quarters,
El Cangreje, for immediate ec-;
-cupancy for twe montht. For in information
formation information call 3-6234 er 3 3-0166.
0166. 3-0166. attempt "by the internationalists
to foot the American people by
high-sounding names a n d pur purposes.":.
poses.":. purposes.":. She charged it is trying
"to destroy love and patriotism
tor one country."
Sraflown Fcd3 :
! -. .-.
MANHATTAN. Kan. (UP)
Sunflowers don t pay In the Sun Sunflower
flower Sunflower State.
The Kansas State College re
search department reports that
sunflowers are not profitable as a
commercial crop in Kansas.: In
tests, none of the four improved
dwarf wild sunflower varieties did
well in 1955.
Mennonite. the best variety in
Kansas, produced about 300 pounds
of seed an acre. But the quality
of the seed was poor, and its oil
content low , , -.
Each of -the four varieties tested
is commercially important in other
parts of the United states and. in
Canada. But the high production
cost in Kansas has turned farmers
in the Sunflower State to soybeans.
corn and sorghums, which provide
a much higher return.
Give Me Some Skin
Isn't Bpptalk Now
SAYRE. Pa. (UP) State
police are accustomed to odd re requests,
quests, requests, but this ene almost floored
them.
The Tioga County General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital recently asked them to make
a quick trip to the farm of Allen
Smith, of Ulster, RD I purpose,
to find a half square foot of skin
torn from Smith's leg when he fell
into a corn picker.
Allen ia recovering from a Skin
graft operation. Allen's wife found
the missing epidermis.
Taxi Driver Gets
Lucrative Journey
T11CS MOINES. Ia. (UP)
Delbert Holson, 35, Napa, Calif.,
visited here for the urn time, nut
left after about 40 minutes.
"I'm in a hurry," he said.
Ha had lust driven a woman
nere from Napa 'and collected a
fare of 1800.
Holson said the woman arrived
at Napa from Sacramento by taxi,
decided to go to Salt Lake City by
cab and when she got there
decided to continue here with Hol
son as the driver.
Dog Locks Woman
Out Of Automobile
LOUISVILLE. K.- (UP
locksmith here was startled re
cently when he answered his tele telephone
phone telephone and a woman said, "My
dog haa locked me out of my car.
Will you please send a man with
a key to-open it"
Mrs. Jo Hirsch Said the left
Poodie, her French -poodle, in the
ear while she did a short errand.
The excitable dog pressed down
the lock button on the door with
its paw- while jumping from the
rear to the front seat.
Mrs. Hirsch discovered too late
that her keys also were inside.
Changing temperatures and wet
litter in uninsulated laying nouses
r ...

reauce eKs,.u;uuu L.""u.
dirtv.eees.

RESORTS

Cramlith't Santa Ciara leach
Cettegea. Modern ceavenieneet,
mederato rates. Phone Cambea
6-44l.
Swmt and relas at Shnpnel'a
beech kernes, Santa Clara, Phone
Thempten, albea 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach bouse. One mile peat Ca Casino,
sino, Casino, lalboa 1166
PHILLIPS Ocoonsido Cettaeee,
Saate Clare, lea 435, elbee.
Phone Panama J. 1 177. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

Reefs Use Plowshare Tactics

To Woo 'Have Not' Areas

WASHINGTON. Anril 1fi nrPV-
Communist nations have 'granted
more than half a billion dollars
in aid to 12 underdeveloped nations
in the past year in an effort to woo
them from the Free World, it was
disclosed today.
A United Press survey showed
that at least 506 million dollars
in credit has been extended bv
Soviet bloc countries in 1955 and
the first few months of 1956. The
survey was based on official in
formation assembled- from a vari
ety of government sources. Some
of the data is still classified as
secret.
There seemed no doubt but that
Soviet progress in playing down
tne sworo and piaytng up the plow plowshare
share plowshare has the administration wor
ried. Most U.S. officials fear that
the economic penetration-of un
der .developed nations by the Reds
is sure to be accompanied by politi
cal penetration.
A dozen House Democrats cal called
led called en President Elsenhower to-'
day to Invite ether maer western
powers to ein In a new five-year
"share the test" program ef eco economic
nomic economic aid te "have-net" nations
te offset the Communist camp campaign,
aign, campaign, t ,--, p
The 12 said in' a statement "If
the strups'e betwei Soviet tyr
anny and western 1 lorn is to
ts: e place i tii I i bt ecoiiwn
ie compe.. .,n a"! psychological
warfare, we have a clear, power
ful advantage.
me new communist strategy.
particularly its possible Impact on
ke Veto of Farm

Some Administrative Aid Foreseen

WASHINGTON. April (UP)-
The White House announced today
that President Eisenhower wul act
on the farm bill today and explain
his stand in a nationwide broad-
it tnniffht.
The United Press was inform-!
ed by reliable sources that Mr. Ei
senhower will veto tne mu, v
The report that a veto is fmml
nent waa strongly supported by
the early-mornmg white uouse an-i
nouncement.
- Three Republican governors
from the Middle West urged the
President to sign the bill, but evi evidently
dently evidently their appeal was futile.
One ef them did say, however,
that Mr. Eisenhower would take
administrative actioa to. give
Mm hem Ia farmers.
The coventors were Leo Hoegh
of Iowa, Fred Hall of Kansas, and
Joe Fosa of South Dakiota. They
met with Mr. Eisenhower for 45
minutes and told reporters tney
presented to him the reasons why
-. ..... ... : si
thev feit me aui snouia oe sikucu.
Reporters asKeo wnewer wey
thought there was JM chance Mr.
Eisenhower miEni sign we dui.
They declined to comment, but He-4
-w ..: j 4t,. m ennfiHent that
cu "iu w".:rrr-
Mr, isisennower wui -miuaie an e1
panded program that will be bene-
CARE EMOTION It may be

proves a shocker to a passing woman in Paris. In this photo,
photographer Robert Doisneeu caught her horrified reaction to the
painting and the result woo him the 1956 Niepce prize aa France'

I duuuuk

rt rwmmV.r of the rest.
. n : ".

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
i

FOR SALE: Mark '55 long
shaft Mercury outboard with re re-mot
mot re-mot cent rob and extras. Pur- ;
chased in January 1956. Contact
Cast. Vemen O. Adams, Albrook
AFB. Call Ext. 6275 Albrook
after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 15-ft. outboard
with 15 bersepewer Evinrude,'
cniisa-a-day tank, trailer. Fully
equipped, many extras, excellent
condition. Balboa 3-3644.
the Middle East, is under intensive
review at the State Department.
On hand to discuss the subject
with his superiors is Charles E.
Bohlen, U.S. ambassador to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow and presumably the b e s t-
informed American on the subject.
xne survey showed that Eevnt.
leader of the Arab bloc in the
Middle East, received the largest
credit from the Soviet Union and
its satellites-165 million dollars.
Most of the credit extended- to
the Egyptians was in the form of
arms and weapons from Commiuw
1st Czechoslovakia. More .than 15'
million dollars is earmarked for
power equipment, bridges and
light industrial machinery. Russia
is offering millions at low interest
to help build the vital Aswan dam
on the Kile. 1
The Soviet bloc alto ts engag.
eel In extensive dickering with, a
number ef ether countries in the
Middle last, Europe Asia and
Latin America. e
The emphasis in all these ne
gotiations is on economic help, but
some arms are involved. Attrac
five offers have been made by the
Communists to take farm surplus
es in exchange for technical aid
and industrial products.
The Soviet offers are e-'w-'t
and are esyteted to i 'res n
the coming months. Tue t..cix 1
may come tliis week,' however,
when Communist leaders Nikita
Khrushchev and Nikolai Bulganin
visit Britain with new pitches for
Soviet-British friendship and trade.
Bill Imminent;
ficral to farmers' regardless
of
what he does to the bill today. ;
Hoesh. said this program will
include some administrative ac-.
tions that can be taken under exist existing
ing existing law and that it will include both
"immediate and long range? aid
to farmers,

The governors said tney pre -tented
to Mr. Eisenhower the ;
argument that he thonld sign the
bill to insure immediate step stepped
ped stepped up government aid to farm- i f
era. -r,
They said they did not ask Mr.
Eisenhower point blank whether he
would sign or veto the bill, and ha

did not volunteer a definite answer.
"What impression did you gel or.
the President's intentions?", a re

porter asked. '
"No comment said Hoegh.
Do you seriously believe there :
is still a chance he will sign the
boi?" - t
"Gentlemen, my plane it. wait waiting,"
ing," waiting," said Hall.
; Hoegh laid, however, that the
conversation with the President en
couraged the governors to believer

that the Administration wui soon
"initiate a program that bill be
lutnefietal tn farmers in the Mia-
zcz. rY-.; wit
wesi wucuicr tm luiywuuu,
is signed or vetoed.
art, but the nude in this window

i
I

it.

d

on-campus lao wont,

... T 7 "T 1



ITS fASAMA'AXXKlCAft AS txrzfDCCINT DA1LT NEWSPAFEB
face srrr.i
I H I it t V IjHl IjuKHTi fjM- i
Ml
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35c, 20c.
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TO HELL AND
BACK
"f Plus: '-
THERE'S ALWAYS
s TOMORROW
CEriTOAL Theatre
75c. i- 40c,
WEEKEND RELEASE!
The best comedy picture ever.!
Humphrey BOGART Aldo RAY
and Peter USTINOV, in
f WE'RE NO ANGELS
with Joan Bennett ; Basil Ratbbone
. and Leo G. Carrol
LUX Til EAT HE
WEEKEND RELEASE!
- Sensational New Child Star. .
Charlton HESTON Julia ADAMS
and Yim Hter, in v
PRIVATE WAR OF
. MAJOR BENSON
1:05 2: J:5 1:021:33 f.m.:
LMIVE-UJ Theatre
'60c', : 30c.
' Rock HUDSON Anne BAXTER
" In
r ONE DESIRE
" In TECHNICOLOR!
CECILIA THEATRE
A O
r ;c Ton a
?
t SHOT GUN
,, Also:
SPY CHASER
SSt. 20c
In Technicolor and
. SuperScopef
THE TREASURE OF
U PAXCUQ VILLA
y i plus:
; NAKED SEA
35c.
20c.
eoc.-.
30c.
WEEKEND PROGRAM In Technicolor
. and Cinemascope!
Alan Ladd and June Allvson, in
THE McCONN ELL STORY
, Plus:
JUMP INTO hELL
with Jack Sernas and Kurt Kasnar
. In .Cinemascope!
Stewart Granger, in
MOONFLEET
' '-1 ....... V
Also:
THE KING'S THIEF
-J

MONDAY, AFF.TL 15, 1S3S

I t I'll! II TIIIIMMMMMMMM a.:

V
!

l:

OIL Y WO

i ...

OD.:.

SB skin JOHNSON i This is Hollywood, Mrs. Joues:, June Ally-son and Dick Powell
V :.. Cary Grant wUl star in a movie will see Europe this summer with
' : iwk Unl. writtAn hv his viitf Brtsv T)rak!their closest friends. Edgar and

Hull i vvuuu JlZLii.Z:MZb.KwZZ n;i7 .;c . ... N.W that

Miriam Franklin has less than i
year to go before her final divorce;
... I Vinar

lvwood Vnd Grapevine: Marilyn News stories about1 -'Houc Boat"
C T dienitv kick, is his next, film at; Paramount
Monroe, on ..ui6u ,:,, u

LdJUlCUi WI 0MS11U Vi M

ready sold several TV scripts.

Units .. .something unforttttn

Vexed about a peeler named Dixie
s Evans who advertises herself as
"The Marilyn Monroe"' of bur--lesque.
. It's definite this time
tht. RAiwsrt. Mitchum. who has

iMitnMl it will move' unless .somtrning umortsttn
long thfcatened n wu, 01U

SSfc B SSr for fUmW and MN Behra Hpra Hpra-'
' Hpra-' ..ISIrniiM -hut the c e n 1 u a cted without a hitch. Part is
take? Ton' be counting his nose eempl.fl, ...tisfitd with- .th.
a Tovktown ciUien. One of I property stttltmtnt and Js
iLt.JZ. itvTiaid U the trouble! i9ntd to .tht rtaliittion that, htr
S.ST&S?! involved $h.rUom. Juwi.) probably

.WW..-,. ,
Tht' Jtannt Crain Paul Brink Brink-man
man Brink-man divorce, itw was billtd as
a surprist .in the news columns
put was no surprist to rttdtrt
Of a scandal magizint. The last
issue put Paul on the spot with
Jtannt. '

to identify author 'B.V Winkle"; decree, Gene Nelson and Piper;

as Betsy s pen name.; wie s ai-Laurie are aomiiung miuv

plans. t'

- Seltcttd Shorts: Joan Collins
and hubby Maxwell Rttd art
htadtd for a ptact pipe session
to eltar tht way for htr divorce.
. Jtnniftr Jonts prostnttd
camtraman Lten Shamroy, with

a $1000 watch for photographing
htr to magnificently m "Love is

ManySpltndortd Thing."

Inside ori the romances o Shelley
Winters and Tony Franeiosaiisi
. that the marriage isn't likely .ut

not for the reasons given oy onei-
ley ..Tony, bit younger-than La
- Winters, simply isn't free to walk
I down the aisle with any damsel.
:,i"aTt.itnatioit can change in: time,
to-'Jdfi'w, but right! now the com complications
plications complications are anountam-high. i V
, Liberace's Mtoi is in good
- health again amMamily friends
say that it wasn't 1 heart attack.
; Gordon MacRae'i wife,
' Sheilah,. who's talented as all get get-out,
out, get-out, can take bows for the success
of his TVi stanzas. Shels on the
production -end of the show and
writes most' of his material.
- Much about the Marlon Brando Brando-Josanne
Josanne Brando-Josanne 1 Barengeri engagement
(she aya it's still on) doesn't add
- up, but there's no doubt that they
atill .seoch. other. ".
-Marge and Cower Champion
v missed by one -ytar rhtir catcw
. lation about a Pablum-chomptr.
Thty said-if would happen in 1955,
but the stork's duo next October.
ThHt Perry Como seems to be
i,: ,:...r.-, t-i thrir

i rti'inv. hi. him..- i itr AncU

) .and .Vic -Damone. named their boy

Perry Boco and .Mamie vani
Doren and 'Bay Anthony-dubbed.

- their image. Ferry Hay.
The Witnet:- After reading that,
1 book about Bridey Murphey, at
Hollywood actor is said to have i
changed his-, will leaving every-1
thing to -himself,, Suddenj
' thought: The casinos in 'Last
. Vegas dont have to play with
loaded dice they just. play with
loaded people. i

Airnl!!gh Sch::!:r
Fcr C6!!:;s Days,"

ANN ARBOR, Mich.,. April 18--(UP)
Herold C. Hunt, under'
. secretary of health, education and
' welfare, today called for "'some
shift in emphasis" in high schools
to prepare students for college. ;
He said in a speech at the deal-,
cation -of the Ann Arbor Senior
' High School that in recent years
t high schools have concentrated on"
years, in preparing high school
. students who are not going to coU
j lege "for the responsibilities i; of
going out into the world to earn
a living." - i
This is sound, he laid, so long
. as it :s not achieved at the ex-i
" pesn of students preparing for'
college He noted that 47 per cent
of today' high' school graduates
are, going to college either full or i
, part time.
; Broader training in the liberal
' arts in the fmnL years of high
. school, ha said, would spur incen-'
' tivc. to .go to college and enable
' students ":o do better In their first'
1 year or so when so many of them
fail courses "possibly because of
' inadequate- preparation in the high
school." i ' 1 ' .' '..-I,

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!. ;

BALBOA 6:15 8:15

- Cen TTERNKY -v
Dana ANDREWS
"Leave Her To Heaven"
. Technrcolof ',
-
, Tuesday. STAGE SHOWt

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:05

"SUMMERTIME"
Toes. "Carolina CHball"
aMaaMMaatMMjaMaWOTWMaHaabMa

MARGARITA- 6:15 8: IS

'HOBSOVS CHOICB".
" Tuesday "BIG HANGOVER"

RISTOBAL
Air-Conditioned i.
;U 8:15

ieff KICHARDS a) Jarmle LEWIS
IT'S A DOG'S LIFE"
' Tucadar "AIDA"

PAKAISO
"SOLDIER OF
. .; CincmaScopa

:15 :lol ISAK
FORTUNE", I I "8T
. Colorl I I

iSANtA'CRVZ -. v -': 1:45.

STRANGER ON HORSkBACK

MV .OUTLAW BROTHER"

CAMP RIKRD t-.lir t:H "BENEATH THE 11-MIUE SEEP

Native Quarrel'
Kills 2, Hurts 6
In Spanish Africa

MADRID, Spain, April 16 (UP)
Two persons were killed and six
injured in a "native quarrel" in
the Spanish North African posses possession
sion possession of Ifni, it was reported yes;
terday.
The Spanish national radio
broadcast a detailed denial of
foreign press reports of wide-'
spread violence in Ifni.
It said two natives were killed
and six, including four policemen,
wounded in a "common quarrel
similar to those which take place

in any quarter ot any city ot the
world."

. "V r : ; (NEA telephoto)
MIETING IN WASHINGTON Senate Majority Leader Lyn-'
' don Johnson (D Tex.) shakes hands with Spanish Foreign
Minister Alberto Martin Artajo fright) 'in Washington as Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Stat John Foster Dulles, looks on. Earlier, Dulles
had met with Johnson and other Congressional leaders to
discuss the possibility of Congressional action to cope with the
" ,'. -Middl East crisis. ........... ,

The New PONTIAC SIX
Strikingly different
SOON ON DISPLAY
l 'at .V

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CIV A, SivA.

mtt v vT.ihtira rfl major European CITIES (via New York)

..... . !,.r'uv.

tKra-modam, douM-eie BuT.eiwriBwr,
DC7 and DC-SB aauipwant, a 1

Your ehoie it eono( Jtafcw townl J tttvttt,

. irjl-e!a Tht Pmiient" OT $vpefluxHmu$

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WORLD'S MOSI IXWWtHCW AIWINI ;
PoAtiiiti L Slratt Nt. i, Tal. i 0670; Calaiu Sola ltdg, TaL 107 X

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opoiiriG Touonnow

C E N f R A I;

Ths frontier adventure of Lewis 2nd Clark 2nd
turh-,;i r:rlruo r--t!::!

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IMacMURRAV HESTON r
5 DONNA BARBARA .
REED HALE jn ;
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. color by TECHNICOLOR

WILLIAM DEMAREST- UAN HEED

., tOUANUUNUKItUA'taUrtt,
WIlllAM H,flf4tWiaiM C IHOMUS

CDMUNOH NORTH ; i

From tht Mvd

'Saciiawta ci tht Shotrnms

tOiaaMEnmM PARAMOUNT PICTUtf

A G R E A T. ,'t C T I O H "4
''P1'CTu'r I ';.

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the first pack proves they're the most
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"RUT

THE F ANA MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MOXDAT, APRIL IS, 1351
oriel: ber:sc
7

w

132 of 152 Writers Pick
Bums, Yanks To Repeat
NEW YORK, April 16 (UP)-Shine up the tok tokens
ens tokens for the subway ride, baseball fans, because if the
experts don't get caught with their predictions down
it will be another all New York World Series be between
tween between the Dodgers and the Yankees this fall ;

Today, in the annual United
Press poll. 132 out of 152 sports
. writers picked the World Cham
pion Dodgers to win u uuu uuu-al
al uuu-al League flag again and 113 of
the scribes forecast ajiuuier
kee pennant ; ".
. Seldom has there been wen
verwhelm'ng support for two
teams. Iff the National League
only four other dubs drew con consideration.
sideration. consideration. Milwaukee receded
11 first place votes, the refur refurbished
bished refurbished St. Louis Cardinals tot
six, and the New York Giants
three. In the American, the
rising Red Sox from Boston
drew 21 first place votes, Cleve.
land's pitcher-strong Indians
18, and the. Chicago White
Sox f We. One -writer picked De-
There were 10T writers; who
liked both the Dodgers and Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and the next most popular
, combination was
TlnAnmr tn mft thft Red SOX.
.There were 10 who picked Brook
lyn to oppose Cleveland. p
rtt.her World Series combina
tions Involved three picks for
the Yankee vad Cardinals-, two
fof the- Yankees ana uravea,
and one for another old-fashioned
reunion between the Yankees
and Giants. Five votes were for
the Braves-Red Sox, 'three for
the Braves-White Sox,' and one
each for the Cards-Red Sox. Oi-ants-lndlahs.
; Giants-Red Sox
and Braveslndlans.
r.i the overall selections, the
Red Sox were the number iwe
choice in the American League
with' $5 second place votes.
Cleveland drew most third
: place votes, 61, the White Sox
were the choice for fourth with
68, Detroit had 119 for fifth
and Kansas City was the con
Opening Day Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
' .
r ROB ABLE PITCHERS, WEATH WEATHER,
ER, WEATHER, ATTENDANCE, AND START START-LNG
LNG START-LNG TIMES FOR TUESDAY'S
MAJOR LEAGUE BASE34M
I JOPLNERS ,-; V
(LAST YEAR'S'WON AND LOST
RECORDS INFABNTHEaES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cleveland (Lemon 18-10) ft
Chicago (Pierce 15-10) Cool,
hotter likely, temperature in
tnirt fin's 35 000 2:30. v
Kansas City (Kellner 11-8) at
Detroit (Lary 14-15) Co ol,
chance of showers, temperature
In low 50'S 45.000 2:00.
New York (Larsen 9-2) tt
Washington (Pascual 2-12)
Mild, showers likely, tempera temperature
ture temperature in mid 60'a 30,0001:30.
Baltimore (Wight 6-8) at Bos Boston
ton Boston (Sullivan 18-13) Cool, pos possible
sible possible showers or mow flurries
20,000-2:00,
NATIONAL LEAGUE
,
' Philadelphia (Roberts ,. 23-14)
at Brooklyn (Newcombe 20-5)
Increasing cloudiness, mild but
getting cooler 25,000 1:30. .-.
St. Louis (Mizell 0-0) at Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati (Nuxhall 17-12) Warm
but getting cooler, possible show showers
ers showers 33,000-2:30.
Chicago (Rush 13-11) at Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee (Burdette 13-8) Cool,
possible showers 34,000 2:30

26 -modern -Santa ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
- servioa,

tVEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA

LV S.S., "SANTA RITA" ........Due Cristobal. C. Anrll 18

iJL "aUXTA MARIA" .....Due Cristobal, C. Z, April 1
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST aAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
' S.S. "SANTA BARBARA ..Sails Cristobal, C ZL, April 17
SJr "SANTA OLIVIA" ....Sails Cristobal, C. Z, April 19
. FROM U. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
" CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BAtBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. L
S.S. "SANTA ANITA Due Balboa, C. 25., April 20
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ...Dae Balboa, C. &, May 17
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA; C t TO THE
WPST fMST CFNTRAL AMFRICA & U.S PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" .....Sails Cristobal, C. Z, AprU 27
'Kalbna fttn
PANAMA AGENCIES CO

CRISIOBAL: tiil -'35'-
. BA1.BOAJ

UtaaaaaeaeTria.i.4Atwrirefeitiri

sensus for s'xth at 128. Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore drew 76 seventh place
votes and Washington 84 for
eighth. '. '" .: s
Milwaukee was the runner-up
pick in the .National with 95

such votes &nd the Cardinals,
despite a seventh place finish in
1955. rateo wira oiace witn as.
Cincinnati had 52 fourth place
votes to tpp that spot The Gi Giants
ants Giants led a' wide variety of selec selections
tions selections for fifth place with 39
votes, but actually the New York Yorkers
ers Yorkers had more votes for fourth,
42, and most scribes picked them
for the first division. The Phil Phillies
lies Phillies rated sixth with 82, the Cubs
seventh with 92 and the Pirates
eighth wjth 122 votes.
Final 1955 Major
League Standings
By UNITED PRESS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
98 (
85
80
L
55
69
74
77-
79
81
Pet.
.641
.522
.519
GB
Brooklyn
Milwaukee
New York
13Va
Philadelp h 1 a 77
.500 '21 y2
Cincinnati . 75
.487 23 Yx
Chicago . 72
.471
26
St Louis
68 86
60 94
.442
.390
30
Pittsburgh
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York
Cleveland
Chicago ,
Boston ,
Detroit .
Kansas City
96
93
91
84
79
63
57
58
61'
63
70
75
91
97
.623
.601
.591
.545
.513
.409
.370
.344
3
5
12
33 7
39
43
Baltimore
Washington
53 101
Britain Bars
Chess Champ ;
From Russia
LONDONXnrn 1S nn Ttrit.
sin's Foreien Office has fnrhirirfpn
British chess chamninn Himh A.
lexanuer to go to Moscow be
cause '"He knows too many ie
crets," it was reported today.
, a
Alexander, who is also Briiain'

Z. ?A?P.W" A,V.!VECERIA NACIONAL (BALBOA

gone to Moscow as a member of
a lour-man chess team scheduled
to play Russian masters there
next August. ?
The newspaper. Sunday Express,
nmvMAMtiM e-a. :
-K! W "'
TZ. "um "r fe"m "m

s ( for the Cervecerla Nacional (Bal-
"The Foreign Office believes it!ia Beer) Tourney. The favorites

would be tempting fate to allow
mm ro taxe nis valuable know-
ledgft behind the Iron Curtain
security comes first. Alexander
would not be the first man to be
whisked away." ' ....
Asked to comment Alexander
replied: "I am saying nothing."
MOVIE RESCUE
DETROIT (UP) Leo 3.
Montgomery. 60-year-old duck
hunter who was marooned for
three days on a dike alone a De
troit River channel,- was in good
cneer wnenr rescued oy a Navy
helicopter. "Just like vou see in
the movies," said Montgomery, of
f ANAMA: 2-6556
1501-2159
551

i

Atlantic Teenage
To See Rookies In

Managers of the Atlantic
Teenage League will have the
opportunity of seeing their rook rookie
ie rookie crop for the 1957 season in ac action
tion action well ahead of -time when
than ..In.. nnl tVi. llrehfo of tt
Hope Stadium Wednesday night.'
Mine ureene, manager i we
Buick club and ex-Canat Zone
Leaguer, is responsible for th s
innovation' in Junior Baseball. ;
The rdokie sauad will be com
posed of the boys who have just
completed their last year in Lit-
tie League, and weir opponents
will be the first-year -"men" of
the Teenage league, s'
This preview will i prov'dfr
Teenage League officials with
a much better idea of the ca capabilities
pabilities capabilities of the Little League
graduates instead of having to
wait until shortly before the.
opening of the 1957 season,
when the players have beett a a-way
way a-way from baseball for several 1
months.- : :' 'V'AY?.' -The
rookies wiU.be managed
by Henry Lutz who steered the
Coco Solo Braves to a Little
League pennant without suffer suffering
ing suffering a loss. The squad:
coco Solo Braves' Lutz, RIc-
cio, Ravesl, Peters and Thomas.
Police Pais i KieeiKens, nen
way, BialKowski, teon, fcgger
and Deakins. v
Coco Solito Ellzey, Leigna-
dier and Lugo.
Mutual TilllUnn.. Geddes.
-Diiriv Tnhln and Wllcfin I
l.JUJ A U V ... V. ..WW."
Pirates Hirscmeio, sancnez,
Droban. Green. Hulka and Eb-
dott. f v .
Coca Cola -i' Cotton, Rankin,
Dockery Wilder, pabon and cn
nan.
Greene "will, manage the 13-year-
old players of tne Teenage
Leaeue. The sauad:
Motta's Flews, nyunen,
Mason, Gouger and Hakenson.
CPO Karpinskl. Hannah,
Hilty and La Croix.
Buick Bowers, Donahue, Pa Pa-lumbo,
lumbo, Pa-lumbo, Morland and Hopkins.
MRA Barneid, irvin, snaer,
Mayo. McGloin, Allegua ana
Carle. . v.. .-"::'
The above ment'oned play players
ers players are reauested to be on
hand at Mt. Hope Wednesday,;
Aprl 18. at 6 p.m. Game time
is 7 o'clockva ..-i-.. ..
If the same is well attended,
anotner may he arranged.
Along The Fairways
BEER) LADIES TOURNEY
, COMPLETED :
The erals were swinging and
digging at the Gamboa Golf Club
"'hlkR va-v vaa
last week as thev Played the
first round ellminaUon matches
are still In the money, but it
looked for a while that some
would topple. However, they
came through playing their shots
sure and steady to win out
in the Championship Flight,
P. Daniell had S. Carpenter well
unoer control until tne l5tn.
Daniell was. four ud eoine to 15
when the lump came up. She
lost 15, 16 and. 17 to Carpenter
but managed to get a half on
the 18th to win 1 up.
Mudder Trim had Katie Call
one down goinir through nine
and ran into putter trouble. Ka Katie
tie Katie took advantage of the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity and closed the match out
on the 15th. Mae Askew caught
B. Hughes on her off dav and
won easily. Cleo Burns won over
Connie Bishop after a very
sieaay game piayeo oy boui girls
Tney were ootn playing par
golf when they came np behind
some of those week-end good
natured hackers who reluctantly
let them Play through.- after a
few holes and much conversation
while they were putting or ad addressing
dressing addressing a ball.
It unset -the tlrls. no doubt
for their- medal score normally
a few strokes over par went up
into the high 80's. To avoid a re recurrence
currence recurrence of this nature, the
course wiu be closed to all golf
ers except participants of the
Cervecerla Nacional until 1 p.m.
on Saturday only, April 21. Pair
ings loa tne senu-iinai .round
matches listed below;
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
Daniell vs Burns
Askew vs K. Call
FIRST FLIGHT
R. Lincoln vs E. Perantle
L. Knuth vs B. Fish
SECOND FLIGHT -i
A. Todd vs C. Hunter
Chi McCue vs E. Mathlson
THIRD FLIGHT
' Wright vs L. Logan v
M. Bucolo vs J. Morris
FOURTH FLIGHT
D. LaCrolx vs Banks
M. Betters va p. Dlckerson
' FIFTH FLIGHT -N.
Knight vs p. Montayne -M.
Maflory vs N. Petersen
PRICE IS AGAINST
Louis vill (NE A) There were
9,062 foals registered in 1953 for.
racing, but the number eligible for
the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and
Belmont Stakes has been reduced
to ion-

f

- i a t ; ; t
. ROSIER SCORES Argentine thoroughbred Rosier noses out game Polemon at the finish
of the $3000-added "Guardla Nacional" Clasisc which was run at Juan Franco yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The horses raced head and head from three furlongs out and It took pictures to. sep separate
arate separate them at the wire. Third place Mossadeq finished seventh lengths behind. Rosier, which
jpaid.$7 to win, will meet Polemqn again in the $10,000 President's Classic, April 29.
' -, ; 'j v
Rosier Beats Polemon By Nose
J -:'t "V5-'.-' v'-;-- i-ikfc,-,. V.;- ,. ; .; v., .' r -V.' ;' '.'v'V;- !.'.,-" T"'i

In 'Guardla National' Classic

The Stud La Giralda's four year
old Argentine chestnut colt Rosier,!
yesterday proved he has the stuff
of which champions are made I
speea ana courage wnen ne esea
out a thrilling nose victory ; over
Polemon in the $3000 added "Guar-
dia Nacional Classic.
The entry formed by Rosier
Sports
By UNITED PRESS
. SATURDAY
HALLANDAtE; Fla. (UP) 1
Swaps set a world record of 1:39-
3-5 for a mile and 70 yards while
winning the $25,000 Broward Han Handicap
dicap Handicap .under top weight of 130
pounds at Gulfstream Park,
NEW YORK (UP)- Find defeat
ed favored Joe Jones) by a neck in
the $28,850 Excelsior Handicap at
Jamaica. .-'v'r
BOWIE. Md. (UPV-Besomer ral
lied to defeat Decathlon by a head
in the $34,000 Governor's Gold Cup
at Bowie Race Track.
LAWRENCE, Kan. (UP) Bill
Nieder of Kansas became the sec
ond shot putter to better 60 feet
when he set a new intercollegiate
mark of 60 feet, 3 inches in a dual
meet with Oklahoma A and M.
ANNAPOLIS. Md. (UPi-Prlnce
ton's varsity eight defeat Navy's
varsity and Navy's 1952 Olympic
champion rowers with a lixza
fn--fiifn -Mmni Afn in iiMWine" mn r i m rri

DUFFY'S DELIGHT CoacS DnffT Daarhertr doffs hii eaa

pressing amaiement at the stature of Sammy Williams. The 15-year-old
end working with the Michigan State sqaad la spring
:raetice did not play college football, yet already has beea,
rafted by the professional Lee Angeles Ram. The yeaag snaa
from Dansville, Mich, played while la the service, i

League Managers
Action Wednesday

1 V
- and Trlrreme was thirdfavorite
in the mutuels. with $1741 bet on
them in the win column, when
the seven-horse iield paraded to
the starting gate in the one mile
and five-sixteenth feature, eVent.
Favorite was Polemon with
$3652 wagered to win; Mossadeq'
was bet to the tune of $1403, and.
Briefs
clocking for a mile-and-three-quar-teri
on the Severn. River. ,v
f MADISON.' Wis. (UP) Wiscon-
sin -won
the w. v,. A. A. Doxing
championship with, 32 points.
SUNDAY ...
GREENSBORO. W. C.-fUPV
Sam Snead sank a 20-foot birdie
putt on the second extra hole to
defeat vFred Wampler in ; a sud-
den-death Dlavoff for the greater
Greensboro open golf title. Snead
won the event for the sixth time.
MELBOURNE, Australia (UP)-
John Landy world's fastest muer,
ran 1,500 meters in 3:51.5 on a
soggy track in his final official race
before leaving April 28 for two Ca-
monua mue
NAPLES, Italy (UP) Althea
GibKin ol Aew York wo. the iwom-l
en

singles uue ai ie "Piesi": 71 .rr 8 aci

Tennis Tournament by defeating
Heather Brewer of Bermuda, 6-1,
a-, and Australia's Lew rioao won
the men's crown with a 6-2, 7-5, 8 8-6
6 8-6 victory over Giuseppe Merlo of
Italy.
"A
.V
sm m n i i r-r 'iiWwiiuii i i l.jh

s r"
t -3
$745 was risked on sprinter Me Me-lendex.
lendex. Me-lendex.
The bettors' confidence in Pole Polemon
mon Polemon was based on the faet that!
tne three-year old Chilean t h o r-
ougbbred had won a mue elimv-
nauon race lor yesterday's classic
two weens before in the blistering
ume ot 1.-40. That same aiter aiter-noonKosier
noonKosier aiter-noonKosier came in lirst in the
otner eummauon in a iair 1:41-
o. resides, memon as stout
hearted as they come, was assign assigned
ed assigned 107 pounds to-Rosier't 121
pounds in .yesterday's weight-for-
The field was off to a i good
Start with Melendei taking the
lead rigut aiier the break By
the lime they passed the stands
the first time around Rosier
was second, in hand, two lengths
behind the pace setter with tole tole-mon
mon tole-mon being urged three, lengths
further back in third spot.'
Not in .the least bothend hv ur.
lendei', front running efforts jock jockey
ey jockey Bias Aguirre, up on Rosier,
bided his time until if olemon mov
ed up menacingly down tne back back-stretch.'
stretch.' back-stretch.' Wif i
Between the half mUe and the
three-eighths poles Rosier and
Polemon passed Melendes as if
he were sunding and both hors horses
es horses then locked in a duel was as
thrilling as has been witnessed
la Juan France, ia a long time.
Approaching the mile post Rosi Rosier
er Rosier seemed to be drawing away
W" P;
w 'v wuiuoi aill LIE U16
stretch, but the finely conditioned
Henry White-trained Rosier, under
a perfect; ride from Aquirre, was
toq .mucn xor tne game jrounster.
At the wire Rosier had a long
nose to the good and although
the finish Judges called for pic pictures,,
tures,, pictures,, clubhouse patrons had m
doubts who was the w 1 a r.
Rosier paid $7 to win. ?
After the shots were developed a
trophy .was presented to- Ernesto
Parris, representative of the Stud
La Ciralda, by IX. Col. Carlos A
rosemena, executive secretary of
the National Guard. CoL Bolivar
VaUanno. Chief of the Guards.
was also on hand to congratulate
rarris ana wnue.
, FIRST RACE
1A-Lady Edna 810. 6. 4.40.
2 Cara de Sapo $13.40, 6.60.
3 Rabiblanco $6.60.-
- SECOND RACE
1 Mochlto 18.80. 3.60. 4.60.
2 San Cristobal $3.60, 3 60.-
3 Moonshiner $10.60.
, First Double: $56.60
i- THIRD RACE
1 Tanara $16.20. 6.2a. 4.sn ;
2ioiimplco $2.20, 2.20.
3 Conquistador $4.20. '
- one-Two: $25
FOURTH RACE
1 Lord Basur $6.40. 3.40. 2.40.
2 Flrenze $4, 2.60.
3 Coronelino $3.20.
Quinieia: $16
FIFTH RACE
1 Hurling park (Ran out- of
betting)
2 Ponton $3.60. 2.20.
3 Supersun $2.20.
;- SIXTH RACE
1 Golden Wonder $7.40. 5. 2.80.
2 Encachada $5, 2.80. .-
3 Salustio $3.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Cachafas $6.40. 2.40.
2-Eric $2.20.
, Second Double; $38.40 -EIGHTH
RACE
1 Atom O $7.20. 2.80. 2.20.
2 Tempested $5.60, 2.20.
3 Rosario $2.20.
Quinieia: $16.21
NINTH RACE
1 Lutky Test $2.40. 20. 20.
2 Vedette $2.80, 2.20.
3 Gay Spot $2.60.
One-Two: S8.2 i
. TENTH RACE -Rosier
$7, 2.40, 2.20. ...
I Polemon $2.40. 250.
3 Mossadeq $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
Town's Wall $4.60. 4.20. 2.20

r

2 Empire Magic $5.40, 2.60.
3- Galisto 13.

Editor: CONRADO ARCEANT

Valdes, Facing Youthful Challenge;;
Could Be At Crossroads f Of, Career

SAN FRANCISCO, : April J6
(UP) If Eddie Machen knocks
down Nino Valdes a couple of
times In their fight here tonight
it will be lust dandv with Rohhv
Gleason the big Cuban's man
ager wno says his fighter never
manes a snowing until he is mad.
II vou leave Minn inn.-. h.
leaves you alone. And that's lust
what happened against Bob Ba Baker,"
ker," Baker," the unshaven Gleason said,
touching-on the; fiasco of last
uecemoer when Baker outpoint
ed Nino in a tedious! 10-round
bout .
That fight had been billed
an "elimination" to "see who
would tret the next shot at
Marciano's, heavyweight crown.
Apparently Valdes and Baker
eliminated each other with drab
perrormances.
NOw Tommy (Hurricane) .Turk.
son Is rated the number two mn.
tender behind Archie Moore and
that makes sixth-ranked Valdes
very unhappy as he holds a two
round knockout ever the souped souped-up
up souped-up Brooklyn boy. .
-Valdes, who professei not Ho
know much English, stood glum glumly
ly glumly by while Gleason asserted that
nis boxer is at the cfoss-roads
tonight against the hlghly-tout-
Maciien.
"Machen only has had It
fights and if Nino loses it could
bd. the end of the line," Glea Gleason
son Gleason said. "Even a narrow vic victory
tory victory y Valdes wont be enough.
It has to be lopsided." I'd like
to see Machen deck him a cou couple
ple couple of times Just to get him
started.? :.,,,.
Valdes walked aWav nf MlmhJ
"d into me ring to start shadow
boxing. He possesses a lltheness
not usually found In boxers who
are six ieet three and(Welghs
bout 210. But with it coes a lone
some quality which has followed
him as he strolled the chilly
streets of this skeptical town In
his beige Jacket while a fellow
Latin or a cab driver yelled, "kji "kji-fio!"
fio!" "kji-fio!" and shaked hands. 7
"This la a world chamninn
I've got but when he is In the
dumps he doesn't work well,",
Gleason explained. "Gettinir rnh.
bed against Moore In Las Vegas
past May was a terrible shock to
wino. ne Knows he could have
beaten Marciano and still Is hav hav-ingjirouble
ingjirouble hav-ingjirouble getting., his aplrits
back. .,tAr ?
: Accordlnr.ta r.lraiinn. VbI- I
w M uuwn menially
when be went down physically
trvm ngn to tne jaw wniia
being outnointed last hV
Bob Satterfkld. This was fol followed
lowed followed by an easy knockout of
Don Cockell, who had been
softened up by Marciano, but
then came the Bob Baker
thing.; '.-,", v;;.. ;;-:,. ,: ;,
"Nino eets too tense hef nm t1.
evised bouts and when he Is
uiuc an uie same time he, can t
get nntracxeo," Gleason. said.
as rar as in concerned I can
do without any more televised
DOUH.
Valdes now was snarrlnv HMv
Joe Louis Joe Louis m that Is
ano giving him an awful ham hammering
mering hammering after taking a stiff left
UUVX.
Ai.!o Grend Prix ;
Undonvay hlbiy:;
SYRACUSE, SicUy, Aprfl 16
vuri rirteen cars roared off to-
uay in an so-lap, 440-kilometer Sy Syracuse
racuse Syracuse Grand Prix auto race. Ar Argentina's
gentina's Argentina's undyine Juan M Fan.
gio aboard a Ferrari, led the BtaH
siuaaea international field. Fangio
clocked the best time during yes-
teraays inais with a record-shattering
1 minute 38 seconds.. (Avnr.
age 167.797) for the 5,500 kilomet kilometer
er kilometer track.-
; Vying with the Argentine ace for
top nonors were Italy's young Eu Eu-genio
genio Eu-genio CasteUotti (Ferrari) and
r ranee s Jean Behra (MaseraU)
who placed second and third in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's trials in 1,58.9 and 1,59.
00m a iso oeuered the previous
track record of 2.00.2 set last year
by England's Tony Brooks aboard a
Connaught
MIGHTY MOUNTAINEER
Morgantown, W. Va (NEA) I
Coach Art Lewis believes that Bill
Underdonk. West Virginia' 220.
pound tackle, will be as formid formidable
able formidable as were Bruce Bosley -and
Sam Huff last fall,

BARBER LINE
: Norwegian MV FERNBANK
SAILING ON OR ABOUT 1
'APRIL 18th
" ACCEPTING' PASSENGERS' fOR
. SAN FRANCISCO : ;

Every cabin with private bath

(Fare -$150.00)
, For passages 'apply to

17. "ANDREWS GO:

, CRISTOBAL
Tel. 3-2161

"Look at him now!" Gleason
said in the sparsely tilled gym.
"The kid got Valdes mad. That a
the only, way you can- start him
rolling." .-.,- v
. Despite his gloom; the ex ex-dockworker
dockworker ex-dockworker from Havana usually
impresses the public as a happy
go-lucky sort He won a hostile
crowd over to him In nearby San
Jose last week when he sparred,
four rounds and devoted most of
the last one to sqnaring off a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Referee Jack Silver, -s ':
The biggest hand of 'all came
at the end when the smiling Cu Cuban
ban Cuban raised the -t refreee'i hand
and shouted the- word which,
probably has caused j him thi

most heartbreak Chompeeni
Schoolboy
Sports r 1
Twentvbova wonlhelv varait
letters fof their work on the BaU
boa High School track team this
year. Ten of these are seniors
and- have done their last track
and field work for the Bulldogs.
Of the remaining to; 5 are jun jun-iorg
iorg jun-iorg 3 sophomores and 2 fresh i
men. This will give a sound nu-1
cleus to build the 1957 .tw.-
Charlie Morris Bi ,.orit
captain by bJs teajx tea: and
me 2-year letter winner re.
sponded by setting Interscholas Interscholas-tic
tic Interscholas-tic League and school records in
the shot put with S heave of 48
ft 7 in. BiU Coffey, another sen senior,
ior, senior, was the onlv S-ve&r
winner, and he alio was th
high point man, for the season
with--48V4- points. Other seniors
who will receive their second lei
ter are -Jim DesLondes, shot, and
oiscus; d tscoct, hurdles and
440; Dorman Fulton, discus; and
John Magee. hlgh Jump and
pole vault : .y -
uwen uutneriana 1 ana Bos
Toothman were the only Juniors
td get their, second track letter.
Sutherland was a wy versatile
prformer, taking part In the 1
hurdles, 100, 220 and bmad j-r 1 -during
the course of t-
Toothman was the BuUdnsi's art
miler and also ran. on tha mila
irelay team.',.. 1
, une picture for th J937 sea-,
son is far from dismal, provided
all the expected boya return to
the Pacific Bide school The 440
and high Jump' are the hardest
hit by graduation, but there are
a host. of young men back with
a.year of running under .their
belts and It la from these ranks
that the replacements will
come. In addition, coach John
Fawcett can 1 look forward to
some excellent prospects from
The complete list pf lettermen
follows: .. 1 .-
JBill Coffey, class Sr.,1 Tear
Letter 3, points Scored 48ya. V
Charlie French, Class Fr., Year
Letter, 3 Points Scored 47 ft.
Kenny Wheeler, class Sr. Year
Letter 1, Points Scored 25.
jack Jenkins, Class Sr., Year
Letter 1, Points Scored 24V4.
Charlie Morris. Class Sr.-Year
Leter 2, Points- Scored 24. ,i- -Dan
Winklosky, class Jr., Year
Leter 1, Points Scored 23.
Dick Rlchter. Class Sr Year
Letter I, points Scored 23.
Owen, Sutherland, .Class Jr
Year Letter 2, Points Scored 21.
Bob Toothman, Class Jr., Year
Letter 2, Points Scored 204.
Ed Scott Class Sr., Year Letter
2, Points 8cored 17. -
Jim DesLondes, class Sr., Year
Letter 2, Points Scored 17..
Bill Halvosa Class Soon.. Year
Leter 1, points vScored 16.
Dorman Fulton, Class Sr., Year
Letter 2, Points Scored 15
John' Magee, Class Sr., Year :
Letter 2, Points Scored 14..
Harold Sorrell, Class 6r Year
Letter 1, Points Scored 13. .
Bud Cordis. Class Sonh. Year
Letter 1, points Scored 1L
Raul Barbara, Class Sopn,
Year Leter I, Points Scored 8Vi.
Bill Holt Class Frosh, Year
Letter 1, Points Scored 8V4- ;
Ken Fulleton, Class Jr. Year
Letter 1, Points Scored 8.
Bob Fearon, Class Jr4 Yeaf
Leter 1, Points Scored 8.
Alan Sheppard, Class jr., Year
Leter 1, manager. 'i
' Ralph Shuey. Class Jr. Frosh.
Year Letter 1, manager. J
H 1
BALBOA
Tel. 2-1253



THE FAXAMA AMERICAN
- AN -'iXDFfEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPU.
S'brinti Football Practice 7 rend Is l o

MONDAY, APRIL IS, 1356

Make Huddle Disappear

Lester Yciir Gnrr.2 . Ho. 3

HoJi Don't Grip, Club

. By JACKII BURKI
Matter of the Matters
. Written for NiA Service
. : ::. : r

Getting into the mechanics of

olf, the first basic thins to learn
a the grip. :
, This and hand action are the
tasis of. all fine shots.
The average golfer works on the
nistaken assumption that, held
ffoperly, the club should feel as
tght as a matchstick. He squeex squeex-k
k squeex-k it. By definition, a grip is a
Itrong grasp..-It implies tension.;
tobody enjoys golf playing -under
ension. : r
The hands maintain possession
t and authority over the club,
lotting more. According to Web Web-eer,
eer, Web-eer, that's a hold. When held pro pro-.terly,
.terly, pro-.terly, the full weight of the club club-ead
ead club-ead if felt in the hands.
diold the dub no tighter than

tou do when the caddie hands.it
e you.
All the squeezing necessary In
kitting the ball forms instinctive instinctive-r
r instinctive-r as the hands enter the bitting
irea, slowly- and uniformly, and
lever any more than is necessa-
. Squeezing the club beforehand
irevents the clubhead from gain gain-ng
ng gain-ng maximum, speed, costs dis dis-ance.
ance. dis-ance. I- have seen good golfers
nu i bad band posiuon, but nev nev-w
w nev-w bad golfer with a good hand
loijuon. -Af! I remind in my
mafc. "The Natural Way to Bet-

er Golf" (Hanover House), the

lit

St

hands are the only parts of the

body attached to. the club.

' In-order that the last three fin fingers
gers fingers of the left hand can carry
out their key role, choke the shaft
as much as an inch from the top.
holding the club where the shaft

is slender. ......

Most golfers mistaklngly be-

1iiv "that rhokinff the club will

cost them power. On the contra contrary,
ry, contrary, this prevents you from losing
hold of the club, particularly at

the top.
NEXT: Addressing, the ball.

by

JOE WILLIAMS

' It is so much easier to be a fraceful winner than a grace graceful
ful graceful loser in sports, especially when stakes are high. It seems
to me we should try to understand why young Ken Venturi
flipped before we think about censuring him.
-At the- outset, we can dismiss hs wild bleat that the, of officials
ficials officials cost him five strokes, and therefore the. Masters, as pure
nonsense and charge It oft to Juvenility, limited experience and
ignorance pt conventions. ... . ,., t ..
" 'The California sharpshooter had already learned ,one valu valu-able
able valu-able lesson 4n the Masters. .. namely, that pampering a lead
is the best way to spoil it. .He had fonr strokes 'on DjvCary
. laddlecoff seemingly the only man in the field; with athance
p c?1;ch him, as :he teed no for. the. final 18. ;, j u9
? Play It" safe and 'you'll hold him off welPerioughrcoun welPerioughrcoun-scled
scled welPerioughrcoun-scled Byron Nelson,' the young man's preceptor;0. You know
what happened., While the Memphis fugitive from dentistry
was beihg held off, Jack Burke, who had started the last round
eight impossible strokes back, slipped in through the side en-
Now Venturi must learn another lesson. . hew to t a
Jraceful loser. This means he must develop a talent for social
eceit and spurious charm, for there is no such thing as a
graceful loser, except In appearance and pretense.

t ly MARRY GRAYSON
Outside of the Ivy League, which
definitely has the wrong idea,
spring football practice is on
throughout the land.
Football is a game of trends.

and this year it is to get rid of

the huddle. -. y
Let one successful coach do a a-way
way a-way entirely with that pause in
the afternoon or night's occupation
and most of the others will hop
on the bandwagon.
Oklahoma last season showed
how to increase the tempo of the
game. The Sooners spent such a
minimum of time in the huddle
that frequently you suspected that
they only simulated going into
one. Ten count plays went on
three, etc. The opposition "had lit

tle breathing room,' less time to

cement its defensive alignment
The element of surprise was on
the attacking side to a greater1 ex extent
tent extent than ever.
Bud Wilkinson's young men had

possession a greater .length of
time They got in many more

plays. They had less defensive
play, and it is much more diffi difficult
cult difficult to coach defense than to build
an attack 7 '' 3
IT RATHER SURPRISING to

a lot of keen observers why the
huddle hasn't disappeared from

the face of the field long before

this. i

. Signal-callers frequently change
the play at the line of scrimmage,

anyway. mat's how Frank Tarn
burello .beat UCLA early last sea

son. As Maryland lined up, the
quarterback noticed that the U U-clans'
clans' U-clans' left end had squeezed in,
so he swung the halfback outside

mstead of in

The roar of the crowd brought In
the huddle. The signal-c aller

couldn't make himself heard.

The huddle gave him the maxi

mum of information. Signals were

much more elementary at the

time. The enemy was picking

them ud.

With the check at the line of
scrimmage, however, there is no
reason why plays can't be run off

in rapid sequence, UKianoma

reaped the rich dividends of belt belt-ine
ine belt-ine a relaxed defense before it

could get unrelaxed. ;

I Oklahoma takes full advantage

of Wilkinson's split T emphasizing

a straight ahead attack: wnicn

does not pull linemen and stresses

s

r

t
I
'v

ir y

t

:!i

Chalking tip another "sports
first" chamDlonshln honor for

Fort Kobbe was the post's Little

League baseball team as they de defeated
feated defeated Curundu in a best two-

.,t n thru carina nlavnffs Til A

.u : .1... !H, 41,- ..,..--- V"?-Y-'L"?. tj"""

uie upuuu Ko; H M'- jutUe Llieliners" copped tne se

It is not-normal for a spirited competitor, endowed wlth,ma'a high pressure game and the

back keeping or pitching.

WHEN HE HAD the horses.

Earl Blaik did the same thing

with the modern T with 'man-in

motion at Army. The exception

was that he pulled some pine
men. .&?:": :tv .',;i--rv-

Pattern plays ; pulling : linemen

take more time and are mere

prone to error,, although a more
interesting type of gam& than the

straisht-ahead split- X

When Knute Rockne was forcing
the rules 'committee to change

them, his disciples spread the No

tre Dame box across the country.

Pop" Warner sold the other coach coaches
es coaches on the double wing. Clark
Shaughnessy popularized the mo modern
dern modern T at Stanford. Now other

schools want the Oklahoma split

T.

Oklaho-

br'illlant equipment, to accept defeat in cheerful resignation and
unstinted admiration for his conqueror.
But our code of sportsmanship, or that part of it which ap applies
plies applies to public spectacles, compels the practice of such glossy
inpostures. A loser who Is bleeding from every pore requires
the artistry of a Booth to mimic a generous philosophy, and
if he happens to be a young, impetuous guy, cast' in a major
role for the first time, and therea no one around to prompt
him, he's almost sure to louse it up good. . as young Venturi

did. x

V i

ENTITLED TO SPEAK

C In considerations of this nature, naturally, a distinction Is
mnrtfA hetween the habitual souawker and the guy who sin-

' --- 1 --- . ... 1 .

II ne am, 1 mime ne is

this would make him

rerelv believes he cot a rough deal

fuliv TiMt,l1 t.n meak his niece. Why

an uncouth character any more than Duke Snider, protesting
an umpire's decision, you tell me. ... . ...
Some of the most ridiculous people IV ever met were golf
officials, v c stuffy, imperious and vainglorious. This type was
especially prevalent back in the days of Bob Jones and a pop popular
ular popular complaint in the Open at the time was that the USOA
badgers favored Jones over the Bros, giving him preferred start starting
ing starting times, bearing down on gallery control and so forth.
They didn't, of course. Whatever their shortcomings, they
were honorable men. I find, 1 however, that this fiction still
exists. A couple of winters age in Faun Beach. Ben Hogan, in
the midst f a miscellaneous discussion ef golf with me, re repeated
peated repeated It as a matter of unchallenged fact The Inference was
that the badgers contributed to the aid Grand Slammer's un unmatched
matched unmatched record. k :
-'-While it's true they used to hover around him with the
nervous, flutteryf cackling solicitude of mother hens, and pos posture
ture posture impressive!? for camera men during the post champion championship
ship championship rituals, I always thought they were more of an handicap
than a heln to Jones, and It seemed to me they certainly had

to be an awful nuisance, i f 4 r, ; 1 I

huddle quickly will become as an

tiquated as- the turtle-neck swea
ter. t

r

LITTLE LEAGUE CHAMPS Beaming their biggest smiles are the members of Fort.Kobbe's'
Little League who recently won the Panama A rea Armed Forces baseball championshin by
defeating. Curundu 3-0 in the second of a best -out-of-three series -. playoff. From left to
right, standing, are? Lt. James C. Tomlin, ma nager, Walter Stlelau, Bobby Fortune, Mike'
Carboni, Burton Phillrpson, Allen Altman and Eddie McGord. Sitting, left to right, are: Jack
Ray, Kenneth Halverson, Dick Su van,. Elmer Charbonneau. Johnnie Fortune,, batboy, Den Dennis
nis Dennis Conner; Chuck Rodgers- and BUly Arket. u.s. Army photo by Pfe. Robert Stewart)

. -

Fort Kobbe Beats
Curundu to Cop
LL Chzmpionship

Casey Stengel

B..W.1X BUSTER Casey Sten Stengel
gel Stengel couldn't come out of Texas
en route home to Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium without a 10-gallon hat, 5

- w

-YOU BEAT YOURSELF

like

From all accounts the officials at the Masters were.

rookie cops. They couldnt wait to make their first pinch. 1
Venturi wasn't the onlv one who weighed in with a beef,
though the others bowed to etiquette and weighed theirs in
privacy. ,v-i.
Speedy' play apparently was a compulsion with the Augusta
badgers. Even Hogan, who has been tapped for saint-hood ky
the USGA was rebuked for dawdling. Startled, then Incensed,
according to ear Larry Robinson, he dropped five shots to par
ever the next five holes.
i SUll,' the way Hogan was vgoing he might have dropped
them, anyway. Same with Venturi's closing round 88, which
cost him the championship. The badgers don't make the shots,
or miss them, either. They Just have a gift for Irritating
people. ; 1

pi

; 9m Hiaktlt lrM

4 1:00

KOULETfS
(ELACI5JACKJ

CRAP TAEUt
. POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE

In l!:n-Ti:!2 Sere?

BOSTON. April 15 (UP)

Lightweight Larry Boardman

out-punched and out-brawleu
Featherweight Champion Sandy
Saddler for a unanimous 10 10-round
round 10-round decision at Boston Car Car-den
den Car-den test night

The 20-year-oid Boaraman,
the 7-5 underdog from Marlboro,

Connecticut, weighed 135 for

the non-title match with the

long-time feather king from New

Yort, wno went in at 130.
Boardman started exceptional
hr stront and built ud an over

whelming point margin over the
first half of the bout by connect

ing cutely with his tricky jao jao-hook
hook jao-hook and hard over-hand right.
Saddler, 29, seemed a bit surpris surprised
ed surprised and overwhelmed by the vi
clousness of the youngster's at

tack and got himself a bloodied
nose in the first round while

trying to figure out Boardman'?

style.
Judge Joe Rlclottl, had Board Board-man
man Board-man on top 100-90, Judge Joe
Heirty had it 97-93 for Boardman

and Capustas gave the winner

tne widest margin, 100-88. The
United Press card had it 100-82

lor Boardman.

STAR QUITS GRID
Bethlehem. Pa. (NEA) Dave

Walker, an all-state football play-

er ai naimieia, n. j., Hign, is

continine nis athletic endeavors Jt

Lehigh to basketball and baseball.'

ries in a 3-0 shutout after beat beating
ing beating their opponents 2-i In the
first game of the playoffs. ...

Under the management : of
Lt James C. Tomlin, motor of officer
ficer officer of the 33d Infantry regi regiment's
ment's regiment's Second battalion, ., the
13 members composing the
team came through the season
with only two defeats In the

22 games played;'
'Considered one ? of the out outstanding
standing outstanding players of the year was
newcomer. Walter Stielau who' Is
accredited with four home runs
during the season.
Bobby Fortune, returning pro"
of 1955, was runner-up In the
home run field with a total of
three to his credit The versa

tile 12-year-old pitcher won six

and lost two games In the cur current
rent current season.
Also displaying outstanding
sportsmanship were Allan Alt Alt-man,
man, Alt-man, who pitched four winning
games; Eddie McCord, who
garnered the highest batting
average, with an overall score
of .354 per tame; and M'ke
Carboni. who won the first
game of the playoffs with his
pitching and d'splayed a su superb
perb superb job as shortstop through throughout
out throughout the series.
All five members have '' been

selected as "All Stars" on the
PAAF Little League team.
Has It Come To
Midnipht Bell In,
Coast League?;
SAN FRANCISCO (NEA) Brit British
ish British Columbia law prohibits base baseball
ball baseball or any other form of public
entertainment ion Sunday.
So the thought occurs that
Brick Laws of the new Vancou Vancouver
ver Vancouver Mounties may start Pacific
Coast League games one minute
after midnight: People stand in

line at movie houses at that hour.

.Owner Laws moved the Oak

land Oaks 800 miles north when

attendance dropped from 834,000
in the peak year, of 1946 to 141, 141,-000
000 141,-000 last season. I ; I
The San Francisco club was
sold to the Boston Red Sox when
attendance tumbled from 671.000,
a minor league home record in
1946;, to 158,000 or an average of
1.831 an annearanca.

Battling major league television1

and radio and whatnot, the vaunt vaunted
ed vaunted Pacific Coast League is in as
precarious condition as are the oth other
er other minors, r
Granted an open classification
several years ago when it shouted
for major league status,' the -Pacific
Coast League now has onlv
one club Sacramento which
does not work with jk major
leaeue club. v-
Three tos Angeles, Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and San Francisco are
owned by big league clubs. -' ..

Hoop Officials
Meet Tonight
At Margarita Gym
v '
Atlantic Raskethan

ficialswUl. meet .tonight at 7 for

ae ursh ume tnis year to lay
the groundwork for plans on the
summer league annually held at
the Margarita gym.
t All Interested parties,' includ including
ing including prospective teams, fans, etc.
are Invited to -attend the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. If further information Is
desired prior to attending, tec-
pno.n?.Ti,ev?r 8Jmon t 3-2530
or 3-1833. The meeting will bs
held in the office pf the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita gymnasium.

Fasflich Teenage
Series Begins
Tonight Af Balboa
The first game in the cham

pionshlp series of the Fastlich
Leagued determine who will
ha Ahnmnlntie In ika IPahh 'ao

League will be played at Balboa ,n tne Malr League were

ataaium wnignt. The contenders t
ire Pete.Corrigan's Macaws and

The Macaws, winners of the jacober ,. ., ., 75
first half will probably start Cor- Colbert ..'75
rlgan on the mound with Durfee McOarvty .. ,....,44
doing the catching. ; Schlrmer .. .. .. 81
The Palomas will : start the .Lane .. .. .. ., ,. 66
league's leading pitcher. George! Hammer ,; .. ,. .' 78
Rarbifr, with Johnny SnodgrassAlmeda-.. ., 81
doing the receiving: v Glelchman 83

The Classic and Major Bowling
Leagues of the Isthmian Bowling
Association will present trophy
and monetary awards to final finalists
ists finalists and winners In each league
tomorrow night at the Elks' Cluo,

Balboa.; ., ; ,1
A buffet supper w'U be herd
frhr to the awarding ef tro trophies
phies trophies and prixe money to the
players. This event, an annual
occasion by both leagues, was
postponed from last week be because
cause because of delay In arrival of
trophies from the X'nited
States. '-v .:
The finish of the season In

the league was close,, with the
Seymour Insurance Agency win winning
ning winning out on the last night of

piay by only live points, over
the 1952 champions, the Max R.

Stempel and Son team, which
closed fast in the season from

fifth place to second during the
17th week of play, holding sec second
ond second until the finish, -.s
Led by Billy Coffey, high av average
erage average bowler in both the Ma Major
jor Major and Classic leagues during j
the season, the Stempeleers
won a total of 26 points of a
possible 20 in the f 've week pe-
r.ljd from the 17th to the 21st
week, a feat never before regis registered
tered registered In league play oa the
Isthmus.
The teams : of the Major
League finished in this order;
W-L T
Team W L Ave Ave
Seymour Arency 73 37 .669 904

Stempel and Son 70 42 .625 915

Summit Golf Club 64 48 .571 892
H. I. Homa Co. 42 SO .553 897
Tahiti jewelry 62 50 .553 890
Colonial insurance 52 60 .464 888

Fuerza y Luz 41 71 .366 870

Agenda Glud 21 91 .187 845

The ten high average bowlers

Games Ave
. 84 2044-25

1984-33
1914-49

1914-241
18823!
.1854-731
1844-601
1824-35
1824-52
1824-33i

In establishing his record av average
erage average in the Major League, Billy
Coffey bowled four series of 70'J,
or over, and 17 series of 600 or
over during the 28-week season.
During the third and fourth
weeks of the season he bowled
four consecutive series over 700
in three leagues, bowling 710 la
the classic league. 711 In the
Major. 715 In the Mixed and 707
again h the Major. This fell on only
ly only short i of the 55-year-old
American Bowling Congress rec record,
ord, record, which Is five consecutive
700 series. '" .
For his record setting pace,
Coffey copped the American
Bowling Congress Individual
Champion Award in the Major
League for the 1951 season, as
we(i as the highest S-game se
r es of 722 and the highest sin.
gle game of 278. Bud Balcer
ran him a close second for the
highest series with a 675 for t
games. M S George Hammer
knocked out a 269 game to fol-!
low Coffey In that department."
Hammer also copped the ABC
Achievement Award for 1954 1
by Increasing his average a to total
tal total of 14 points ver his en entrance
trance entrance average. , ".
The Fuersa y Luz team copped
the high 3-game series for team
with a total of 2978 over the Max
R. Stempel and Son team, which which-was
was which-was second with a total f 50.sn.

The' Stempel team however ran

tne highest single game with a
total of 1059 compared to the
Fuerza y Luz's 1049.
The buffet at the Elks', dub
will start at 7 p.m.,, and tickets
will be sold at fee door, ', at a
charge of $1 per person.- v' -x

TWov fnconfo J5 20
In Cinemascope I -; r
Richard Egan, in v
"View from Pompej s Head"
Also: Rex Harrison, In
"CONSTANT HUSBAND"

Today IDEAL iOc
At 9:00 p.m. 1 ',
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
, On the Screen: 4
A GREAT DOUBLE
PROGRAM!

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY 0i: DL. .ti ICLi Xt

1

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

Complete Prize-winnirijr Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1936, Sunday, April 15, 1956
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 22 pieces each

Frs Prize
: Second Prize
Third Prize

7202 $ 44,000.00
2399 $ 13,200 00
2581 s 6, 600 to 6

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

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Prize-wlnning Numbers of Testerdav's Lottery Dewing werp sold at; 1st, 2nd and 3rd in'panam'a
The'Nine Hundred whole tickets endins; In I and not Included In the abote list win FortT-four DoUars ($44.9 each

.1 t r; riM whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and

'I

' 8lgned; by: FELIPE ROMERO LOPEZ

: -i ... The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ

WITNESSES: Oscar G. Aueda, Ced. No. 8-30456.''"'
, Pindaro.VerRara, Ce"d. No. 28-3S842

JOSE OUTLLERMO BATALLA
. Notary public. Panama

"B"

: PABLO A. PlNEly M..
Secretary

' KlftTF Th lnnlnl Ucktti iwlih rh Iim -cipher and with th Iwe liM
'w 1 1.. ,phtr ipply only (o th Pint Priit.
Th Pint Prizt tnd Uit 2nd and Sr1 Prli trt drawn twnuly Th tp tp-oraximiitim
oraximiitim tp-oraximiitim ar calculated an th Tint, Second and Third PriiBt. In can
ticket hould carry th numbuv f aadi priia, th holder la ntlUd to
iud pymnl fr ach. V . v
l '

DSaYKG Of THE 3 STRIXES
Sunday, April 15, 1956 f i
1 Drawins; Number 437 ,
, Fraction Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

First Prize. 02
Second Prize. . '. 99
third Prize. ... . 81

Th prim wilt b ud In aceordancf. wHk th Official tW f Panama to
th affirM af th Natianal aciwflccnt lattery titiiated aa Central Avcaa

Plan

of Ordinary Drawlnr No. 1937 which will take

; place April 22, 1958 ..

DJvid4 b iwa rla ot V fr.etlon enrn dtnomlnat;

.,.(.-. cms 1 rais
i I Pint Prir. Scrla A and B. of $22 OOO.tKK) each taria
1 1 Second Ptii. Serie A and a. of t.SW.M uch aariaa
' 1 Third Pnt. Seriea A and a. ot I.JOO.M aach aeriea
;ll.Appreximatiorw, Series A and B, f 22 00 aach aariaa
- I Pnie. berie A and B. af 1.100.00 aach Tia
0 Price. SeriaR A and B. nf 1 ; M M each writ
too Prite. Sanaa A and B. of '. 12 M aach aariaa
' ' SFCONO PBIZI
IS Approximation. Seriea A and B ef t KM each aerlea
t Piza. Seriea A and B, of 110 0 each teritf

"A" and

tu rn ot,
utrm fin
.1000
I.OL'f) 0(1
U.IAO M
I1.2K0M
St.MO.OO

' M THIRD pmza
ISApproxImatlont. Serial A and B of
1 t Prize, Seriea A and B. ot

44 00 aach aeiiea
MM aach eraa

t 1.9 WW)
. 1.040 OS
I 1.SS4
1.144 00

1074 Prlie TOTAL II4S.7320O
Price of a whole ticket .$22.C0
Price of a forty-fourth part i ; . .'. i3



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REUNITED WITH HER PRINCE Grace Kelly is reunited with
her husband-to-be, Prince Rainier in aftr the royal yachts
. Deo -Juvante, met her and her party and transferred tbem
from the S3 Constitution to the yacht to be brought to the

" dock at Monaco (background).

i WIT ig" ,r

I mtm ...

mor

1&

PRINCE BARS PHOTOGRAPHERS FROM RITE Photographers form a human barricade
across a road in France in an attempt to photograph Prince Rainier III and Grace Kelly as
they ride back to Monaco,' Rainier's press. chief denounced the photographers' activities as
"Intolerable," and all press photographers were barred from the April 18 civil wedding cere ceremony
mony ceremony because of the Incident. .. . ; ; -, ,.

Ceremonies

Cinderella

Prince

An

Ready

d Press

K

i '-" i (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
GREET THEIR FUTURE PRINCESS Children In native dress
present Grace Kelly wtth.flower as she arrives in Monaco with
Prince Rainier III. In background, honor guard salutes as he
stands by the royal yacht,. Deo Juvante, which carried the
Prince out into the Mediterranean, where Miss Kelly boarded
the vessel. from the SS Constitution. r

15-Nation Parley
Opens In France

STRASBOURG; France, April IB

(UP) Foreign ministers and) (UP) Lawyers for oft-married
parliamentarians from IS euro- Barbara Hutton were reported to to-pean
pean to-pean nations met here today to day to be preparing to cut her
map a joint policy toward the So- loose from husband No. 6, German
viet and to discuss the near east tennis star Baron Gottfried Von

crisis. 1 uramm
m.j:..i. l- J ii. I

JSZ'Z esr." i"rfc.t "S "Jl Th. 44-ye.r-old dime store heiN

the.Muncil of Europe wiucn may,:;,- .w-l "i:
n.ii wh K.,ronp.n n.V Cuernavaca quickie divorce court s

MONACO, April 16 (UPylGrsee
Kelly and Prince Rainier IH re

hearsed their weddui M St. .Ni .Nicholas
cholas .Nicholas Cathedral today.

The Brine was looking harried
from such things as a vicious, fist-

ngnt last night between ohotoara

phers and Monegasque police and
a major jewel theft, i i v
"All I want to do is get as far

ou (o sea as i can," ne said in a

reference to their honeymoon plan planned
ned planned aboard his royal vacht.

Grace appeared her. usual unruf-

fid self althouch the strain on

both was increasing with the wed

ding only 48 hours away.

Gleaming limousines splajhed
through puddles in the castle court courtyards
yards courtyards today, bringing in' Grace's
bridesmaids to practice their roles

in Monaco s most spectacular wed wedding
ding wedding in seven centuries. ;

Then the, wedding party Went ov

er ro we nearoy cathedral with
Rainier for an informal look at the
setup. .;:rV''-v' ;''-'.-''V. ;
For tht first time tht tired
looking Rainier dropped his glum
ttitudt toward th press. Ho
chatttd amiably with reporters
whilt photographers raced around
the altar and climbed Me m
pulpit to snap pictures.
Miss Kelly went over details with

her bridesmaids. She wore a little
grey suit with a pastel scarf tucked
in at the neck and a white cloche
bat on her golden hair.

While flower Bins romoed around

the beaming bishop, Rainier stood
by looking as surplus as any pro prospective
spective prospective bridegroom, his hands

thrust in the pockets of a blue suit.
The ribbon of the legion of Hon Honor
or Honor adorned his buttonhole. He wore
a mellow smile and sporty black
shoes with silver buckles.
The vicious fistfight broke! out

between photographers and police
tonight as. Prince Rainier a n d
Grace Kelly arrived in the rain at

the Mnnte Cirln Snortinf Club for

CUERNAVACA, Mexico, April 1, a glittering $100,000 ball in their

honor.

if. 0
f ff r 1

Barbara Button's 6th

spell which road European

tions. will travel in the near
hire.

... best c'ients was not expected to j
1U- .11.. I W. 1 n 4 I

A Monetatque policeman broke.

a shouting French photograph
rs camera and flapped his hand
ever his mouth. The photograph
er hit him. The fighting sprtad
until some 20 to 30 men were
breawling In a wet free-fer-all
while Grace and Rainier hur hurried
ried hurried inside. '.

'The nations also were seeking
ways of integrating, Europe in the
atomic -and economic fields and

appear personally to end the latest

marital ties.A,..-,.,":--: I

Mexican attorney Jose De La.
Sierra, who obtained Miss Hutton'sl

1951 divorce here from Prince Igor

contributing to a successful, out- Troubetskyo, said he would meet
come of the London disarmament I with Miss Mutton's representatives
talks. ':. v today to begin proceedings.'

1 U X foDAYf CENTRAL
0.75 t 0.40 l, 0.75 0.40

1:44 -'3:50 6:02 8:33 p.m.
r. I'M
OKf OF LIFE'S HAPPIESr

Ki : U-mtMNAIKWAt NM ':

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Technic: ?r
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miimmu rMMiii
IMHUiUwil LkMlw.l

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12:45, 2:29, 4:39, 0:49, 9 p.m.

- Pvarnount Presents
unrmcr aim mn
EOSJLV-lir-KO

Color by TECHNICOLOR

k

cs-tairrint

JOAN BENNETT
BASIL RATHBONE"
LEO 6. CARROLL

mi oueoAN michael cunnz
v-i RANALO MmOOusau,
i'i i ii

U. tl Accuses Reds

01 'Ceptiire-Rcsif
On Korean Outpost
, MUNSAN. Korea,' April 18 (UP)

The United Nations a:cused the

Communists Saturday of attempt

ini to "raid and capture" a Re

public of Korea outpost last Tues-

aay in "retaliation for desertion
of Red soldiers to the U. N. side.

The charge came in the 152nd

meeting at Panmunjom : of the
Joint Military Armistice Commis Commission'.
sion'. Commission'. Secretariat, ."..
U. N. representative, U. S. Na Navy
vy Navy Captain David L. Roscoe, Jr.,
said the Communist raid, in which
some 70 shots were exchanged,
was an "illegal and provocative
action" that openly violated armis armistice
tice armistice terms-. t. ,t :
He told his Communist counter

part,-North Korean army Colonel
Li Yong. that the attempt to "raid

u"i capture" the ROK outpost

was staged 'in-order to eove,r
v.ur sioe's nefarious activities" in
the demilitarized gone. Ti
He charged the raid was "plan "planned
ned "planned and carried out in retaliation
for retribution" for a series of

I Communist "defections or deser

tions''- to the United Nations com

mand.' ..?.;': '. T

Roscue

Photographers had i complained'

earlier to .tht) police that the dis

tance tney were being neid from
the path to be taken by the prince
and Miss Kelly : was -. prohibitive
for picture taking in the heavy
rain..- ; .. t '. ?.. ',
The driving : rain began falling
this afternoon. It has rained eve every
ry every day since Miss Kelly arrived
here four days ago. J i -v
' Even before Rainier' and Miss
Kelly drove up, there had been
several scuffles between police and
photographers swarming around

the entrance to snap the engaged
couple at their biggest pre-wedding
social function. ; -" : :
..When the-prince's car drew op
at the entrance, there was a gen general
eral general surge forward. -.
' When the French photographer
was shoved, slapped and his cam camera
era camera broken, other, cameramen

came to his aid.
; In the ensuing fight, blows were

exchsnged tietween 20- to 30 per

sons but no one suffered any ser

ious, injury. The police did not use

their clubs. .' . -,, ..
During the brawl, Rainier ;- and
Miss Kelly ducked into the club.

As soon as -they were gone, the
Monegasque police were replaced

by 50 leather-jacketed French

Gardes- Mobiles; ; :..-,., f.

But the orince had to eome out

in the rain again to park bis fath father's
er's father's car. His father, Prince Pierre
de Polignac, drove up in his Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet but ushers couldn't get the

stalled car away. i
i Rainier's chaplain. Father Fran Francis
cis Francis Tucker, assisted at tho palace
mass and two hours later told
his congregation. In tho parish
church of St. Charles that "I
have confidence In this marriage.

"God will keen them together

just as the water was changed to

wine," the chaplain said.
Weening with emotion, the priest

declared the prince will Keep ms

marriage vows to Miss neuy just
as he faithfully kept the oath that

cost him his first love.

"I saw him keep an oath that

he kept for you, his people,' and

he will keep his oath to her Grace,"
Tucker said. "The prince said to

ma at the time of his sacrifice.

If every my people say 1 have not

kept my oath, tell them how you
saw me today.

This exact Quotation has been

attributed to Rainier in published
reports describing how he '' sacri sacrificed,
ficed, sacrificed, his romance with French

Actress Gisele Pascal.
. Father Tucker did not mention
any names today. But a qualified
source confirmed he was referring

delicately to .Miss Pascal who

since has married French actor
Raymond Pellegrin. r ' f .

'. Opposition in Monaco to the
romance of Rainier .and the
French actress was reported to
have caused their break-up in 19-
54. .-,,s--:- -. -:.! w
: Rainier and Grace, who lunched

together today, were, guests, of

honor -tonight at the season s big

gest ball at .the Monte ..Carlo

porting ciuo. 1 v
It was their second big oufing

in two nights. Last night they
danced at a champagne party in
the casino' cabaret to the strains

Weird lis Culls
Sid Aclivc In US

the casino's cabaret to the strains

Woman in -Love."

The prince 'overcame his dance dance-shyness
shyness dance-shyness to whirl Grace around

the floor. She wore flat heels to-

do-em pha six her, height advant

A Riviera robber believed
to -be a "lone wolf" operator

stole gems officials valued at a

bout $45,000 from the hotel room
of a' Philadelphia businessman.

publisher and political leader Fri

day." night. :: .; V
Embarrassed Monegasque au

thorities tried for hours to hush up

the incident. But they v officially

confirmed its truth, several hours

after the then was first reported

by The united- Press. c ;
-Three persons had been detain

ed for Questioning but all were re-

leasea.

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The sporting club dinner last night

was the biggest pre-wedding so-

city splash. A total of Zvo guests
were invited to, the luxury hall
which was decorated in the, style

-of Versailles Jn the grand century

of Louis XIV.

Above 17th century colonnsdes

bewigged lackeys in red velvet

lined the balconies holding cande

labra to light the floor. Thousands
of electric stars twinkled overhead

in 3,000 yards of blue cloth sky.

Kansas Sugar Beets

Hoy Go To Colorado
GARDEN CITY,' Kan. -VP)-

For the first time in half a century,
no sugar will be made in Kansas

from the irrigated sugar beot field
in the Arkansas River valley.

Preparations are under way for

this year's crop in southwestern

Kansas, but the sugar plant built

bere in 190S won t function.

The Garden City Co. was Sold

last November to a larger concern

in Colorado, The Holly Sugar Corp.
Under- terms of the contract,
Kansas sugar beets will be loaded
at gathering points near the farms,
and shipped 200 .miles into Colo Colorado
rado Colorado for refining. ?
The extensive open beet sheds in
use for 50 seasons are being tern

down here. The 300-foot elevated

tracks could handle 200 freight

cars dumping beets at once. In

mem are tnousanos oi tons ot line
steel, with 7,200 feet of huge 1 1-beams
beams 1-beams alone. Eighty-seven con

tractors submitted bids for razing

. Dumped into huge piles, the

beets were sluiced into the refinery

by hot water under pressure. A

contractor already has removed an

elevated track from which thou thousands
sands thousands of carloads of limestone and
coke were dumped through the

years to make lime used in purify purifying
ing purifying beet juice for sugar.
, The old-fashioned freight cars
used to haul beets have been torn
to pieces. A steel firm bought the
metal. v ;
.This year Kansas sugar beets
are being grown only under irriga irrigation
tion irrigation ana in a smaller number of
counties. The area around Garden
City contains the major acreage.
Tractors and planters are now
going into the fields with the end
of winter.

LotCyG Kelly Z-iZffl
boomeS and JSiSf' Prl? fe Ralnler m her ln Monaco. CannSn.
SmiSJ'F wh ite carnaUons, alonK .the flag-dressed dock as
the couplo came ashore. American flags can be seen ai lower left and. right.

H rl Trc-W 1 f

To Hit Fcrmsrs, Tco

NEW YORK. April lB'fTJP)

A rustic existence in the country
is just ss likely to bring on a

neart attacx as coping with the
tensions .of big city life,-President
Eisenhower's neart specialist said
yesterday.' 3 1;.-....?.. -..ir .. 1
-Cr. Paul Dudley White : joined
with Dr. A. Wilbur Duryee, presi president
dent president of the New York Heart Assn.
in issuing a statement on heart

disease in observance of the asso
ciation's 40th anniversary.

"Although there is thought to

be some connection between the

tensions of everyday life and cer certain
tain certain illnesses, including high

blood pressure, there is no evi

dence that heart- disease is more

prevalent- in the metropolitan a a-reas
reas a-reas with which tensions are as

sociatedthan in the -country; at
large," the doctors ssid.

"in almost every city, town ana
hamlet statistics each year show
that about 50 per cent of all deaths
result from heart disease."

" BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, APRIL 17 v
. HIGH LOW 1
t;ll a.m. -2:09 a.m.
8:39 p.. 2:41 p-aa.

r

I II I! ill' jl!

SNAPPY REED HARVEST These' men in Berlin? Geany
welcomed recent freezing weather. It froze .11 thelurCE:

: way. me men aidn't have to
r,U right up o the reed.

' "5r fc

LONDON, April 16 (tP) The
Sunday -Reynolds News today

quoted a "senior police officer'
as saying Scotland Yard has in

formation of a "black magic" cult
with links in 13 countries, includ including
ing including tho United Stales and Russia.

The newspaper said tho officer-

also denied Communist unidentified claims that the cult

r- mmm

it

it

charges that U. N. personnel fired
shots into the Communist portion
of the truce lone on two occasions

i in February and once, op March

He termed the March 30 charge

a Communist "subterfuge" to cov

er the defection of a North Korean

i soldier who on the same day sur sur-I
I sur-I rendered to U. N.-troops in the
area where the shooting was sup sup-I
I sup-I posed to have taken place.
! Colonel Li, in turn, charged that

the U N. "msnufaetured" the

leaders are 'preparing to- transfer
their headquarters from California

to. Britain. Scotland xarc retusea
to comment. .
The officer said a woman told
police she saw a girl die from
drugs administered at a black
magic ceremony in the Midlands
of England, the newspaper said.
"Her body was placed on the
altar," the woman was quoted as
saying.' -' ' '' "'

; The officer said previous mvesu-

tations. into the cult have been

i .ay incMcnt and is "mobiliz- fruitless. "Threats ana Diacxmau

i"-:? the ROK press to spread the have stooped the victims, from

story ,,.,.,,., ,. talking, Ihe'a&sert

LAST DAYl '.75 .40
3:00 4:50 (1:50 9:00 p.m.

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; Prom actual stardom on Broadway and in Holly-1

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I .woodshe floated to the sleazy back streets of Skid'

Row on a million .dollar Tiver; of champagne trying v
j . to drown the memory of one man's smile and his love.
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