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:
AA00010883:01844

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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- AT THE PARTY TActress Grace Kelly holds, the arm of her
Ilance Prince Rainier in as they stand outside the Monte Carlo
casino prior to attending a, dinner and dance liven by Grace a,
- r. father.- Heavy rains are still falling in Monaco-u.v

Grace

But He I!ir.b!y Esc2?2s Till Jcz::zi

,V tP MONACO. April 18' (UP) Tha bricklaytr't darter
i, married her rrince today. Kelly and Prince Pu 'r
III of Monaco exchanged their. bni civil wedJ.i vows m
. 4 setting of medieval splendor rivalling tha best aver
" turne out by Hollywood. '

By accepting the legal obUga obUga-,
, obUga-, r,nni nt mniTiafff! under the NapO'
' leonlc code. Grace promised to bei
" hrfUnt to her husband, "to- live
" -with her husband,' and followhim
-' where he judges fit to reside. ,'.
i Rainier agr,eed to "furmsh her
- nrih ail th YiApessarv needs of
i tit nccnrriin to the means of
his state. J' ' .r. r
To the question 'whether she
would, take Rainier a her hus husband,
band, husband, Grace replied f oui-
So did Rainier, in his turn.
,' Thus did the Philadelphia girl
. who rose to become queen of Hol Hol-'
' Hol-' ly wood becomes- a real-life reign reigning
ing reigning princess of Monaco, one of
' Europe's smallert states rules by
one of Europe's oldest families,:
'.v. But, although the fivo-mlnuto
civil ceremony made Grace and
' her prince man and wife, they
... will not begin life together until
after tomorrow's religious cero cero-.
. cero-. n in tha cathedral of Monaco.
' Today's setting was the throne
room of a castle beside the Medi
i terranean, , '. ."

Father Tucker Says He ll Hand over
His Prince-Training Chore Jo Grace

-. editor's Note: Here are- rho
i Wedding ove observations of the
man closest to Prince Rainier
M iit -Amarican-born chaplain.
y -ly FATHER FRANCIS TUCKER
At Told To United Press yr
.''V MONACO, April 18-(UP) The
V Prmce. has got to keep up with
j .the Kellys now, and that u good.
, This marriage is going to bring
' the people closer to their prince.
Due to Ins aloofness and shyness
' there' has been a r gap t between
thera. But .he- is closing it day by
; day., -i :.. 1 7.":'"7V'
, He waves at the people now, a
thing he has seldom done, and it
i firare's dninS. '

' The Drincioality Is happy be-!

t yond words about the marriage;
, and happy that the bride is an
American. - v

' The people have been won over
' bv her actions especially the

children.

1 The new princess will certainly
. i take over many of the official du

ties with which Princess Antoin
ette "(Rainier's sister) had been
. saddled. .7 ..
She wil be present at functions
will take over the Red Cross, and
vWill work with the Girl Scouts. -And
they'll be traveling a lot.

(TThey have several residences
""'here, at Cap Ferrat, in Paris,, and
LJ. course they have a yacht
V'l don't know whether s h e'll
take an active part ui politics. I
- doubt it,, i

; The course of true love nad not
run smoothly the -last Jew days,
At least two ot ms guesw no
lost large sums in jewels to Rivie Riviera
ra Riviera thieves.; i,
There had been vthe, ill, feeling
whirh arms when DOftlv ex-King
Farouk of Egypt signed himself
in the guest book and bis signature
as Egypt's king was spotted by
the Egyptian a mbassad or to
Franee. .''-'-:'-.:;
But today the worst was over,
"I keep rhmkint rm going i
wake up and fine! I'm on attgo
U," Grace murmured to a friend
en her wedding eve as rhey wat watched
ched watched a fireworks dUplay from
.the cattle battlement.
TVmiffht thev attend "the opera
and Rainier goes back then to his
bachelor villa while his subjects
celebrate the marriage's promise
of an heir.
If there is no heir then France
by treaty will swallow up Monaco
and scrap us inrone.
But her influence will, be felt.
When the onnce u worried or
doubtful he will turn to her..
And that it the reason I want
to leave here now. ., .,'.
I don't want it said that I am
influencing,- her, that 1 am the
gray eminence.-
She ia quite capable of influenc influencing
ing influencing the prince in the right way
without me, and perhaps more ef efficiently.
ficiently. efficiently. "" v 7
The princess has great 'tasks
ahead of her. And the greatest is
to nroduce an heir with a mixture
of new blood for the people of
Monaco. ' w
2 Former Convicts
Awaiting. Sentence
On Burglary Count
Two former convicts pleaded
guilty yesterday In the Cristobal
Division of the U.S. : District
Court to charges of burglary, but
the case was continued generally
for sentence.
The defendants, Julian More
no and Froilan Hinestroza, were
charged with breaking into
transformer house In Gatun
cuttinz communication lines and
removing them as well as taking
other property. '
Tne total value oi ine -suuen
tr rift Am W9 f.

Both men are In Jail pending! son, deputy ainderrsecretary
their aentendnj; . 7, .'State,

Let tA people

w

BOOS MARK ARRIVAL OF RED
LEADERS IN GREAT BRITAIN

LONDON. April 18-(UP) So
viet Premier, Nikolai Bulganin
and Communist Party boss Nl Nl-klta
klta Nl-klta Khrushchev arrived In Lon London
don London today to begin a 10-day tour
of Britain.
A Soviet cruiser brought tnem
to Britain.
Protest demonstrations brow
out even before they stepped a
shore. These tended to mar tne
double-barreled "peace offen offensive"
sive" offensive" launched yesterday by Mos Moscow
cow Moscow with announcements of sup
port for a U.N. settlement oi tne
Palestine dispute and dissolution
of the Comlnform, r J
Anti-Communist Britons dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated In the Vty as the
special training bearing the
Soviet leaden reached Victoria
. Station, at 2: 15 p.m.
. The Russians reached : here
from Portsmouth, the south
coast port where they stepped a a-shore
shore a-shore stiff and unsmiling to
coldly formal welcome.
Bulganin stepped to a micro
phone at the station and de declared
clared declared that "peace is the basis of
our-foreign policy."
"1 hope our visit here will
Contribute to a relaxation of
tension,, better mutual under
standing ana better relations;
he aaid -. -.
He and Khrusnchev will nave
an opportunity to discuss that
and other viewpoints in "Little
Summit" talks with Prime Min
ister. Sir Antnony Etten curing
their stay.-r: ,'..
As Bulganin, suave, bearl bearl-ed
ed bearl-ed figure In a light gray top topcoat
coat topcoat and gray hat, read hit
prepared statement in Rus
sian, boos and cheers mingled
from the throats of onlookers
gathered outside the police
Laet. ; '.. -i'f ',-
- MS - .. 1
Arrives To H::!:co
Cc:l. R. II.In::rid(
Cdr. Hush S. Knerr. whs win
succeed Capt. Robert H. Emerick
as chief of the Industrial Division,
arrived on the Isthmus yesterday
aboard tht U.S.N.S. Gibbons from
New York. He was accompanied
bv hit wife.
Knerr comes to the Canal Zone
from Washington, D. C, where ha
has been assistant director gener
al with the Chief of Naval opera operations."
tions." operations." n
A graduate of the U. S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis with the
class of 1934, Knerr was stationed
during the-last war at the u.&.
Navv Yard at Portsmouth, New
Hamnshire. as assistant hull su
perintendent in charge of fitting
out new construction and. later as
progress and -scheduling oHicer.
He later served as assistant In
dustrial engineer officer with the
Bureau of Ships in tne navy ue ue-nartmimt
nartmimt ue-nartmimt in Washineton. D. C. and
from 1949 to 1952 as industrial
noinesr officer with the Navy Ship
Yard in Charleston, South Caroli
na. Before returning to wasning-
ton D. C. in 1954, he spent two
years with the U.S. Naval Radio Radiological
logical Radiological Defense Laboratory in San
Franricrn California. 1
Emerick, who has been chief of
the Industrial Division for the past
two years, will leave the Isthmus
Mar 9 to return to Charleston,
South Carolina, where he will re resume
sume resume private practice as consult consulting
ing consulting engineer. ','."
UtMavd Saa3S JwiaiS
Oi C:;!d P;tl'
: T1TOTPW Iran Anrll 18 JTTPJ
The United States has become
a full member of the Baghdad
pact economic committee, it was
announced toaay.
This waa a ateo short of full
American adherence to the
Baghdad pact as asked by the
member nations. But it indicat
ed clearly American backing for
the pact as a wnoie. -;
U. S. membership to the econ
omlc committee was announced
by a spokesman for the Baghdad
pact council, meeting here to
study economic, aspects, of the
alliance. -.-- '
The United States,' one of the
prime movers of the "northern
tier" defense a',"ance. has re
frained from J Hr? the inct
which links 1 .Uui, Turk-ey
Iran. Iran and Pakblan.'
But the United States sent an
observer-delegation to the cur current
rent current meeting of the five-nation
economic commitee. The delega
tion Is headed by Loy Hender-
01

knout the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL IS, 195C

DIGS b

In his speech, translated Im
mediately by an official Inter
preter, Bulganin recalled the
"wartime comradeship in arms
of the Soviet and British peoples
in tne struggle against tne com common
mon common enemy." -. ; .- i
"Tnesoviet neopie deeniv re
spect the British people," he
said. "The Soviet Union seeks
friendly relations with Great
Britain, the United States.
France and other countries."- -i
Urging; vneaceful coexistence."!
Bulganin also called for lncreas-'
ea economic, trade and cultural
relations between the Soviet un
ion and Britain. ...
"The Soviet tJnion is
peaceful country," he said.
"It la v'tally Interested that
war never should break out to
disturb our labors."
' Bulganln's speech was' In re response
sponse response to a brief address of wel
come by Eden in which the Brit
ish Prime Minister said he was
looking; forward to talks' "on
many matters concerning; Anelo-
Soviet relations and the peace
ana prosperity oi tne world
"This is the first occasion that
Soviet leaders have paid a visit
nere," Eaen said. "May I express
the hope that this will be able
to improve relations between our
countries and peoples." : ' r
uespiie tne warm words or
welcome, the London reception
was one of marked austerity.-
Thrcs E!jnpi::::( :
!::vr F!-:i F!"" ::i
ThiT.J'tf'ii.iJ biesest milk sup
pliers of Panama have "combined
into one company known as Indus Indus-trias
trias Indus-trias Lacteas, it was announced
today.
The new firm, headed by Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Chiari as president, has
been capitalised at $1,250,000. '. ?
Chiari said that their immpHmfp
plant call for the construction of
a large ice-cream plant which will
supply all of the company's mar markets
kets markets in Panama, Colon and the
Canal Zone. "
New machinery and equipment
which will mean an expansion of
their present facilities will also be
brought in. The site of the plsnt
is on- the Trans-Isthmian High
way.' . v
The three companies which u-
nited to form Industries Lacteas
are Suavel, Ganaderia Industrial
and Taearopulos. Luis Barletta is
treasurer and.Demetrio Russodi-
mos is secretary of the new firm.
The milk company will sun c-
oerate under the close kunervision
of Army, Panama Canal Company
and Panama City inspectors.

Ccncl Llnc-Iiccvir. Clicrionship
Scheduled At Pardso Safety Rally

Six Locks Division employes,
two from each of the three sets
of locks, will comnete nublicly
for top line-beaving honors sat-i
urday .at tne annual gaiety sauy
to be held at Paraiso under the
sponsorship of the safety com committee
mittee committee of the Paraiso Civic Coun
cil. -.'..-.
The six contestants chosen
last Friday during preliminary
line-throwing contests are:
Mortland Hinds and Arthur A.'
Clarke, helpers at Gatun Locks:
Esteban Caniaales, boatman, and
Stanley Chambers, lockman. at
Pedro Miguel Locks; and Man Manuel
uel Manuel Rodrieuez. boatman, and
Juan Gnrzon, helper, at Mlraflo Mlraflo-res
res Mlraflo-res Locks. .
At the same time, three Lock-
masters, one from each set of
Locks, was appointed to Judge
the final contest and select the
winner.... :
Thev are Fred Newnard. oi
Gatun; William F. Young, of Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel; and H. A. snecken snecken-berger,
berger, snecken-berger, of Mlraflores.
The public championship con contest
test contest Saturday will be held under
the same general rules which
applied for the preliminaries in
which all lockmen, boatmen and
helpers regularly employed in
the division were eligible to com compete.
pete. compete.
W .. ... .M
contestants wiu use w
foot, quarter-inch manila rope
heaving line with an end weight
totaling no more. Jhaff eight
nnnrea.
. The judging will be on the ba basis
sis basis of the distance the line is
thrown horizontally; height over
which a line can be tnrown rrom
a distance of -50 feet; and accu
racy with whldrthe iina can.be

country is $af e Abraham Lincoln.

-aT S
A.
4
3

CLAIMING SHE IS IN DEUCATEr HEALTH, Fellsa Carmen
Rueda, intent on seeing Gen. Juan p. Peron, today refused to
leave the country, Panama Police claim she entered illegally
... and have given her until tomorrow to depart. .-
'Sentimental Trip: To Peron
-'1 "v- : i"-'? ,." 4 i -7 -,: f-, V ' ' '- j : I
Set: To End In Deportation

A distraught younsr Argentine
woman obsessed with the
sire to see Gen. Juan D. peron
In Panama has been told she
must leave Panama tomorrow.
The sickly-looking 34-year-old
sefiorita, Fellsa carmen Rueda,
was taken to the Panama Secret
Police today where-she was tn-j
formed that because sne naa
entered the country illegally he
will have to leave 7
Claiming; she is In "delicate-
health, the young woman ; said
she has been journeying from
Bue"os Aires for the last seven
montii just to p f "ce Peron,
'.a cjaimo l two
ye, a ago at a movie lwiivai in
M r del Plata. .','.
leron has refused to see ner,
nrrnrdlnir to his cnolcesman. for
mer Ambassador Carlos Pascall
who claims the aeposea Argen Argentine
tine Argentine leader does not know the
vnmin. -77-
Miss Rueda, who Is staying at
Pension Mexico, maintained to to-dav
dav to-dav that ''sentimental trips
should be tespected' and object
ed strenuously to duestloninar by
the police as wel) is their Insis Insistence
tence Insistence that she leave the country.
She has In her. possession a
transit visa issued her in Bocas
Del Toro, but this was considered
to be Invalid today
- "I Just came here to see -a
plain, private citizen,"; eh
eomplakied today, "not a pres--ident
or a cabinet minister."
She said that she wants' to
stay here until May I, when
the says her visa expires.' '.
Earlier todav she claims she
fell down in the street and 16st,
consciousness in front of Maria
thrown at a vertical target from
a distance of 50 feet
The Panama. Canal Une-throw-
fne champion selected Saturday
will, have his name placed on a
piaque to be provided ior this,
purpose.

1
I 4 4fc.
I-.JJ5

MEETING IN MACON With a fiery cross burning In the background, a.klansman addresses
a meeting of the Ku Klux Klan in Macon, Ga. Some 75 robed members and about 400 spec spectators
tators spectators were on hand to hear X. I. Edwards, th e Imperial Wizard of the Georgia KKK address
them on racial matters. , 1

(ETO IT I

j

Immaculada school after having

de-Jhad a cup of coffee. Two nurses,

she said, lifted her up and gave
cj m anui, w revive ner -
4. .
She claims her travels have
worn her out and for that rea reason
son reason she Is in poor health. 7
-. Miss Rueda also says she had
what she termed a "cordial love
letter" from Peron written by
typewriter and, signed bv him
personalis wn tna this was
tasen fiom her by police.
She refused to disclose exact
ly wrr. .-wants' to see the for
mer dictator sv! it Ix Jier own
Claiming to be writer, the
naturalized ; Argentine citizen
confirmed that she had entered
Panama by way of Bocas del
Toro from Costa Pica bv, boat-
If she does not leave tomorrow
as ordered by the police, Indica Indications
tions Indications are she will probably be es escorted
corted escorted out of the country.
' 4.) "i i'-- -1 i1. 11 .' r -. 1. 7"; ; .'
LefNWing Leader
In British Guiana
On Hunger Strike
GE0RPET0V7N, British Guiana,
April IS (UP)-Jal Naraine Sineh.
one of the leaders of the left-wing
anu-snusn reopie s rrogressive
Party, announced today he will go
on a hunger strike beginning to
morrow "for the freedom of my
country.
Singh has been secretary of the
PPP since February 1955, when
he succeeded Dr. Cheddi Jasan,
Jagan headed the government that
was ousted by the British Colonial
Office in 1953 for alleged Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, tendencies. Jagan and 7 his
Detroit-born wife, Janet, lost their
key posts in the PPP in a shuffle
of us executive officers.
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, APRIL 19
HIGH . LOW
10:17 a..
,4:20 a.m
4:S9 a.m
11:12 a.m

7

jDilwpg Presents
USCA s Views;
Shipper Testifies

. WASHINGTON, April 18,(UP),- The Washington
representative of the United States Citizens Association of
the Panama Canal Zone submitted 'for the record of a
House subcommittee today a letter giving the associa association's
tion's association's views On various pending bills.
. Attorney LaVern R. Dilweg, himself a former mem member
ber member of Congress, sent his letter to Herbert C. Bonner,
chairman of the House 'Committee on Merchant Marin
and Fisheries, for inclusion in the record of the subcom-;
mittee headed by Representative Edward A. Garmatz.
The subcommittee held hearings today on bills relat-

ing to the Canal Zone.
Dilwetr outlined these associa
tion views on the bills before the
subcommittee: "." 7 : ;
"H R. 5732 repeals section 412
tel of title 2 of the Canal Zone
Code, as amended, and, if enact
ed, would return 10 ine capuai
structure of the Panama Canal
Company approximately seven-tv-eieht
mllhon .dollars-whlch
represents Interest during con construction,
struction, construction, u ; :
"This interest cost was exclud excluded
ed excluded from oneratlons because Con
gress recognized that there is a
national defense walue of the
-Prui to. ihe-enactment .. of
PL; 841, government vessel
transited the Canal free of
"Since July, 1951 tol)s have
been levied against government
vessels at the same rates as
xnmtrrrll vPSxelS. 7, '
-"in July. 1954. the Division bf
Audit neneral Accounting Of
fice, recommended the proposed
legislation advancing the reason
that since ; the government Is
iMirrentlv navmf tne run snare
nt runai maintenance and op
rntlnn rnsts on the baslS of Use,
concessions to ship operators are
no longer necessary.- ;
"Our association cannot fol follow
low follow th'g reasoning since the
original concession ($78,000,.
000) placed a valuation for na national
tional national defense as of th time
P.L. 841 was enacted and pres present
ent present toll charges for govern government
ment government vessels represents a rec recognition
ognition recognition that there is a contin continuing
uing continuing value chargeable to na na-tional
tional na-tional defense. We must there therefore
fore therefore oppose.
; ?H. R. 5733 provides that non nondepreciable
depreciable nondepreciable assets be depreciated
from date of placement In serv-i
ice to' July 1, 1951, and remain remaining
ing remaining balance be amortized at rate
of one percentum" pert annum
from July 1, 1951. 77. Tr
"If enactment of this legisla legislation
tion legislation reduces present obligation
of the Panama Canal Company
we are In favor of same.. j
''H. R. 4652 authorizes the
Secretary of Treasury to trans transfer
fer transfer certain property comprising
aids to navigation to the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company.
"Our association opposes this
J

--iiat-.-,;;
f A

FIVE CESTl

legislation since many vessels -other
than those transmitting -the
Canal benefit from aids in
question. We estimate t h i a
transfer would increase the
annual obligations of the com
pany at least $200,000. ,
H. R. 645 authorizes the Pan
ama Canal Company to convey.
to tne Department of state an
improved site In Colon. Reoub
lie or mama. ,,; 7f
' "We support this legislation
but suggest that the company
be reimbursed to the extent of
receiving credit 'for its Ta'ir
..market value against tt
ital structure." '7;-
(The subcommittee took testi testimony
mony testimony today on three bills' af affecting
fecting affecting the Panama Canal, but
postponed action on the meas measures
ures measures until later. J
The first bill to be discussed
would repeal section 412 E of
the Panama Canal Code, which,
now reads "capital Investment
for interest purposes shall not
Include any Interest during con construction."
struction." construction." i The bill would have the ef-
feet of reversing one of the
basic prino'plet established in
1950 In the Canal Zone rev!-"
sion, whereby interest during
construction was specifically
exempted at a partial recogni- ..
tion of the defense value of V
the CanaL r
'Ralnh B. Dewev. testlfvrne on
behalf of the. Pacific American
Steamship Association, Ameri-
can Merchant Marine institute'.
and the Association of American
snip uwners, opposed tne mil;
the Panama Canal Company ;
took no position on it, and the
General Accounting Office fa-
vored. it. .;. .-l
The second bill would amend
the Code so as to reauire the
depreciation of non. Wasting as
sets, which would become an-
annual charge 7 against Canal ;
operation and therefore be re-
fleeted in the tolls base.
Dewey again opposed the bill,
which he scid would heol
the legislative Intent that tha
Canal should be self-sustain-,
ing and would "force upon the
tolls payers the liquidation of
assets which do not require re replacement."
placement." replacement." The Canal Company favored
this latter bill, as did the GAO.
: "It is our view that the canal
enterprise should be a self -sustaining
and self-liquidating op operation
eration operation and that this can be ac accomplished
complished accomplished only by the inclusion
of all Items- of cost,' the GAO -statement
read. '' 1
The third bill Is one authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing the transfer of two trans transmitting
mitting transmitting stations and five beacon
lights from the Coast Guard to
the Canal : r-y
Dewey said the bill would have
the effect of forcing private
shipping companies to pay the
cost of operating the lights, sine
the funds would rome out of the ;
revenues of the company and
should, PSt be approved.
ROK Navy To Get
23 US Warships
To footer Fkflt
SEOUL, kprea. -April 18 (UP)
The United States will complete
delivery of 27 warships to bolster
Korean naval Xivm bv next Sep September,
tember, September, the ROK chief of naval
operations said today.
Vice Adra. Chung Koung Mo
said the first two destroyers for
the Korean navy are schedul-d to
arrive here in June. The 'navy
currently has 79 warships, Includ Including
ing Including four frigates, v

!
U



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NFSPArKt
WEDNESDAY, AfTJL IS, 133S

FACE TWO

4

THE PANAMA

NB U1UIHI0 V Till PANAMA AMERICAN PRCS. IMC.

retlNDtO MILON OUNEVILW Ik HU
HAMMODIO ARIAS. aOITOa
' 8)7. H Snttrr O. Box 34. Panama, R e P.
" TtlEPHONt 2-0740 19 LtNtal
CAM.I ADDK(Si PAN AMERICAN, PANAMA
'COLS Officii li 17 cintkal Avinui bitwiin izth a no iStw Ttrra
i t FORlM RtPHltlNTATIVIfc JOSHUA POWERS. 1NC.T
, J J4S Maoisom Ave. Htm Von. 7 V.
. iOCAl wt wn..
Pin MONTH. IN f-" "O
i r" r i" -- e eo
0 ON VA, IN AOVANCt tO SO t4 OO

THIJ IS Y0U8 fOUUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

TW Ma 4 las b a hnm fat nin at Tbt Panama ArmHcss
Mtttn) wcaivsc irstaiiilhr kaadlas ta wbalhr (SRliaaalial
jaaaaf.
. It M atrlbute htfct dM ba bnaatianl it ain't apaaof tb
kit 4a Laltan ara caMishea1 is tha order receivai.

Pmjim try ta ktp tha tertan linitad to wit saga length. :
Identit at latter writati ai Mi m ttrictest cearideaca.

J Tan mtmpoD nttmat a rwatuibOity Jot taaot a aaiaiea

Wfreisad ia latten from feeder.
;7HS MAIL BOJC

STATES

v4 v.' a- v : - :
. -;.'.....
The letter from "A Panamanian In a recent Mall Box
. sBows; the widespread misunderstanding of basic issues ithat. is
common, not only in Panama, but throughout the United states
, as well.
. v- : Although some "unreconstructed rebels" might dispute this,
the principle at stake la not segregation or integration but
something far more basic. It is whether the Federal govern govern-.
. govern-. ment will be permitted to continue its course of defying the
Constitution and usurping the rights of the states and indivl indivl-Mtiuals,
Mtiuals, indivl-Mtiuals, or whether it will be forced to acknowledge these rights
as stated in the Tenth amendment. r
The language 'of the Constitution clearly Indicates that the
J! powers and rights of the several states and the individual are
a. naramnunt. anil thns of the Federal covernment subordinate."

!! The Tenth amendment states 'The powers not delegated xo
i the United States by the Constitution nor prohibited by it to
the States, are reserved -to the Btates respectively, or to the
1 people," "' l' v -V1 'a,''. 1 ';
!! Obviously, a superior delegates powers to an inferior, not
vice versa. So the authors of the Consttution must have de deli
li deli termined that the1 Federal kovernmenc was to be subordinate
" td the States, and the Federal government was to exercise only
these powers specifically given it under the Constitution.
By and large, this concept of Federal powers prevailed until
1932. Even when the noble experiment of prohibition was tried,
U"no one advanced the theory that the Federal government could
pass such a law on its own authority, instead-a Constitutional
T amendment was proposed, and ratified by the several States.
But in 1932 a president was elected who determined In his
r"wn mind that he had a mandate to rule as he saw fit,- with-
out recourse to Congress, the courts, or to the Constitution.
Unfortunately, a rubber-stamp Congress went with the election
t and provided ho check on this usurpation of authority.
f A conservative and conscientious Supreme court did hold a
. brake on his runaway course for a time, but by 1938 deaths and
; retirements had enabled him to pack its bench with his own

' creatures, .From that time '.on, the Federal government lnter-
vened in every sphere as its' bureaucrats saw fit, and the rights
I of States and Individuals went by the board. :
Although the president who initiated this trend Is no long-
er with us, his influence is still rulins in Washington. There
' was some hope that the Republican administration would te-
verse the trend, but while' they give lip service to the rights of
I States and individuals,, they still push the borders of Federal
' influence into ever wider areas. -, ; tf.i i M
While the civil rights issue has received the widest publicity.
' It la by no means the only example of the growing Federal

cancer, xne uaoinnua wi piniuiuwi "jo muwu
! versy, and the Supreme Court decision regarding; State prosecu prosecu-J
J prosecu-J tion of criminals convicted of sedition are other examples that
t..??'nSJ'2 fcnuth.." ManifAstrt" barf n its wrlmarv nurnose the

awakening of the people to the dangers Inherent in this Fed Fed-in,.ainn
in,.ainn Fed-in,.ainn n nmvAr Tt rii'ri not. onnose the leeal asnlrations

I right of. the Supreme Court to
States and establish this equality

As senator Richard B.- RusseU stated in a letter of March
J 26 ".. .our efforts (are) against the unconstitutional and -poll-Hical
inspired decision Df the Supreme Court tn the school cases.
I The Manifesto was designed to serve notice on the Nation of

the dangers inherent in the Cour; seizin legislative power,, as
well as to indicate our unrelenting opposition to this opinion.
If the Negroes" And their champions feel that they need
Federal protection in their efforts to advance, a constitutional
way la open to them. They should decide exactly what rights
and privileges they want, and then propose an amendment that
will give them protection in these rights. If the majority of
the people .feel that they are Justified, they will approve the

; measure. f -. :
! But to use the' fight of the Negroes in such a way as to
.' project rederal authority into areas where it is prohibited is
a dangerous matter It Is. the road to eventual loss of all State
J ndpnaipsJVhema4orlty is ready io' abandon these rights in
I return for Federally guaranteed "worn to tomb" security, but at
least 'one small band of Southern political leaders does not
I think ao. I, lor one, am happy to claim such men as my rep-
j rwentaUves. ..' .., ... ;,.
J ? An .American

The Hew POIITIAC STRATO-SIX"
. :. will have 148 H.P;
Big Car Roominess; Ride & Comfort!!
Let us tell you more about it

CIYA,
I
zr
A
LucCxioo
, bcfiflci?
f'

AMERICAN

RIGHTS v..
invade the authority of the
by judicial flat. i
Sv'A.

i hi

""

. it

tit

( v i:

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
We have just left Vie Riesel's
bedside. He is in excellent spirits.
He joked with us. He had a mil million
lion million ideas about the column. His
outlook and his courage are
tremendous.
But we're glad he had the
patches over his eyes, for we'd
rauer ne couiagi see us swing
there next to him with tears
streamins down our cheeks.
We cried at the bravery he is
displaying. We cried because he
was concerned about morale and
was cheerine us uo
And we cried, for. even as he
talked, we sat hypnotized by the
Horrible acid burns mat cover ms
face the face which, under
normal circumstances at tms time
of the day. he'd .be stroking with
his electric razor. Tor Vic Riesel
is always on the go and invariably
he races for the office ,in tne
morning without stopping to
snave.
And each dav. Just about the
time we sat wita him,' he plugs
in his battered razor and gives
himself the "once-over" while we
kick around the column lor the
day.
Vic's face is a mass ugiy
burns and red welts. His forehead
is covered. Both sides of his face
are burned his lips are searea
and talking is tough for him. i-ven
the side ot his nose and the inner
parts' of his nostrils are etched
with tin acid apusned across nis
face. :, .,
Even yet he is in pain. We know
that. But some casual observer
would never auess it. for not a
word of comDlaint passes his lips
Vic is still concerned about the
safatv of Pete -Batalias and BUI
Wilkens, the leaders of the fight
against William DeKoning, Jr. ol
the Operating Engineers Union.
He urged us to make sure that
they and their families are pro protected.
tected. protected. --r .
What he didn't knew and we
didn't tell him for fear it would
upset him too much was that
these two ex-Gi's. now in Chicago
for the union's convention, were
again threatened on "Monday and
warned to "stay away from Riesel
and the other papers, if you want
to leave town alive.
, Another at rnea tnem to.
"Dark vour nassana Ki out oi;
town quick. You had a family
when you left home. Get out of
here, fast if you want one when
you ''get' back."-".- :
If we had told him of these
latest threats sgainst these two
brave boys we would not nave
heen able to restrain him at least

Hi.. .. h. nhnnn tn contact'11110 VOgUB Deiora iio wt wuw
?h. .?,thlti and demand inv high-talking chiefs decided
!n ? '1 tht fe local lads were entitled
mediate action. ' ...,! ..,.hiti tha- white man had

For.
sick as. M. JS,,,uncenw.
an his future sieht
la at we,
mnment Vll il full Of fieht.
In less than ten inute of talk
he outlined a series or columns ne
thought we ought to do In the week

u.2!LJTriW this kind of thinking. One was great-flotilla of cargo. ships,
us, with amaimg .ct r?i tnat e ancestors above; would! with cruised and destroyer escort,
essence Of a raft Of memos. We."'" v.h i J...ml imTha hnva nn the haach

hadxompiled about the

'XOm,P! J 'T hmn in the'ies out of the sky. Another was
;wanted, usto handle in the w w fco t come loaded,

wev
pnlnmns
wa'v-- heen with him a
time but even, we were just
amazed at his vitality in the face
of pain and his eagerness to get
back .into the swing of things
again z to pick'up where he left
off oeiore ue sne.
h We hesitated to ask him how
h felt W were frankly afraid
tn i-aiui the delicate Question of
whether he was in pain. Cbarac-j
teristically, he solved tne proDiem
for us. He began to tell us how
'Whih thi nunk first threw the
acid on me."- he said. "I thought
he had tossed a glass of water
f ms There was no immediate
sensation except wetness. It took
perhaps two or three minutes for
me to realize, when the stingtog
sensations bejan that it might
have been acid. ".V "'
'Even then the full horror of
it didn't quite sink in for perhaps
another minute or two. And then
M. m- lilt at on of bricks.
I guess I conked out although I
was conscious. I knew what was
happening around me. I heard my-:
self talking and knew I was talK talK-ing
ing talK-ing but if you ask me now what
I said, I coudln't tell you for sure.)
They tell me I made certain state-!
mems. nayoe so. oui uu -member
them. I was in a numbed
shock. All I could think of was
"I think I called out Evelyn's
name (his wife) and the kids'
name. I'm not BMtt. I dO U10W
that I was thinking to myself
'what will happen to them it I
So blind?' ana then everything
i a real blur until early Friday
morning." ,
"Now I lie here and thank God
that at least so far i can see
f sees and recognize them. May
be that means i u aeep my yigni.
I Hnn't know. 1 like to think so.
I'd le kidding you end myself
if I said that the prospect doesn't
frighten me. But wnemer i ie
fuliv acain or at all I'll go
back to the column, and if they
think they had cause to Diina me

before now, they'll have a dozenjTj,, mermaids1 frontage is now cov
mJl rtMr!hiL? WhCn 1 tni With hA?!,.?!1
VLPi m"HL!? ,umD.-H '.u i -Because oiheI"8u;i

wnen ne imaneu, w ; M
crying. This much we knew
Inside Ubor always covered the
biggest labor stories of the day.
And we're doing just that- now,
for the biggest labor story of the
day is that brave little guy.
racked with pain on his hospital
bed Vic Riesel.
PAY FOR ADVICE
BOSTON (UP) J'hysiclans
Who are asRed oy patterns 10 gi
medical advice over the telephone
ihmild imnose a $5 yearly fee,

5 payable in advance, according to
lithe Norfolk District Medical So-

ciety. A society spoKesman saiu
. j
hvi(.in time often is usurped

by patients getting free advice on
the telephone. :

Nipp

LAE, New Guinea "The Japs,"!
Horrie Niall, district commission-'
er, was saying on his breeze-swept

veranaa atop a high hill, "should man's gewgaws. In one instance,
have known about the cargo cult.1 5,000 natives destroyed every iota
Toey might have won the war of their own gear and waited hope hope-or
or hope-or at least New Guinea. Another fully for refrigerators and macbine macbine-anat.
anat. macbine-anat. of tea?" I cutis from heaven. ... i

T ,. I ,1. i f ... 1 .il
w got 1? discussion.
. ...
of primitive thinking.'
.it appears that Were are sev-
era! cuUs, more or less led by(
irive-awsy principle, sucn as we.
i V boys, and the lottery boys use.

Something for nothing. i "M earth, and be personally would go
Roughly, the cargo cult came and have a word with his ances ances-into
into ances-into vogue before tne war when tors, just to see where the foulup

- -
':".r;: .Ti .i.. ki.
that due. to some miscalculation in
heaven,' the precious cargoes bad
not arrivsH' i, j -j 1
" .... . .... I
There were several vanauons

l'IJ! .....!iir,w.r a ffraa hoom-load oi flood-l

otlU. anOlOer Was lOal U U Ul

Walter Wiiichell In

, THE BROADWAY CROWD
"- i ,: '" '" 'f.:-.'1, '''s -.' -v"
Celebs About Town: Zsa-Zsa Ga
bor
, reportedly altar-bound w.th
Hayes, and a handsome esc At,
H
tete-a-twoing at tne r oionaise. :
Italian Princess., Ursula : Pac'U
(kin to Pope Pius), the clisaUot
looking lass at Romeo Salta's.
The Countess de ortago (Carole
McDaniels, the Southland's prettv
iest ad) last-moment shopping be-
lore wmgmg o.ck Europe
Plane.
. .Ramsay Amesj mewing,
after surgery) persuading The
Most Veary TWA passenger to
ive her his berth, .Anne Jei
tht mnrnhLt one iSida1
rhriSuWta ?t th'eHtel
Christian in rage at tne how.
Plaza beauty shop. .-.Mrs. Irving
Berlin reporting mat ner new oook,
"SUver Platter,' is finaUy ready
after T years of scrivening. .The
Gregory Pecks and the Jean Pierre
Aumonts (Marisa Pavan) doing
the plays before embellishing The
Man In Gray Flannel Suit" prem premiere
iere premiere at the Roxy tomorrow night
Sallies itfOur Alley: Robert Star-
line, lust back from the Coast.
was asked if there was much dif difference
ference difference between Broadway and
H'wood. ."Not really," be yawn-
ed. "The people may oe different
a . . t
r--
T.?;,.?"M.f
niir inn nnnniPH ira inn km me

uui ,,,, SCy ?- ZXii dwcu w "aris. She wm live Here
Russia. "If I were that guy 1 1 edit- itn h , Caro, Saroy,n u,,
T' ,he l,,d' X?,,Jit !,the 8eneS playwright's eex. ,.NBC wul' not
'Boring From Within r.-v.H&teii!with Its Comedy Hour
... "k.' .. until the end of July. The sponsors
Midtown. Story: The Mermaid ... commiUed till then. : Tin Pan

Room at the ArK-Meraton olA11 opening May 25th, will be
isn t what it was. .It used to bel,. r,' ht ,f,K in d.w,,,..,

celebrated for jindraped mer-
SirZSSi 3. VZrZ. 1

Hf customers compiameu uiai wic.Tbv wnra nakl 119 286. The inot
undraped sea-sirens "were inde- gJ e TpnS't of $S.
cent" . .Eleanor Roosevelt. ;ro,ae a prom oi u,ow. ,

Memos of a Midnlehter: Kim
Stanley, the actress in "Bus Stop"!
(she recenuy called drama critics
fatheads), and her husband (Curt:
Conway) have the final decree.
Billy, Eckstine will confirm his 2 2-year
year 2-year secret merger (with model
Carol Drake) in the next issue of
JpL .Thev sav Yvonne Adair's
wealthy husband (and Jersey
friends) invested about $80,000 in

"Strip For Action" . .Sne'S me .&arars: ine uen w equity
leading lady. .The Alexander Kor-i. .- .The silhouettes at dawn made
da estate is in a tangle. His first by thePierre snd Sherry-Nether-wife
(Maria) wants the entire lands Hotels, Majestic Lovers. .
S7.000.000. Isnoring Mere! Oberon!The magic of a First-Night when

f hi 2nd) and his current widowia

, .The Mt. Kisco police are
'vestigsting the fjre that destroyed
, -.- ......

"The Natives Are Getting

onese misraKc

By WB RUARK: ;
natives destroyed every particle
or their possessions, they, would
ba replaced with modern white
. Th Mitdnnri nrf MftMin .una
the bolke from Wweak, -wao maoe
. ,iu... nraintin. a
mighty prediction. He said tnat
a ooauoaa ox naaven-oorn gooutes,
was overdue, probably hung -up
ne saia mat n naa to oe a,
miscalculation oeiween neaven anu
"I will return in just three days
with the toot,"-he said. ; t h
: Whereupon be killed himself, the
better to sort out things with his
ancestors, and certainly demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating great faith in his own
infalilblUty.
, ioree oayi later, w me nour,
, .. .1 t.
steamed up. The boys on the beach
were msd with excitement.
"Here's Joe!" they said. "Just

WW iu, awruiiA mui uniiuiu 1U

the Billy Rose home. .It's third. Times Square' Circle: Sue Anne
son for the Jackie Elinsons. . Langdon, understudy for Lois
Author Robert Sylvester and Kay.C'Briea, took -over (he role in
Norton (merging any day) have; "Strip far Action",, . Joe Staf-j
bought their honeymoon house on ford s recordings (in her long ca-i
21st St. .The George Gobel pro-! reer) have peddled 33-million $
gram viewers had children sympa-lwoith! ."i Nat (King) Cole out-

vuzing wim nai renaieran, wno
suffered what every actor dreads.
He was not fully xippered.
Vignette; They were the most
;, i. Ahsin,h. tyftll.fl
- - fen(jer whi.
the other evening. .Tender whis.
pers, hand-holding, that look only
lovers understand and all the other.
for-twoShe was Dorothy Pav-
" ctress nd h the
. . -Jj-j .4hA mnn,h
little things that go with dlnner-
husband she married eight months
ago. .After dessert and demitasse
he took her to the airport where
she boarded a plane for Vegas.
To get a divorce.
'Broadway Owl:' Gibe 'Dell, the,
comic, is leeiing no agony over
the bust-up with nis wife,, model J
Leonard. His comforter is Viola
Essen, the stunning ballerina. .
Conrad Nsgel and his bride may
surprise intimates. .The Sardi's
crowd suspect that Haila Stoddard
and Whitfield 'Conner (they were
..,....: ,Mf-.

creU ; The BaronMj d, i.IU-I's upcomipg epic about the sea,

m
jwuuena m me Damn wm ex-
Periment apart for a year,' He will
historyi6 thty say. The weekly
'r" v"" TJSErtbej i
JecorTafTuifaloVTSwn1
Casino in there 9 i day booking.
dvertising will; cost aicpoo.
Things That Make New York!
New Yorkier: Broadway'a rainbowi
mgntning ana us tnunaer. ; .ine
RCA building Illumination at char.
woman-time. .me s-n. man pue
of Varietys on the four corners of
Bway and 50th every Wednesday
at S a.m. . .The new gallery of
millionaire Stork Clubber portraits
m the foyer. .Shubert AUey. The
road to Stardom or Heartbreak
new star emerges. Exiting won-

in-,der in audiences that poets derive
from the sunrise.
j ... if ...

Restless" v

I
cargo. But look. Instead of one
ship, there are 18 ships, and with
j big war canoes to protect them
irom inieves !".; -',;: -:r,.,
They leaped into canoes and
paddled out to meet what we know
was the Japanese fleet, delirious
with anticipaiton of the biggest
i t A t II : ll'L
saw the howling savages in the
. j:.. ..
canoes, and diu a very natural
uung. 1 ney assumed they were
being attacked, and went trigger-!
the locals.
"The Japs never really knew
what a mistake they made," Hor Horrie
rie Horrie Niall said. "If they had any
decent clue to what cargo cult
meant,, they could have had New
Guinea. But after the big shoot
shoot, the locals got the Japs all
mixed up with bad ancestors and
heavenly vengeance and were bas basically
ically basically on our side all the way. The
change of attitude turned out very
important for all of us.' r T
Niall yawped Mod stretched. :
.'Another cud of tea?" he asked.
I said yes, looked at the bloom-
ling scarlet Gortons, and. thought
about aU the mistakes people
Hen Vor
grossea tne top Broadway shows
in hs first concert week. $83,412
. .Spotted 3 nights in a row at
J. Monk's "Dwonstairs" rendez rendezvous:
vous: rendezvous: Shirley Booth and author
Win. jMarchant .Every teevee
critic, say Orson ."Welles' pals,
muffed the point reviewing his
last 6how, v"20th Century." They
insist he was not changing accents
but doing a daffy imitation of
Alf -Lunt. .. .Elsa Maxwell, ap
parently wounaea oy lioonara ur-
bett a .quoted comment., returned
the compliment on the Jack Paar
program, .Wow! Where were the
slander lawyers? IT, .The G. B.
Shaw estate leases the rights to
Jrygmaiion tor only seven years
. ,;'My Fair Lady (which is based
on it) will have to make a new
deal in 1963. s.s
Curtail Calls: The 4 Lads" ver
sion of "Standing On the Corner'
from "Most Happy Fella'' -.'.The
ditty, "I Could Have Danced All
i Night,", from "My Fair Lady"
Away All Boats'1 . .Ward More
house's thesis on Miss Bankhead
in the May Pageant .Eileen Bar
ton's 'Take Me Back to Manhat Manhattan"
tan" Manhattan" number (by Scmmy Cahn)
at the Cops. ....Annette Warren's
platter of "Tame Me." It makes
you want to uy. ;
Big Town Novelet: He is one
of the prominent figures in show
business. .He specializes in girl
shows on Broadway and Florida
. .He told his long-time wife he
would be happier if she would- get
a tuvroce. ... ."Anytning to mase
you happy, darling," she ssid and
she got it. .That "vas ten years
ago. .After waiting out the S-
months to acquire the abrogation
she returned to town and from
habit went right to their Park Ave.
Apt, ,which both still share I
NICE TIMING
- GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
After 12-year-old Petra Voight
found a wrist watch in front of a
department store, her father tele telephoned
phoned telephoned police to report the find.
Detective Thomas P. McGavin was
taking the report from Voieht when
in walked Robert Berger of Rock-
ford to report he had lost a watch,
the one the girl found.

i
,

h:2 1 JAS!!L"!3T0i
r.IiQRY- Go-Hou::d

WASHINGTON It won't be
announced publicly, but President
Eisenhower has,oroertd ail Army,
Navy, Air Force junkets for con
gressmen canceled until Congress
acjoums.
Reason was a vigorous squawk
from Speaker Sam Rayburn who
found so many of his top commit committee
tee committee chairmen out of town shortly
before the Easter holiday that he
couldn't get any work done. They
had disappeared courtesy of
the Navy on a Navy junket to
uuantanamo Bay, Cuba. The Navy
flew them on Navy planes to Cuba,
men iook tnem for a cruise on
the supercamer Forrestal. .- v
: Rayburn was so furious he tele telephoned
phoned telephoned Jim Hagerty at the White
House and asked him to have the
President warn the Army, Navy
and Air Force against taking con congressmen
gressmen congressmen away from their work on
junkets. i
Eisenhower immediately cooper cooperated.
ated. cooperated. Result: The Air Force had to
cancel invitations to congressmen
to fly to California for the unveil unveiling
ing unveiling of the supersonic jet fighter
F-lOi. j
5 NoteIt's suspected that the'
brass hats had purposely stsged
the junket to Cuba in order to get
congressmen out of town just as
the House of Representatives was
scheduled to vote on two generals
Gen, Joseph Swing wanted taken
into the Immigration Service. A
good many congressmen have ob objected
jected objected to .too much militarization
of civilian agencies. General Swing
won out in the end. r
NIXON'S UNCLE.
Vice President Nixon has gone
out of his way to ask for the tran transcript
script transcript of a court hearing involving
bis uncle, H. H. Nixon.
- The transcript is rather long,
but the vice president asked for the
full text fcrjtiis own personal scru scrutiny.
tiny. scrutiny. Ordinarily what Nixon's uncle
does in California should be of no
Interest to the rest of the country.
But inasmuch as the vice presi president
dent president was a pioneer in establishing
guilt by association, it is under understandable
standable understandable why he waa worried
about his uncle. He may be ac accused
cused accused of euilt by relation.
When you read the court record,
it's easy to understand why the
vice president is concerned, For
bis uncle Hugh was castigated by
Superior Judge Roger A. Pfaff for
cnea ting the government on taxes.
" 'I'm going to steal this from
Uncle Sam, and I'm not going to
pay taxes on $10,000,' Judge
Pfaff summarized ; Uncle "Hugh's
strategy. "I am trying to cheat
the government out of $10,000.'
That, concluded t the j udge,
"leaves me just as cold as a
mackerel." -w? ,.J-.
, What happened was the Uncle
Hugh Nixon's .son had an incurable
disease. In (Jrder to avoid state
inheritance tax and federal estate
taxes,, the vice president's uncle
devised a scheme of selling prop property
erty property belonging tov bis son, with
part of the proceeds to be paid
in cash. The cash in turn was to
be distributed to various relatives
and friends of the son and thus
not become part of. the son's
estate.
NINE DIFFERENT CHECKS
The boy executed a power of
attorney transferring the property
iA T Tn .1. U,.nt. Aa k-t f TmmIa
IV VUllC A1UU CU Hiav, WUWI.
Hugh arranged with Phil Hansen
to buy tne property wun a oown
.....( .I 1A AHA : IHija tin AAA
upon Nixon's request, was issued
in nine checks, the largest of which
was ,for $2,000. No payee was
nsmed on these checks. They were
deDosited In various banks, some
of them without any indorsement
whatsoever. Some were even back backdated
dated backdated so as to appear they were
written a month prior to the actual
transaction.
Later, Hansen and Uncle Nixon
got into an argument, with the re result
sult result that suit was brought in the
Superior Court of Los Angeles
County, at which Uncle Nixon
made some, rather amazing con confessions.
fessions. confessions. When the judge asked
Music Makers
ACtOSI
' Exist
ST Present month
,b
DOWN
1 Stringed
instrument
2 Mad.
JAtucxs
4 UcenUate
Society of
1 Stringed
musio maker
5 concert
I Wood-wind
instrument N
12Hostelries
13 Native metal
14 Girl's name :
ISLarissan
mountain
WBody of water
17Ages ; ..
18 New Guinea
port"
19 Relates.
21 Entomology
(ab.)
Apothecaries
(ab.)
$ Sit for a
portrait
6 Soviet city
7 Ring
SPoem
I Shipworms
22 Bury
10 Citrus fruit
24 The piano Ua,iCnurehWt
maker
26 CenUur

I 12 li S It 17 d p IK) l
i ;
TI33) r
TZI I T""
T" T T T X T

M Inferior ".
29 Tiny (Scot.)
30 Eyes (Scot)
31 Roof Cnial
32 Mimic
33 Made amends
38 Vocal music
5 -maker
40 Doctrine "-
41 Storehouse
42 Collection el
sayings
43 Oriental
guitar
47 Race course
circuit
43 Sacks :
50 Low haunt
51 Small rodents
52Gius of
maples
53 Dine
54 Greek letter
55 Brythonie ses
gods ,.

him why he had made no mention
of the $10,000, Uncle Nixon replied:
."We had in mind to Withhold
from shnwinff it t rinum r-

ment for tax purposes. In other
wnras, u we couia xeep under a
third of the total purchase price,
we didnt have to pay the income
tax all in one lump sum. We could
have paid it off in a period of
years. ,.. (.
"Do you mean you were trying
to cheat the government out of a
little income tax?" asked the
judge. .:,-rr
" "No, that was a thought There
was : something in back of that
entirely that we started.'
. ., j
"Anyway, that's your explana explanation
tion explanation as to why no mention was
made of it?" asked the judge.
"It might have been that we had
that in mind when we first start started,"
ed," started," Nixon replied.
The judge found against- Nixon
in a scorching opinion which is
not going to help the vice president
if the Democrats exploit his own
theory of guilt by association.
DIPLOMATIC FOUNCH
The State Department has se secretly
cretly secretly okayed the sale of 12 jet
hIimi tn El Salvador vet El
Salvador hasn't a single airfield
that can handle a jet plane .
The U.S. Army nas coueciea om
m Rnulan an-called weather bal
loons which have either fallen or
been shot down in Europe ana
aIocIta Mnst nt the balloons are
equipped with cameras and elec electronic
tronic electronic instruments, indicating the
Russians may have been using
them for spying, not weather data.
The State Department is consider consider-tag
tag consider-tag putting the Russian balloons
on exhibit to show the world what
h- OiKciaiK ara rininff . Real
wis ,u.o.. a -
' -.,.. k.hjitri tha thrana tn Jnrnan
is the beautiful Queen Mother
aine who virtually leads 20-year-old
King Hussein around by the
ear. The Queen engineered the
plot "that forced out Glubb Pasha
because she was furious at the un uncomplimentary
complimentary uncomplimentary remarks Glubb was
.v,nn hpr British Tntelli-
,gence has reported shea being
paid S3uu,uw oy oauui
Egypt to keep her ,aon anti-
British. ,j
w it1 if to much easier toe
.pick up on' argument fwn to
drop Iff ." llK
. Answer to Today's Puxile

t

'v. : 9 n ita idiU n oi y
' fl" ; Ty w 9
-.iiii v F3 ti j. n i
n if n 3 -i
.ty A: S 2 H. 9.
V ii q a i ii o n S JL
f I -1 Q A

UWind
instruments
20 Drowsier
21 Hebrew
3SWUdass
J7 Ohio city
3S Excesses of
, calendar over
ascetic
lunar montna
25 Acquiescence 39 Reiterate
27 Uttered .44 Notion
28 Meadows
33 Kettledrum
34 Bridge
holding
45 Rip '"
48 Poker stake
49 Seniors (ab.)
31 1002 (Roman)



"WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1958

TSI PAH ASIA ASH3UCAH All IXDEfEXDENT DAILY KIWSPAPER
PAGE TERE1

o

&
r
i'

-

; GOING HOME Maj. Gen. J. C. Burger (left), Commanding General of the Parrts Jsland,
S.Cr Marine Base, stands with his staff as the caskets containing the bodies of five of the six
" Marines who drowned In a tidal stream are loa ded aboard a plane for the Journey borne to
their families. ' 1
' 1 r-rr: . c A- J',
Ft. Amador Old Timer Takes Command

With very little imagination you
. coma oescnue jui. UM. a. v. uan
. i i j 'i. t t nr f
rett who became Post Command-
er of Fort Amador this week as -a
Fort Amador "Old. Timer
' He spent three eventful boyhood
years as a Balboa High School stu student
dent student and resident of the coast Ar Ar-tilley
tilley Ar-tilley Post. ' :
From l92T to'? 1930;, his father
was executive officer of the 4th
Coast Artillery 'and in that era
Coast Artillery was king- in the
defenses of -the Panama CanaL 1
Vhy They
By Roma Radd Turkel, staff
' BARBARA AND BOBBY, like
thousands America's teen teen-gerf
gerf teen-gerf are folng steady. They
.spend a good pari of each day,
- together... They visit freely back
?nd forth. 'They are affectionate
and openly so. We can see them
holding hands In class, on th
treet, in church.
'4 Why do youngsters like Barb Barbara
ara Barbara and Bobby go steady?
Usually we are given this ans
wers they. need f
form of guar-1
snteed dating, p
, For girls it solves
the problem of j
Whether they!4
...will, be invited
HW expense:"
THE REAL
REASON how-, Turkel
J ver why the Barbaras and Bob-
j fcy all over America are going
4teadyJs that family life has
broken down. The breakneck
competition to match the neigh neigh-i
i neigh-i bbr's ear and scale oi living, the
J tapering oft of true religion
)hese have weakened family ties,
j Our homes art' little more than
motels. T
: Youngsters, like all growing
things, need a place to strike
roots. They need the tierce
loyalty, the un and discipline,
" the confidences and together together-'
' together-' ness of close-knit family life.
' When this is denied, the girl or
' boy looks for a substitute. He
er she must be a "steady," with
a. ring, or pin, or class; sweater.
, WE PARENTS must open our

TI;j lliv; PonS:c "STRATO-SIX"
. r ; r is a car you'll be V
TRULY PROUD t6 OWN

; Eootj" on
CIV A,

. jt ...... .-.....! M

-: --'. i'

'

Albrook. Air Force Base was In
.. i i 1 vu
the planning stage and Fort Kob-
be was
a jungle.
Tne post of Fort Amador which
was completed in 19$ was con considered
sidered considered one of tire show places of
the Isthmus. : The senior Garrett s
office was in Building No. 1 that
then served as the nerve center
of the Pacific Canal terminal com
olex of defenses "and which 'v now
serves' as headquarters for Unit United
ed United States Army, Caribbean.;.
Go Steady
-writer, Information matasine.
eyes. Going steady Is dangerous.
Our youngsters do themselves
great harm socially. Their hap hap-piness
piness hap-piness throughout life will de de-pendron
pendron de-pendron how well they get along
with other people, p
During the "teen" years child children
ren children should be meeting many
people, developing poise, learn learning
ing learning self-expression, formulating
their own opinions. Their growth
Is. stunted when they put them themselves
selves themselves "out of circulation." They
lessen their chances of making
a wise choice of a marriage
partner.
GOING STEADY one boy
with one girl, to tile exclusion
of everybody else Is an occasion
of sin. It encourages-liberties
not permitted under God's law.
It is an unwholesome focusing
on sex, that can warp a' young
personality, ruin a young soul.
How, can we take the lone loneliness
liness loneliness away ffom our children
which makes them want to
go steady t We must" steep
ourselves so In our children
Interests that they will be our
interests 1 too. We must give
them our confidence, If we wish
theirs.- :rz,AWV'
: NEXT TIME we sweep and
scrub and put our1 homes in
order, let's remember that apple apple-pie
pie apple-pie order is not as important as
Christian order: God's authority
first, from which flows parental
authority, to which every child
Is subject. If we can make our
homes the "steady, secure places
they were meant to be," our
children won't have to do their
growing-up outside.
v f WiNi u. p. c
display at
S. A.

a-,,,, t" i

i

" NEA'.Telenhoto)
The younger Garrett did not
get a chance to graduate from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School because his -father
was transferred to Fort Win-
field Scott at San Francisco before
graduation day arrived, v
After the transfer to San .Fran .Francisco,
cisco, .Francisco, the Army family of Gar Garrett's
rett's Garrett's moved from post to post in
the United States, the senior mem member
ber member of the family retiring in 1946
wiin-ine ranK. ot brigadier gener general.
al. general. i ., '-, i--
The present commandant of Fort
Amador 'continued the military
tradition of -the family and made
me usual rouna ot posts and, sta
turns throughout the world.
It was but natural that Garrett
would finally make it a complete
circle by returning to the Canal
Zone for a tour of foreign service.
He arrived here in August 1955 toj
join me siau oi u-i wnere ne
served until this month as execu
tive officer. r '.- :
... In Garrett's opinion Fort Ama
dor suu merits its early reputa
tion as one of Uncle Sam's most
attractive and livable military
posts. .
The quarters buildings that were
new when he first lived here suf suffered
fered suffered the ravages of time, as could
be expected. They are still archi architecturally
tecturally architecturally attractive-and a phased
rehabilitary program has convert converted,
ed, converted, venerable homes to .present
day living standards.! iv -... I
Garrett finds Amador is -fully
as pleasant and livable today as
it was back in 4527. v,v---..:
-He expressed a great deal' of
satisfaction in being anointed Post
Commandant because, "It's like
getting back home. I have always
had the most pleasant memories
of Fort Amador -and I am.. sure
that' my family will develop and
cherish similar memories."

i

till! vWtrC sss -iix.x ii

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Philadelphia Writer

Attitude In
One Possible

Only

(The following article by
Ralph W. fage appeared in the
Philadelphia Bulletin)
The official position for the Am-,
merican Government is that we
are friends to both sides in this
miserable uproar in Cyprus; that
we take no side, but stand by to
mediate if given an opportunity.
This is a proper policy for the
Government; but what of the o o-pinion
pinion o-pinion and influence of the Ameri American
can American public? ; -It
is questionable whether pub
lic opinion is based upon accurate
information of the issues -and our
own interests and the interests of
the whole free world, which are
involved. Naturally we are in fa favor
vor favor of peoples gaining their "in
dependence," and sight -unseen
are ready to disparage anyining
resembling colonialism, With no
more than these Words for a guide,
sympathy tends toward the Greek
government.
But when all the facts aredis aredis-closed
closed aredis-closed it is aDDarent that even
from the most liberal American
view the British have taken i the
only possible position in this out
burst.
The Drevailine consideration
that the island is a last and vital

military outpost not only of Brit- prevailing fact is that they had to
ain, but of the Western coalition negotiate with Archbishop Maka Maka-against
against Maka-against the Soviet menace in the.rios in his twin position as chief

Mediterranean and the Middle
East.
This base is essential if It ever
becomes necessary to defend the
Sues Canal to compose a war be-
Bill Would Credit :
States For Toljli ;
Roads, Freeways
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)-
The House Public Works Commit
tee voted today to include a pro provision
vision provision in the new 50 billion dollar
highway bill' to credit states fori
existing freeways and toll roads, i
The committee, which took the
action at a closed session, put off
until later a decision on bow this
would be done.',-'.;,?'..j''i"'?-v';.;
The approved amendment mere
ly provides that it shall be "the
intent ana policy oi congress to
reimburse" states for toll or free
ways integrated into the interstate
highway system. , ;
The action was somewhat of a
victory for Chairman Charles A.
Buckley (D-N.Y.). The subcom-;
miUee which drafted the prelimi
nary' measure provided only for a
study of the toll road issue; New
York is a big toll road state.
Down Month
and.
. .from
5.00 5.00
10.00
fo.oo
5.50
6.50
10.00 5.50
).
15.00 8.00

Reports

Cyprus
To Take
tween the Arabs and Israel, to
support the Bagdad pact countries
against Soviet" invasions or ; to
maintain the flow of Eastern oil
to fiurope. It is probably necessa
ry as a deterrent
to any and all
of these threatened
the region, ..
explosions in
- Another factor is the British a-
greement with the Turks regard
ing their nationals in Cvcrus. and
the necessity of maintaining a
Western entente with Turkey. A
Outside of these limits the Brit British
ish British have no interest in Cyprus and
no intent or desire whatever to
exploit or oppress the inhabitants.
In fact, the row developed 0'ver
British efforts to negotiate as
much local autonomy and dem
ocratic government as possible
with a view to final independ independence"
ence" independence" when the situation renders
it possible.
ment were concerned as much
with civil rights and justice in the
island as any Greek or American
could be. They were quite as cri critical
tical critical of the failure to. satisfy the
people without raising a riot as
the most hostile Anglophone.
vi course, tne negotiators are
subject to criticism, but again the
politician and chief, churchman.
What isn't generally publicized
Is that the Archbishop endorsed
and promoted the reign of terror
the use of violence, sabotage,
bombs, murder as arguments in
bis campaign. The archbishopric
was used as an arsenal for bombs
and grenades issued to the, terror-;
ists so he was deported. '-
This, according to our ideas, is
a curious kind of bishop, and not'
at all the way we belive in con
ducting delicate negotiations,
For Greece as well as Britain,
and aD free Europe, is equally
concerned-in the major problem
of defense against the SovetsA
Police Foil Strip
Dancer's Attempt t
At Suicide Jump
NEW YORK. Aori 18 fUPl
A red-haired showgirl who per performed
formed performed on New York's "strip al alley"
ley" alley" was saved from a seven-floor
suicide jump on Broadway today
by police wW covered her hotel
window wita a net. ,
The clrl. billed as an exotic
dancer at the Moulm Rouge, was
identified as Robe Robeson. 28.
who came here two weeks ago
from Henderson, N.C v.,
Police trapped the dancer bv
lowering a net from the eighth
floor of the Broadway Hotel where
the girl stayed. A policemen a-
cross the street who watched, her
as she poised on the ledge for 20
minutes directed the lowering of
the net by phone so she would not
know what was being done.
Scout With Polio
Given New Gear--.'
After Long Hobble
PHILADELPHIA Am-fl 1 fTIP
The latest in campine : eauio-
ment was mailed todav to a l.v
year-old Chicago Boy Scout whb
hobbled 20 miles on crutches to
earn his Eagle Scout badge.
The manager of a Philadelphia
store read the' United Press story
about Joel Schaefers feat of hik hiking
ing hiking from New Salem Park to
Springfield, III and decided to re reward
ward reward him for bis determination
ana courage. Joel has been crip crippled
pled crippled by polio since he was a year
Old. .-: .
The equipment included an all all-aluminum
aluminum all-aluminum rack which weiehs on.
!ly 35 ounces but can carry up to
eu pounas ot equipment.
' According to the Social Security
Administration there are 149 peo
ple named Davey Crockett and
221 people named Daniel Boone.
FOLLOW THE LEADER
IN HIGH FIDELITY
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Junior Cc!!cge
Activities
'" By GU? MELLANDER v
Last week the bulletin boards of

the lounge were covered with ad
vertisements of "The People Ver
sus Maxine Lowe." These adver advertisements
tisements advertisements were in shorthand, in
French, in Spanish, in German,
and in English. This publicity in
part was responsible for the large
numoer ot JC student Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night at the piay. Everybody
was favorably impressed with the
production, orchids to the indus-
tnous actors and to our director
Mr.Turbyfill.
The Freshman Class held a
meeting last Friday, main order
of business was the election of a
Queen to reign at the Spring For Formal
mal Formal April 27. The election returns
are a deep dark secret, so if you
want to find out who won come
to the dance. The members of the
committees have been working o o-vertime
vertime o-vertime to get everything .in ship
shape order.
Saturday night JC'ers flocked to
Dick Dillman and Lois Spencer's
wedding. Sue Marshall. Nina
Brown, and John Schmidt were
members of the bridal group.
During the reception one JC cou couple
ple couple danced over to the food taMe,
xpertly grabbed a bite, and waltz waltzed
ed waltzed away- without losing a beat.
Everybodv had a good time, ex except
cept except Nina Brown she cried through throughout
out throughout the wedding as well as spora sporadically
dically sporadically Ihrough the reception. But
she told me that she "was" naf naf-py.
py. naf-py. -:"'. ,v- ; fi ,-
Barbara Matthews 'is getting
hitched this Saturday. Old JC
bachelors are still trying to talk
her out of such drastic action.
Thanks to the fast preparational
action taken by the S A Execu Executive
tive Executive Council, JC SA members were
allowed to see the high school's
presentation of "Finian's, Rain
bow at a reduced price. The pro production
duction production was irery entertaining.
" By the way, the Freshman-Sophomore
Banquet is tentatively
planned for May ll at the El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel. 5 v
Have you noticed how many
high school students' are wearine
,our college colors? I guess that
they figure that they may as 'well
get use to the green and white.
Overheard in the halls: "Charles
McGlade ,has that bridegroom
look." "Not a chance, he dates a
different girl every weekend."
FAMILIAR SCENES AT- JC:
People saying, ."Shh, here conies
Gus, don't say anything, he'll put
it in his 'article. Sam Beckley, our
skin diver, complaining; about his
luck. JC students planning a PPP.
Mike Carpenter -asking me to put
his name in this column. Plasma
Society News on the bulletin board
in the lounge. -

TOMORROW THURSDAY
LAST DAY of MOTTA'S
AJM N U A I SA L E

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DUSTING OFF OLD JOE In Russia, the, Communirf top top-brass
brass top-brass has been giving once-worshiped Josef Stalin a rough,?;
brush-off. And here he gets another in New York from
Joseph CaruccL caretaker at the Wax Museum in Coney Island.
Old Joe's effigy is being prepared for the 1956 season.

The Great New

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PONTIAC SIX

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S. A.
Here Soon!
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Church)
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Tel. 3-4911



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN lXDEPENDEXl OAttl NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 195
(
iftkrOte-True Life Adventures
TEZST AND TZX FIXATES
t GEORGE WUNDOt
mm
0OXXSW.Wa PRXETARIAN Y AH, 50. EACH
BET W MATE TO LOUSE UP5UCH ACCZy
SET MUCH OF THt5 WW? OF WORK? 1 TXE BEAKPEP
PEAL- B7 ACTIN& FIRST AW Kt&Kti.iiww
ONE COMES, WE
WATCH THAT AIR
. USE UNSTEKIUZEP
LATER
0U1ET5. SHALL WE
tWERSCONOT
MRA5H?
STRAY. 6PNERCXJS
V V ,.
at

FAGF. FOUR

ml
0

jS T rvE 6QT A SNEAK A

4 f TBS

ZTwrnm

S

M NOT

...
.
s
:, i

NEW. YORK NEA) Pre- might be one of thosn rosv

pare to say good-bye to Skitch dreams that never turn out to be

ttendersoik -And get ready to wei-; as mucn run as expected.

came Cedric Henderson.

5 They" are one and the same in individual,
dividual, individual, yet they are different
VKitch. Henderson is .the cheer-
Jul, talented pianist and band
eader who supports Steve Allen
sn NBC-TV's "Tonight." ? Cedric
Jtlenderson is the senousj- talented
lvTUDhonic conductor who is

t uing (O ia ver me ncuuusuu

rody somewnere in ism..

' I've Vanted to be a classical

"If it's bad," he shurgs. "I'll go

dick, in aiways oe able to get a
job in this field. I'll give myself a
year and if I don't like it, I'll go
back."
Skitch says he's getting encour encouragement
agement encouragement from n his wile, Faye
Emerson.

"You know, he says, "she'd
like to quit everything, too. Peo People
ple People get fed up. She'd like to quit
TV and writing and everything,
except an occasional stage part.

r

as

to De aassicaiipnl. oot .. .

ftiusician aU mjMile,- says Lylcl"r,7 "ul
Ukffffi KtpaSick?".1,! w" one ve bearded
. L nTLn m.k. .Pif7nyrt men wh0 met t0 d'scuss the care
f kJdj IhM.t0f.!Hg r and culture of beards on Mitch
and pop. music. rTh Man fom grip,,..,
This will ,11 change two years Z tu S'u

Sffl. .hcL.nnabdrSe.kP
muid to make a clean break. ,nnpsi !,: :, io.;.i

F J

1

rrnn

m mc v-k Youns PEN5UINS sometime
VSNTURB TOJ PAR PKOM THEIR ROCKY KlfeSTS ANt7 NEVER
1RNP TH0IK WAV BAK.NOT.YET STRONSCKlDUiH TO FISH
FOR THEMSELVES, THESE UTTLE WANtTERERS PEPENI7 FOR
SURVIVAL. ON APU.T6 RETURKHMS FlfiHINd EXPEPIT10NS.

' "You. can't do both,". he says

"At least I can't. So I'm going to
5. u.l.t.l.. A .4

qiui uuu lliusit cuiiipivicijr. nuu

I'm eome to call myself 'Cedric

if I tried to conduct a symphony

using 'Skitch' I'd be crucified."

J vOver the past few years, Skitch

has ouietly learned fits new traae.

Jle's' been : a guest conductor fori

tuite a tew major sympnomes,
e's studied and is continuing to

tudy the thick classical scores,!

jie s grown, a beara wmcn ne aa aa-mits
mits aa-mits mav have been ; a subcon-

Scious effort to look the part. This

July, he'll spend a month con conducting
ducting conducting various symphonies.
-.."I'll probably, have to start,

when I finally ao start," aKiicn

appeal, uieir air of distinction, i

Only. Mitch Miller would admit
that f HA ho Br I WOa Iap thnn

feet. . 1
"IU one drawback,", be said,
"is when you eat sweet torn.
Hours later, you smell like a dairy
from the butter which, got left, in
the beard." . ,.
WHO'S DOING WHAT? Jen Jennifer
nifer Jennifer Jayne: This large, economy economy-sized
sized economy-sized British beauty is called Eng England's
land's England's answer to Jane Russell.
And she's just been signed to a
long term, contract on ABC-TV's
"The Vise."-KatheHne' Cornell:
On her TV debut on the "Pro "Producers'
ducers' "Producers' Showcase version of "The
Barretts of Wimpole Street,'' the
was seen by approximately 14

.fays, -a, choral conductor in IthTThS. 7 in' k"

fourth-rate opera."

He's honest with himself in one

other respect. He realizes this all

a

j s

''
- I
I

1 !

.11

A TOOTH FOR A TOOTH TOOTH-In
In TOOTH-In Chicago, eight year old
Francis Shippi shows three
sets of teeth growing one be behind
hind behind the other in his lower
jaw. The sit or eight spares
dotit causa Francis any trouble,
but bis dentist says they'll bavt
to com out .'

year history. Lou Payne: The Chi

cago beauty who MCs the "Mrs.
Homemaker's Forum" show is
conducting a drive to have a wom woman
an woman nominated for the vice-presidency.
"It's this year or never,"
she says. Which is a pretty grim
way of looking at it. Eileea Her Her-lie:
lie: Her-lie: The co-star in the hit show,
"The Matchmaker," was given
a new Rolls-Royce by her hus husband.
band. husband. Also a chauffeur. -She drives
to the theater every night, with
the chauffeur along just for the
ride and to open and close the

doors. , f j
' SHOW TIME: Broadway has its?"
biggest hit in years, a musical

version of "Pygmalion" called

I 'My Fair Lady." Julie Andrews

and Rex Harrison are the stars ia

i this tew masterpiece from aa old

bammy uavis. Jr., plays, Sam

my Davis, Jr., in a bit of nonsense
called "Mr. Wonderful." It has a

book that's more like a pamphlet,,

but if you like Davis, you 11 enjoy

yourself.

"Mister Johnson" Is a magical

affair about an African civil serv servant
ant servant who tries to be a part of the
modern world. Earle Hyman
makes this trapped character a
thing of wonder.
The circus is in town the Ring Ring-ling
ling Ring-ling Brothers and Barnum and
Bailey Circus and it doesn't seem
as big and glamorous as it used
to. It's more of a vaganza than an
extranvaganza. It needs a pretty

thorough shake-up. .

bettor

rM-tJ,.'A,-"!

it-mi

PKZCEIJE3 AND B3S FBtrXSf

Where To?

r MEXROL bLOSSKS

Look,SuTf rrancam Hl
BAY MY ANNUAL SOCK FEES

when i 6ET oOCO ANP

WAPT

DiPFniba hear (ihe.rubbei
EKS t I SA HP BAY TOO I
VHEM 1 Qor 1

oooo and

READY

MY fW. MEPt IS tN VC.X
. t Me coLLcdr mo i READY;.
"SW- ". COUNT THE WXieMl. . 4
S wca Im. rw. t. u. fit xi.

AJAR OOF-

On Second Thought.

Ufa i voi ice

my ao bcv-Vnot exactly

HOOP 3ANG.-T5K! A 5PRINS

JUST THINK, THEY'RE CMOCEN

ALL OLD GAFFERS YOUR-

NOW F1FTY-5IX OR I SELF!

SEVEN YEARS OH

While doctor

VJONMUG

THE MH3VOE OF
SEEING HIMSELF
AS A BOY BACK
IN HIS aO HOME
TOWN, OUR TIME TIME-TRAVELING
TRAVELING TIME-TRAVELING HEftO
RETURNS TO HIS
JOB AT THE"
BLACKSMITHS

5H0P

lOOk-what

WANDERED IN I

WHILE YOU

rv were out: j

feNS-J WELL, GEE, BARNEY, 1

' EUSTACE! HEY, ; "N MY. fcUbK- VI

YUU'kt nui i

BOOTS AND CU B'JPDB

Good Risk

LI EDOAR MABTlJ

Faltering Philip
Ptfllip'i Hi Is fUled witb brnUes,
IFetl-won item ud nit lit bbcsv
Seplrs would tMT0 his home like new
?. A. Classifieds, fnt th right eluef

rtl STORT OF MARTHA VAt

Intrusion

By WILSON SCRCG08

SZZZZZ TNr -1 p V-r ME FMSH DRESSING
iV ,rz4Jn 1 TOLOvourer J v
V V 1 ft I 60WABE V ri
I, rtXTT hfi NnsHwesrcKA n i V1
i r I 'Ki AWtlLF.DONT I iJ'SU
l''vVClB Uf 41 HAPPEN TO WW 1 fn is.'' V

riscillas ror

iMEEVte UTET7.V0LU FIND DONT
t--T VOIP WIFE NEVT ( SAVf
niiiir II in.,.,, i .imTIS, i ', A

V HOU USM Vih DOM
VOCM, WORE UHTE VOU
TMftM WE. MERE HOUR

"1

ay-

I IW T N trvie. Int. T.M. U J. M. Off.

CAFTACN CAS1

'JFThOULP'VS THOUGHT OP THIS

THM" SNOOPY GM. KPORTER CAM

WWT WBJIT POOR FOR ttfc A

ink) A A tl4(

1

f CIS'

s2

OH, M SOtil

1 THI3USHT

Familiar?

TlUUK HEAVEW& VOJ HEARP

WB,vbUN3 LWylaiLTHE

IPOIICB BUICK'

Bf LESLIE TVKNEB

POLICE PU CK-1"

WTTOfl IV :iM21-

i HB STICK AROUNO TILLi,'
rJHjy 6ET HERgtTJ
L.J'- K' wArStrk.,tot.T M U.. M,

MORTY MEEKLE

Advance Notice

By UICK C&VAIU

89 AL TCRMEEB

I TAKING ME I
TO THE

tr-ri too
"yfTVOLI TO A 7
V IT yT7riM ci inun J

( OKAY. POR

7,. .THEN
I'LL NEED

TO rtMTe I R (VIS

ill' IT

should Have

-LECTURED

AFTER SHE CAME

.HOME.'

ECGS Brmnr

( "MtAVI
THI5
20CM0S HOW MEAL'S
MSAI7RASSIN6 I ON W
-I I FIND I AAA 1 HOUSE L
mm,

Here They Come!

r

Like Tfcatf

I'M STARTIN' A
ADVERTISIN1 CAMPAIGN
r6FTM0PTf -y"
.CUSTOMERS! YOU N N-HAVE
HAVE N-HAVE MY
VSsSUWSRT
Jib'

I SHALL SINS THE
PRAISES OF YOUR

DEU6HTFUL EATERY

FAR AND WIDE!

.1

- -

eHOCTIO

-t

LEFTY. YOU

6ET HIM IN THE

OWiTNioUK
iM-60
HCCANTRUNf

mT7

eF1KE,CET REACY TOTURN
THE FE20O0US MANEATINO,

'Jl'S'

.US k. Ml, kM.I I

" i .7 ill

ITHOUfiHT Z HEARD A

PROWLER, AND I WA9

'.6IV1NS HIM FAIR

WAKNINOI

my

icaualu

l'H HOARIIUIO HfMlSB

H4JUM aouru"

i J. ft, WtlXlABCt

vm.une m-v w OCEAN-DEEK EflJTI MU6T V;

IUW .5 OWinOJ mU3 I 7 NBA N.H . 7

POOK ALL DAY COME OM "p i

' YOU'LL CT A KICK k' t 7r!.u";'7r "Vs

SIMeHOW AVlAT. i "r's;

HAS "CHANSEO 6lNCe "Vf rlu: Pl-uc'

YOU REW ACR06S PCJ' rs2K.icK am

-TUP fUAMUKL

CX: 7 TOCULTIVWT

. IM MY

. KKyltCT.'

If

'StallTvv.

v. ( ycxjR rJLse seems aocx 6osh. ......
NORNVALtLETME I I IF PEOPLE DONT Y
SEE THAT TON6UE EtT LIKE A T
v ANO TMRCW.' THEiee 1 HOftSE THevRE Wi i
I SOMETMINia WRCfckS I PVIN7 I'M J 7l,
r?k WU CAN'T V A HURRV. TfHTiA
Ll V EAT THAT LITTLE J IS ALU l! IS l !l lie
VvtV 'j'tVfll.lyKMS.



TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KtWSPAPE
PAGE FtTl
y? f J (It ,34- P
Jjocial and JUicnvi5e
1
ananui
The New PONTIAC SIX
Strikingly different!-
SOON ON DISPLAY
. ; at
C I V A, S. A.
or
By Suffers
Box 5031,
neon
Itl mfi L If. u(JL P 3-070
m 2 0 741 Li 9.-00 ml I'm mtf

WEDNESDAY, APRIL JS, 1958

r

L

IT. MARC P. QUINN, JR., member ef a well known Canal Zone ;
family and wn of the Former Chief of the Management Staff
ef the Office of the Comptroller, will arrive on the Isthmus
Saturday to visit his mother Mrs. Berta I. Quinn, an employe
xof the Internal Security Office In Balboa. Before arrivta here
be will also visit his sister Miss Patricia Quinn ,a student at
the University of Colorado, and his father, who is at present
Chief of the Kline and Saks Mission, in Guatemala. A
of Balboa High School with the class of 1949, he attended
Princeton University and was graduated In 1953 with a Bache Bachelors
lors Bachelors Degree in languages. Since that time he has been i wrr
inr with the United States Marines and was stationed first to
Korea and recently in AtsugL Japan.

Governor John $, Seybold
Roturns --'. ' .
After epending: tw weekt to
ashiagton, D.. C on business,
governor of the Canal Zone John
S. Seybold returned to the Isth-
mus, Tuesday iorning. ',

wnue m ,xne unneu oiorc u.v
Coventor auenaea me quaucnj
. :. ,k nirA nt Directors
of the Canal Company held last
weeK in waswngwn. f
Mrs. Willys E, Lord
Returns ;:'
Mrs. Willys E.Lord accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by her mother Mrs. Myron
C. Voder, has returned from Fair Fair-water,
water, Fair-water, Florida, where she has
been on a "surprise visit" to her
parents, Mr; and Mrs. Myron C.
Voder. Mrs. tord arrived in time
to attend the Golden Wedding An Anniversary
niversary Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Voder.
She also spent a few; daysVisit-i--
. n.i uarhrarr Miami Beach.
XXI K at
with Mr. and Mrs. Louis Boshara.
Cocktail Party Honors ,
i French Ambassador
And Mme. Lionel Vasse. j
Mrs. Dora Arosemena de Arias
was hostess at a cocktail party at
her residence in La-Exposicioln
honor of the French Ambassador
and Mme. Lionel Vasse who are
leaving next week for Europe on
vacation. " '
Captain. And Mrs. William '
Thompson Give Dinner
Captain and Mrs. William
Thompson gave a .farewell dinner
recently at their home m Golf
Heights in honor of the Consul
and Secretary of the Costa Rican
- j ir.. 1iAsrilA Knr.
bon who are being transferred to
a new posi m mo um
Guests at this 'affair were Cap Captain
tain Captain and Mrs. Kenneth L. given,
Captain and Mrs. Sidney Pater Pater-sotr,
sotr, Pater-sotr, Captain and Mrs. Francu J.
Harrington, Mr. and Mrs. Mano
Fonseca, Mrs. Juana Olga Arose Arosemena
mena Arosemena de Rodriguez, Mr. Eduardo
Lombana,- and Mr. and Mrs. u.
Sasso,:-.-"-;.- .'., m..,hi,
tack Home
, Mrs. Douglas Smith msm":
td to her residence in Cnstobal
with her young son. Randy,, from
Gorgas Hospital.
ChrHtonlng ; .,
Julie Ann LeBnm, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. LeBrun of
Balboa, was christened recently
at St Mary's Church, in Balboa.
Godparent of the little lady were
Mrs. Douglas Smith and Mr.j
Malcolm Wheeler. . ..
Maternal grandmother is Mrs.
A E. Davis of Balboa and patern paternal"
al" paternal" grandmother is Mrs. Marjorie
Lebrun of Los jAngeles, California.!

UAIT fcr Ihe P0I1TIAC SIX
UNBEATABLE ECONOMY in
PRICE and OPERATION
; See ns-TODAY for more details
G-I-V-Arr S .-A.

' t

Farewell Foi
Mr. And Mrs McGlnnls
k t nrewpll nartv hnnnrinif Mr.
and Mrs. JE. M. McGinnis of Bal-
hna in heme' manned for Friday,
Mav at 6:30 n.m. in the Fern
Room of the Tivolr Guest House.
' The Mcumms' are leaving ice
isthmus m may aiier a resilience
nf apvaral VMM Mr. MCUinmi.
Architectural Engineer in the En
gineenng division, reurea on
March 3L He is also a member
nf thp Tanal Znnn Art Leaeue and
has given a one man exhibition
of his paintings recently ai i n e
Barbaeua At Aliura Mulltrt
,Mr. and Mrs. Arturo Muller
gave a barbecue at their home in
Holla Vista nn Snn'Hav eveninff in
honor of Mrs. Myron C. Voder who
arrived -here for a iwo-ween visii
on Saturday with her daughter
and son-in-law,- Mr. and s Mrs.
Willys E. Lord of Panama.
Bulflghttr Luis Dominguin
Aim4 Mr' Daminauin Foted
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Dominguin
were guests of honor before their
departure at a dinner given tnem
by Mr. and Mrs. Juan Arosemena
at their home on monoay mgnw
Saturday Barbeaue Scheduled
-A barbecue will be held at the
El Panama Cabana and Tennis
Club on Saturday at 7:00 p.m. by
the American Society. President
of the Club. Elton Todd, has de
cided on this gathering for the
chief purpose of bringing together
mem hers ana ineir wives, no in invitations
vitations invitations or contacts will be made
with individuals. Prospective
members are also invited to at
tend. There will be dancing to
Lucho Azearraga's orchestra, ten tennis,
nis, tennis, for those bringing their own
rackets and balls' and 'swimming.
Sports attire will be the order of
the evening ana Mr. joe Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, Manager of the El Panama
Hotel will offer a special prize for
the most attractive men's sport
shirt displayed.
Monday Night Bridgo Winntrs
Monday night bridge winners
were: first, Mr. and Mrs. &.
Frauenheim: second and third
places were tied by Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Brack and Mr. W. M. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy with Mr. C. Leslie.
"Ladies' Night", v V
At Gulick Officers' Club
"Ladies' Night" will be held at
the Fort Gulick Officers' Club on
Thursday starting with cocktails
at 6:30 p.m. i
Refreshments and. music. lor
dancing will be furnished. Dinner
will be .at 7:15 p.m. initiation is
scheduled. Reservations may be
made with Brother Hofer 36-219 or
36-392. or with Captain Parker 37-
88-383, or 37-88-472. f

Newcomers Celebrate Second

Birthdav With Luncheon
A Ulaahlnotm Motal
Mm Hnwcii wvnns msiaueu
ITn Unm Hartman a the new
President of the Newcomers' Club
at a luncheon. Individual birthday
.lro with candle, were lit in the
traditional manner of all Newcom
ers Clubs, and Happy -flirtnaay
was sung by tne memoers.
Mr Wvnno presented Mrs.
Hartman with the Newcomers
President s pin and the uavei i
tho nfficp Mrs. Hartman then
now officers. First
I vice president, Mrs. E. Dona Dona-hoe;
hoe; Dona-hoe; second vice president, Mrs.
John Campbell; treasurer Mrs. C.
W. Langdorfi secretary, : Mrs. Oft
ville Jones.,
The speaker at the luncheon was
Mrs Fuctnra Im who keDt her
listeners snellbdund as she worked
I beautiful arrangements from a
variety oi common uowers ana re re-receptacles
receptacles re-receptacles siich as common, su su-aar
aar su-aar Knwls ash Ira vs. bread bas
kets, water pitchers,, and a varie
ty of vases; ;,
Four members were "gradual-
r1 from tha rlnh aa "Old Tim
ers" having been with the' Club
for two years. They were aiso
made honorary members. This
hAnn:n. heetniveri nnnn Mrs.
Iuvuv. n.g i
Henry Tryner, Mrs. Richard Ho-
gan, Mrs. D. E. uner, ana mrs.
John I Sugar, Founder of the
Those present at the celebration
- 'II. T
were tne Mesaames urvuie .iuues,
M.. Blair C. W. Langdorf, Ed Do Do-nahne.
nahne. Do-nahne. Jnhn CamDbell. Moses
Hartman, Howell Wynne, Loreni
Gerspach, Norman Hutchinson,
Nathan Fuller. John SnodETasS. J.
L. Sugar James Johnson, ttODen
Micek, D. Jfi. uner, uenrr ry
nor n spinthaiiBh. James Walsh
BiK Dials A I.. Wilder. LeRov
Gilbert, B. Le Doux, Richard Mc
Larnan, Konert weise j.n, narry
McGinness, Kicnara iiogan, nay
niokoiav Janet Freemam. A.
Young, B. King, Ellen Harris, C
Larson tnd m. Biair.
and M. Blair.
taVis Officers'.
Fort Da
Wives'
ri..k aau
The monthly meetmg of tne on
ni nffinr' Wives' Club was
WafW w--a 4 -----
uu an WoXnoaHov Mamnprji of
UC1U VU vv iwoaf
the Executive Board, Mrs. Walter
Dalsimer, Mrs. George smun,
Mrs. Melvin Gile, Mrs. .Thomas
M.Minn nd Mr. William
JttVUUMU) WM..
Shaughnessy, were hostesses of an
Apru Showers iuncneon..'
Guests at the luncheon meeting
Mn F.HwarH Freeman. Jr..
Mrs. Donald E.n Coleman, a d
Mrs. Leroy C weygana. ine rrea-
iH.ni rf tha ruin. Mrs., waiter urn-
simer, introduced several new
membersr Mrs. Gene Truitt, Mrs.
James C. Burris, and Mrs. George
Calhoun. :.
.. Vfamhora- leaving tha ISthmUS
during the next few months were
presented with going-away guia.
Among uiose leaving
w.lfM rtalcimer Mrs. Clarence T.
Marsh, Mrs. Chester Lucas, Mrs.
P. E. Gonzales, Mrs. jonn aaruy,
ur William fihaiiirhnMUV. Mrs.
iuj,o. ? wiiniu t... wo 1 r t,
lri.An n'lnHraa Mr. JOSenh
Viiitm, ....v.
Mello, Mrs. Richard Nobleet, Mrs.
Victor Tipp, and Mrs. James -SU-
A j
Tor4- hol koan hplH nn March 241
ti- MflArrM rnai an r.asier
. H. UMW w I
for the children ot ail on juav
uNAnnii. Mr. Dnuclaa R. Farr
served as chairman for the par
ty which featured a personal ap appearance
pearance appearance by Peter Rabbit, who
i.mjA nut Faster haskets to all
the kiddies. The committee for
the annual party was composea
of NCO wives and Officers' Wives.
t.. A.il a tha Annual Sale was
' VII AJU W ....
held at the fort Gulick thrift shop
which is operatea y tne volun volunteer
teer volunteer work of Army Wives from
r.rf finUrV Vnrt flavin .and Coco
Solito. Various Colon businessmen
donated articles for sale ana aoor
Thrift Shoo funds are used
Aa- jkhllflf-jMi'at mMvi09
The president disinourea dook-
1- -.vU1 "llolnfiil Hmtn tn all
lCIa CUUUVU f mm --t
members. These pamphlets are
designed as guiaes lor newcomts
the Canal Zone and Panama.
, Plana were announced ior a
sightseeing trip to Panama City
! Concert of Sacred Music
Scheduled For,
aC-afc a. -m Ja C a mil-an aTIllK
rwt xxieAnaaAuv thft Forts Amador
I VU vuuvvwB
Service Club will present a Con
cert of sacred music Dy uie ion
Amador Chapel Choir. Miss Emily
D i ( n h a r Hirprtnr nf Music
for Latin American Schools in the
Canal Zone,, and the La Boca A-
lumni Choir, will direct me group
ni ha aasiateft h Oil. Bruce
Silvis. Professor Hans Janowitz of
the National Conservatory is me
organist and his assistant is jku-
Cnnrann inplude! Icilvn
Smythe, AniU Prunty, Norma
Berkeley, Alene crown, xoiaoaa
MEXSANA?
RafntkM ni aoetliM M
i ikia irritatiee. f t
I t L' U .. .1.. .Mm
I at dtodoraat.
,-ajxa

x t- . v v y -?A . .

j I --- L -T f J J -aWaCSSll7T; I- wnmtiV- 1 ; v?"

"CLUB MEDIO DIA" Spanish speaking luncheon club met for luncheon at the Army-Navy
Club, Fort' Amador on Thursday. From left, to right are. Commander B. A. Thielges, Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe, Lt Gov. H. W. Schull, Mr. William O'Sullivan, Executive secretary of the
CZ Paul Runnestrand, and Lt. (Jg) S. D. Kel vie. . i ;,. ,: ;;...

Childers, Jean Higgens, Jo Ann
Johnson, Mary Creith. 1
Tenors: Stanley Hall, car l
Brathwaite, ; Marion I Zolhcoffer,
Don Burross Jack Merjimacken,
Robert Sherwin. ;
Altos: Vivian Hall, un dine
Clark, Cynthia Fitzsimmons.
Bass: Frank Russell, Cecil car carter,
ter, carter, John Prunty, Larry Williams,
Kenneth Brown, Ford Tabor.
All military and civilian person
nel are invited to attend..
"aupprasa uaiira
Costume Party 'Sponiored By
Coco Solo Commiwiontd Officers
Saturday, April 21 is the date of
tha his ovnnt in he helH at the
I it if
Coco Solo Commissioned Officers'
Mess (Open). ; Patrol Squadron
Thirty-four is sponsoring a "Sup "Suppressed
pressed "Suppressed Desire" costume p a r tv
anH rianpa fnr the officers of tne
United States Armed Forces and
their ladies. v : -
This in tha time fnr all would.
be pirates and princesses, kings
ana clowns, generais ana aamirais
tn aacert their desires and cet
their costumes ready. Besides the
costumes, there wiu oe aanceaDie
mncip antertainment. and a gne-
cial Tropical Rum bar featured.
Reservations may De rnaae, or
information had, by .calling LCDR
Andrews at Coco Solo 672 or 451.
Btta Sigma; Phi Sorority
Hold Meeting
Beta ChaDter. Beta Sigma: Phi
Sorority met at the home of Nor Norma
ma Norma De Voll on Wednesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Dorothy Clausnitzer was co-
hostess. A short Business meeting
was m-esded over by Nancy Ram
sey, President. And interesting let letter
ter letter wai read from the young 14 14-dy
dy 14-dy sponsored by the Chapterjo go
to Girl's State, Marjorie Connard.
'Events forecast for April and
May were announced. On April zs,
the Sorority will meet with Clyde
Parker of Fort Gulick. At this
time the Pledge Ritual -and the
Ritual of Jewels will be g Ivan.
Colonel LeRoy M. Glodell will
speak on his unusual noDDy, ine
Art of Making Castanets."
April 30, at 6:30. at the Coco So Solo
lo Solo Naval Officers1 Club, the An Annual
nual Annual Founder's Day Banquet will
be held. It is- interesting to Jiote
that on this date, banquets will be
given in 28 different countries by
approximately )5000 Chapters of
Beta Sigma Phi. Bela Chapter is
most fortunate to have Miss Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Brickman. Assistant i Director
of the USO-JWB as uues(t sipeax-
er for this occasion. The member
who by her outstanding work is
selected for the "Girl ot tne year"
will be announced at this time.
, On May 5 at the Strangers Club
in Colon. dance will be given- to
honor ; the T-'Girl of the Yea r,"
and mark the end of the year's so social
cial social activities. , -, ;
At the conclusion of the dusi-
ness meeting, Kay Klontz, Cultur
al Program Chairman lor the eve
ning, gave interesting points on
vusing a ruDiic UDrary.
Members attending were Marion
Greene, Sponsor, Nancy Ramsey,

in rr I iiP8tukiA
it i Jl intheuorld II
I ftjftl that contains
KmM nrTv 1 i genuine 1 1

Lanolin Plus Lipstick brings you
the most vivid, most vibrant
colors ever!

Each aotlca tot' lnrluiloa la thia
eoluma iBouid uibmiUe in type type-.
. type-. wtlitca farm and maUe4 to ana oi
the baa aiunbut Uated atlly bt "So "Social
cial "Social and OthenwUc,' at delivered
.by hand to tha efllca. NoUcet ot
aaeeUnn caaaot aa acccptad by tola.,'
CARE Volunteer, v
Worktrs' Maying
There will be a meeting for all
volunteer workers in the CARE
Feeding Program for Tubercular
patients of tne Tuberculosis Dis
pensary of Panama City on Mon
day at 9:00 p.m. at tne Audito
rium of the Ministry of Social
weuare and Public Health.
La Boca Civic' Council
To Hold Monthly Mattine
The La Boca Civic Council will
hold its monthly meeting tomor
row, night beginnig at T p.m., at
the High School Study Hail Infor
mation will be heard on, pending
matters of great interest, also a a-bout
bout a-bout an inspection trip through the
Canal Pedro Miguel and Miraflo-
res Locks from Gamboa to Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. All adult residents are cor-
4iaiiy invited to attend this im
portant meeting.
Rainbow City Civic Council
Maotina Tonight
The regular monthly -meeting of
the Rainbow City Civic Council
will be held tonight at 7:30 at the
School's Study Hall, Topics for dis-
vUsbiud wiu uiciuue; ,
(a) Report on the April. Shirt-sieevr-onferanceiv
. s A."r'- .--
,. (b). Testimonial, Program honor
ing Governor J. S. Seybold.
(c) Orientation trip for resident-
employes and their dependents
thru the Panama Canal Cut on
Saturday. April 28, 1956. (Appli
cations for those desiring to make
the trip will be taken at this meet
mg). r -
(d) Panama Income-tax exempt
Ll L . T
uuub rejjoii as it;aruca uom iuc
Paacios.
FmE COMFORT
DETROIT fUPW John GU-
liam, 81, figured as' long as he
had to watch bis house burn down
he might as well watch in com comfort.
fort. comfort. Gilliam, standing in his back,
yard in sub-freezing temperature
dashed into the house despite the
efforts of three policemen to re
strain him. Seconds later, be
dashed back out wearing a heavy
overcoat. v
Kay Klonti, Doris Leeser, Kath-1
leen Huffman, Mary Danieison,
Betty Ogilvie, Jean Judge, Clyde
Parker, .Ruth Morns, Jean Coffey,
Joyce Burkart- and Betty Slaugh
ter: Pledges Anna May; Butcher
and Barbara Egolf. and Rushees.
Kelly Wainio and Boots Mitchell.

. 1

Goes on so smoothly, stays soft and
fresh-looking so long .' thanks to V
Lanolin Plus Liquid and new magic

ingredient: INDELIUM. Available
in five exciting new colon! :

Henry W. Smith
Dies In Brooklyn

ncrmao w. emiui, lormer ca
nal Zone resident, died in
BrooKiyn, New York, sunday. ac ac-cording
cording ac-cording to reports received here.
He Is survived by sons Dr. Jai Jaime.
me. Jaime. Smith, nf Van, VorV an1
Henry Smith; daughters Ylette
Smith, Mrs. Lucille Williams and
Airs, oora uuai ana eight grand grandchildren,
children, grandchildren, -t; i
Miss Smith-will leave fnr. Mew
York tonight to attend the fu funeral.
neral. funeral. :
ALL MERCHANDISE AT
. HALF, PRICE V,
GREAT SALE
Exquisite Form Bras
, at half price
JUIIIOR BAZAAR
Ave. Justo Arosemena -;
, p. 40-59 ,; ., ,

TOMORROW THURSDAY

LAST-DAY

ANNUAL SALE
Take advantage of our tremendous reductions!

M

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

The VACATION at EL PANAMA,;
MANY TRAVEL THOUSANDS of MILES for IS YOURS
; tg -GET ACQUAINTED" PRICE ONCE AGAIN ."'"

iWeek'end Plan is in effect after hnch Saturday until 9 p.m.
. Sunday, but toe cordially invite you to check in any time Saturday
to enjoy our many facilities, M no extra cost. Special price for

extra day before or after weeK-ena.

$15.- per person includes:
ROOM wk-h arivata Hrrace sed bath, for 2 days aJ 1 alglit.
Camplimantary tl faaama COCKTAIL (feed at any af ear public raami).
DINING and DANCING.' $5.50 dinner la ahmoroai Bella Virta Salon
at y candlaliht an year arivata farraco.
A vitit ta tha Casine-la-tha-Sky. .
SUNDAY BRUNCH (with kt camplimantary cocktail), dancing te the
raaiic of LacKa Ascarrags at tha organ. r .:
1USI of It Panama's MANY FACILITIES CabaKa and Tennis Club,
Ping-aang, thurflabasrd, Butting graan, childran'i alaygroand,'
YOU CAN BRING the CHIIDRCN! one or two under 12 years of ag
accommodated free in your room, and Vt price for children's por por-:
: por-: turn in Bella Vista Room. Baby sitter available at moderate charge,
HO ROUGHING ITl THIS IS A LUXURY ? WEEK-END!

This b part of El Panama's participation -In the
"Know Your Local Horal Better" program ipon ipon-sored
sored ipon-sored 1y tha hotel association. a-m

of MOHA'S

OTTA'S
PANAMA oWlY

I
directly with

ft

LucEiiCG
better n;
r-M I ';".,':'vV
Far C. Z. and ..
R. P. rsiidanft aaly.
(rial IdeMlfkatiM).

rill

i m

... -r ?

Reservations accepted for minimum of two,
adults per room,: must be made tn advance

hotel, lei. 3-ioou,

If

Lipstick

It ta
madicatod pewdef.
I aRCMnte I 4TIM1 iUCOIr'IMiC
imjinmdimmmwM.
-ffWcrs.
4
(CAXDAXEDQ 1 VIA. LTDA.)
, P. O. Box 212 TeL 3-48.4



WEDNESDAY, APEEL IS, 1931
PAGE SIX
'4
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD M 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
I
V
It
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street N. II
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
Me. S Lattery Plssa
CASA ZALDO
' Ctatral Ave.
LOUROES PHARMACY
' 1S2 La CarrasqaUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M "sT Stmt
MORRISON
. 4th of July A. i ItV
LEWIS SERVICE ?
Ave. Thrall N. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central Ave.
... FARMACIA LUX
.114 Ceatnl Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee. de la On Ave fit, u
. .. FOTO DOMY
Juste Arosemea Ave and 11 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DEr'-DUS ;
n stmt in, a
FARMACIA EL BA1URRO
' Fartjae LefivM T Street '.
. FARMACIA "SASV :
s Via rmt III
"NOVEDADES ATHfS
Via Espaaa Ave.
. MLM3IUM
FOR
12 WORDS
FOR
12 WORDS
: "t

Till PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAI1T NEWSPAPER

1 f r

lLLL lllilll, WHIUH"!
i'

J

m r
M
t V
I
? ;!
A I-"
1
:';'
'Li
d0.
f'.- I..

COMMERCIAL &

Professional
u CANAL ION! POLICLINIC
" OEHTAL-MEDICAL
V OR. C l! fABRIGA. D.D.S.
r AVILA JR.. M.D
I" f n. Vacation. Until May 1st.
(ODneai'e Ancon at"" -j.
, PP Tel. -MU Panama
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
, rhone Panama 1-0551
TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. $ A.
ackers Shiaee"
j.. -I4Sl 2-256?,
' Lear KMine
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
t-S.m.-rWS-0Z7
er e eaaenimj.
. -Wa shape Voirr Plf are"
BODY-REDUCING
fat naif and female
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Dr. Scnoiui
H Jntta Arosemene
pa. s-sn
HARNETT & DUNN
B AM-ROOM DANCE STUDIO
-TEACHES UNTIL SOU LEARH"
' Balboa: i-42J or Pari.: J-1S
Studio EI Panama Hotel
D. (. Correspor. Jcnl
For Tass Denies
feefng Ccmm
WASHINdTON, April 18(UP)
a former WashlnKton corres-
Sden. for Tass Soviet news
afency. swore. yesterdas that he
-i' TnmmiinlKt.' Five
: Too mnlnves refused w
answer -similar questions. ';
1 Chase, Md.; Tass correspondent
bare for 29 years, ana live ouier
present or former employes of
L1 oii.cion news aeencv were
.etiniisri vv the Senate Inter
nil security subcommittee. The
group is investigatinu Tass oper-
ations in inuicounujr.
' Todd, now retired, said he nev nev--
- nev-- r was a Red and never attend
ed a communist meeting.
Rut he invoked the Fifth A
namlmtTit and rpfllsed to say
whether he knew Nathan Grego Gregory
ry Gregory Silvermastei or William,. Lud-
, win uuman, ... ,.
Both were named by former
- Communist courier i Elieabeth
Bentley as members of a Red
spy ring In the government
Mrs. Euphremia Vlrden Hall,
who worked for Tass for three
ytars as a teletype operator,
swore sne was noi a ea wuuc
oi( the Tass payroll. But she re refused
fused refused to say whether she was a
(Jommunlst before "Or after her
Eass employment i
lvlrs. Hall oi New York Cltv Is
. married to Bob Hall, former
Washington correspondent for
tl Daily Worker an now edl edl-trr
trr edl-trr of the Sunday Worker,
rjler father was John K..Vlrden,'
a special Assistant to the secre secretary
tary secretary of commerce He quit when
his daughter's activities became
public. ,
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

' .; t .. Quotation by
' S ARIAS,' MATCSSl A ASSOCIATES
, . Bid Ask
'Abattoir Naclonal M
! ". Banco nduclarie ...... 41
1 Blobniton 10
s" s bemente Panama v
- tervecerla. Naclonal 80
, ;t fbiricaifc d Leche ,1.. 1011
J CUyco .....'
Coca Cola
t Cuenta Comerciales ...
' Pref. with Com., .'... 13v
pestiladora Naclonal 4., i.'4
, flnanciera Istmena j. :
Pref. with Com. u... 10
, Fuianzas, S. A. t
i Pref. wiUl Com. ; 12S ,1
futrz y Lua Pref. '.. tti.i
Uersa 7 Lull Com. .... 30
Bcteles Interamerlcanoa..' tiii
' 4;neral de Seguros . H v j. ; ,,
i. namcna-deAceite ....... .',
. anamefla de Fibras .;..?"; 20
Panamefta tle Seguros ,. 21 ? -Psnamefla
da Tabaco ..!,., 11 12
Teatro Bellavista ISO
Tea tro Central 60
r -.. (Commerrial aiotlcaU
I

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Beautiful 10-eiece
European ; bedroom tat, klonal
mahogany, dining room, 9-piece
Rattan living room, movie -earn-,;
era, 2 -Mm. projector, ureen,
baby render and various house house-bold
bold house-bold furniture and appliance.
Ricardo Arias Street, "Ciribe"
; Apartment 3. Phone 3-3120
Panama.'
FOR SALEiWesringhouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 10 cu. ft., full-width
f reexer, automatic defroster, 25
cycles, 2 yean aid, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. $185. Phone -322.
FOR SALE: Mahogany china
closet, mahogany night table.
Phone Curundu 5122. Quartan
2233-B Ciirundu. .- I
FOR SALE: Living room tat,
rubber, new, perfect condition. V
Phone 3-6600.
FOR SALE: Twin beds com complete
plete complete with chert pf drawer $40;
washing machine; 25-cycla, $20.
II0-A Gambai 6-433.
FOR SALE: Bamboa tat con consisting
sisting consisting of 2 tolas, 2 chairs, 2
.footstool and I table in good
condition, recently upholstered,
for $75. CaV 3-1266 or 3-0292.
! FOR SALE: Westinohousa re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator ll'i cu. ft., 'f reexer
chest actott, talf-def rotting, 2
year eld, 25-cycle, very good
condition, $200. Phone N.C. 3-
3211
FOR SALf!: '.Simmon hide-abed,
bcatiriful sofa by day. com comfortable
fortable comfortable bed Ay night. 0765-K,,
r Williamson Place. Phone 2-4268
Balboa. H
FOR. SALE: Two-piece section sectional
al sectional sofa and chair, excellent con-
; ditien; 2 -piece Rattan set. Tele- -phone
3-6818.
FOR SALE: Simmons double
bed, springs, Hollywood legs,
practically naw. Phone 3-2200.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire 9 u. ft.,
freeaing fompartmant, sealed
nit. Phone Diablo Hts. 1-2814.
FOR SALE: Wrought iron liv-i
ing room furniture: 3-pieca sec
tional couch, lounge chair, cer) cer)-v
v cer)-v 'fer' WiiM tablet, -Ainer!
spring cushions, : excellent cendi.'
tion. Price $125, Fort Clayton,
3137. v
FOR SALE: FURNITURE: A A-.
. A-. metican family leaving, Every-t
, thing new 16 months ago. Gen Gen-er
er Gen-er Electric refrigerator $165,
Magic Chef stove $160,' excel excellent
lent excellent box spring bed $145, full full-,
, full-, length mirror dressing table with
. bench.. $88. team rubber couch
' $1 10, 3 iron beds with mattress mattresses
es mattresses and mere. Call 3-6157.
FOR SALE: 1 ceuch and 2
: matching chairs' $50. 4 occa occasional
sional occasional chair $35. Phon Fort
Kebbe 84-2170.
Funeroj Services
For Mrs. Wollace
At 3 P.M.Tbmorrow
Mrs. violet Wallace :r1lri : t.
the colon; home of Jier dauehten
nlttmnrnitti
She is survived by her hus husband
band husband Stanley, her. daughter. Dor-
ouiy email antj twograndchil
dren. ". ..
The body will he at the Colon
Elks Club trora l to-2:304i.m. to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, services will be hel4 at
the Vlrgen del Carmen Church
at S o 'clock- and. burial will fol
low ; t me Mount Hope cemfr
tery.
Benefit Concert
To BevHeld May 7
-.The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints (Mormons) is
sponsoring a benefit concert feat
uring concert ptemst Professor Leo
Cardona. i- ..-...
- The concert will ba held May 7
at 8 p.m. in the new chapel on
Balboa- Road. Tickets, available
from members, are on sale at $1.
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE
G
A vo. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
Tel. -2-0610- -

i 4,..

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: '38 Packard Coupe,
(-cylinder. Heusa 52-A, Lore
Place, Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet
BelAir, duty paid, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 27,000 miles Phone 3 3-3120
3120 3-3120 Panama.
. FOR SALE: 1948 Chevrolet
I Coupe, two-tone, radio, white
: sidewalls, recent engine overhaul.
! Z-plare. Phone 3-2200.
FOR SALEt -1951 Two-tone
Buicfc Super Hardtop Converti Convertible,
ble, Convertible, wsw tires, radio, dyna dyna-f
f dyna-f low, excellent condition.' One;
owner. $895. Days call 87 87-5109t
5109t 87-5109t evenings 83-2191.
' FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
'88" deluxe 4-door sedan, 8-
cylinder with hydramatic, good
condition. Phone Balboa 1461
aftef 4:30.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
"98" 4-door sedan, hydramatic,
radio,, heater, good tires, low
mileage. Car in good condition,
$720. Can see at Qtrs. 10-C,
Fert Clayton or call 87-4149.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
, FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet,
San Francisco Road No, 129: 2
bedrooms, servant's teem, gar-
dan, fruit tree, Urge gartge,;
etc. Apply within. Phone 3-2577.'
FOR SALE:
House with three.?
bedrooms, two baths.' living-din
,4
ing room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room. 33rd St. No, -09, corner
Mexico Aenue 'For information
call Mr. G. A. de Roux, Caja de
Ahorres, Phone 2-0720 or I I-3253.
3253. I-3253. -i
Co-Operative Club
To Meet Tomorrow
The Panama Consumers. Co-operative
Qub will entertain, with
the showine of a film entitled "The

f 1 King's "X '!vat the general meet meet-"..iig
"..iig meet-"..iig of the organization in the Par

cihe Service Center tomorrow night
at 7:30, President Raul Reid an announced
nounced announced today. ?
The movie "The King's X" do donated
nated donated by the National Credit "U-
mon. Association of the United
Mates, will be shown m connec
tion wim a talk otv the co-opera
tive movement by specialist Wil Wilfred
fred Wilfred Purdy. of the. Point Four Mis Mission
sion Mission assigned to Panama's Insti
tute of Economic Development,
Ktio saw.'
It hat also been announced that
United States Missions Officer to
Panama. Jack Vaughn; Panama
Executive Director of the Nation
al Cooperative Councih Adolfo Ar-
rocha ;M.; and., SICAp specialists.
Misses Ofelia Hooper and Aura
Correa have been invited to tike
part in the meeting. r
The meeting is another of the
regular monthly meetings of the
Panama Consumers Co-operative
Club when the members and the
general public are given instruc instructions
tions instructions in the co-operative way of
life.
The general public Is invited
Commissary Club
Dance April 6
. :
The Pacific Commissary So Social:
cial: Social: and Sporting club will hold
an anniversary and coronation
ball at the pacific Service Center
April v.
Armando Boza and his orches
tra will furnish music, special
attraction will be one hour of
ball room and bolero music.
Queen Clea I will reign over the
festival after her coronation at
midnight ;
Maxim Club Meets
A special meeting (queen coro coronation
nation coronation drive), of the Maxim 'Club
will be held tonight at 7:30 at the
home of Miss Norma Caton, Room
13, Building No. 2, Calle P in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, , ,t r -. t
FOR SALE
110' x 55' lV deep 1
BARGE,
for lighter service, float float-''
'' float-'' Inr oil reservoir or coastal
' Jurober transport, etc.
Write by airmail, Apartado
Aereo 817, Medellin,
1 Colombia.
; READ THIS
i ; .. ; j.-,-. H ; -":,.v;
Are you interested in a beau
tiful lot in Panami'S most
beautiful and closest beach
development. PLATA CORO CORO-NADO?
NADO? CORO-NADO? Lots from 15c. A
sqiiare meter sq. ft.). Mon Money
ey Money is no object. Make your own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Elsenmann. Panama 2-4505 or
see CastUla at Coronado
Beach.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clinic,
ic, Clinic, Day-Night service. Opposite
Chase Bank, Phone Panama 2-'
3479.
FOR-SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Gas water heater,
20 gals., $80; gas ttore $45.
. Both $110. Good condition Ru Rudolf
dolf Rudolf 3-5707.
FOR SALE: Airline reclining
-teat-beds hydramatic, B I -Neural
radio, etc. Exceptionally clean
1 952 Nash Ambassador Custom,
51025. Original owner. Ft, Da
vis 87-576.
FOR SALE: Upright piano good
condition. Price reasonable. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 25-3171. House 2532 2532-B.
B. 2532-B. Cocoli. .

Lockheed Starfighter"
. Unveiled At 1200 mph

PALMDALE, Calif.', April 18
tun The United States bolster bolstered
ed bolstered its claim to world air suprema supremacy
cy supremacy today by unveiling", a new jet
terror the F-104 Starfighter rat rated
ed rated as the world's first combat
plane capable of twice the speed
of sound.
In Its "first oublic demonstra
tion; staged jointly by the U.S. Air
Force and Lickheed Aircraft, news newsmen
men newsmen saw the stub-winged jel flash
acroas the sky at an estimated 1-
9iM mnh in lavol flicrht - ?
f Private esfirrafot rated ft cap capable
able capable of at least 1400-mph or bet better,
ter, better, although the exact perform performance
ance performance figures are aecret. '
Gen. Nathan F.1 Twinine 'Air
Force chief of staff,, rate.1 it. the
"lastest and highest flyinj jet
anywhere in the -sky." v. v.-He
He v.-He was seconded by Geh O. P.
Weylandj tactical air .commander;
wno,toid mpre tsan jsq aviation
writers that, "No country in the
world can match, the Starfighter at
this tomj'f. H t &U. ffitt -?.
it lseaftaAHoP breaking'the
sonic httxm atJOO mph in straight straight-ud
ud straight-ud flieht.' feat -aeeomDliiihcd bv
mosi' existing je?s niy -m power
dlVeg. ,J iV-i;-..', 1 f;: ;'
It can carry atomic; weapons.'
The plana it in "large quanti
lis
c
V
as
'I'M'
i 1 t
i
i r

CAKE FOR GRACE Grate Kelly and Prince Rainier 111 are
going to have a fancy weddjng cake. It will be the handiwork
ot Henri Battistinl, Hotel de Paris party chef. He's shown, left, -'
already started on the project with sugar models of the prince's
palace. The 200-pound cake will be elaborately decorated with
royal monograms, flags -and coats of arms, plus a generous
sprinkling of lovebirds. Arrows in sketch ot the cake, right,
show Where the sugar castlea will be placed.

"CYCLONE IN A BOX" About to depart from the Chrysler
Building in New York, George J. Huebner, Jr' Chrysler re research
search research engineer, points to route, he'll follow in a cross-country
' test of standard 1858 Plymouth pbwered by a "cyclone in a
box." Thai "cyclone" is a revolutionary gas turbine engine
that may bring a new era In auto travel. Some 200 pounds
lighter than a conventional piston engine, it has .two thirds
fewer Darts." It uses cheap fuels like kerosene and elimi

nates radiators, cooling systems, carburetors, and distributors.

FOR RENT

.
Houses
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters:
3 bedroom cottage, available
May 26 to August 28. Suitable
' for 1 family with children er 2
couples without children. House
159 Williamson Ave., Gamboa.
Phone 6-430.
FOR RENT 3-bedroem chalet,
12th Street, Paitilla No. 97; alse
two 1 -bedroom apartment each
with bathroom, Via Porta -No,
64. Phone 3-1863s :
Help Wonted
WANTED: Cook and laundress
with experience. "Almacen Cyr-
nos.'VTivoli Ave. Mrs. Stainier.
WANTED-- Serious responsible
maid, cleaning. Must sleep in.
Good salary. Federice Boyd Ave.
No. D4-22.
ty" production and scheduled for
service "in the near future," ac according
cording according to Lockheed executives.
Lockheed termed its new fighter
an "aeronautical bolt Of light
ning and a "missile wun a puot
In it." -.-A
Powered by a General Electric
J-79 jet engine with a 15.000 pound
thrust, it develops tjo.ooo norse-
Sowef and "equals the power of a
taw lleht criiser under certain
conditions," according to one Air
Force snoketman. i
At 13,000 pounds, it is only halt
the weight of jets now in produc production.
tion. production.
, Its it tuba of gleaming meal
with a long tpike not and hat
slanting wlngt only tight feet
Jong, set back of mid-fuselage.
' Npulv-develoDed in the suDerso
nic field are the ; literally knife-
edeed wine edires. so sharo tnev
must be covered by felt to protect
crewmen during ground servicing.
' Some estimates classed Its ef effective
fective effective ceiling at 75,000 feet.
' It Is so fast that it could leave
New York at noon Eastern time
and arrive on the West Coast by
11 a.m. Pacific time (a three-hour
time difference) thus beating the
sun by an hour.
r
Jt
.... -.-,.,
I f j : V-
s
jr
v
atS3!

I

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION 0. I.I Just 8yi1t
modern fernitbed ertmantt, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w 1 1 e t.
Phone Pename 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
at El Cangrcjo: 2 bedrooms, etc.,
garage. For more detail) phone'
3-4946 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartV
ment including refrigerator. Good
surroundings, all screened, tiled.
112 Via Belisarie Poms, near
SAS store.--'.-
FOR RENT: Cool, comfortable
. three bedroom apartment with
two main bathrooms, has large
living room, dining room, front
porch, place for dinette en back
porch, big kitchen, maid's room
with bath, laundry end hot wa water.
ter. water. A first floor apartment com-
! pletely screened -t tiled through
out,' Has garage and patio (suit-
able for children), located in
, folia Vista. Rent $130. Phone
Panama 2-0027 er 3-0763.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. North American neighbors,
regular transportation, $50. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-0471.
APT .,
FOR RENT J Cempietely' Vur-
nished one-bedroom apartment.
Phono Clayton (110 office.
' hours.- "i ; 1 V' -W .;..!
FOR RENTr Unfurnished mod-
em 2-bedroom apartment, maid's
quarters, terrace, garage. Avail Available
able Available May 3. 48th St. East No.
31. Phone 1-2200
FOR RENT: Comfortable a a-partments
partments a-partments for family, maid's
j room, garage.' New building.
Modern future.. Phone 2-2883.
FOR RENT. furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom modern apartment, garage.
168 Via Belisarie Porras.
Benjamin Fcr Dies;
Funeral Tomorrov
Funeral services will be held1
at St.- Paul's Episcopal Church
tomorrow at 4 p.m. for Benjamin
Ford, age 70.' who died yester yesterday;
day; yesterday; Burial will follow at Pueblo
Nuevo Cemetery. u :
Survivors are his wife Delcina,
son O-'cll and four daughters
Ernestine, Pearl, Clandls and
Mrs. Cecilia Gordon. ; v .
jet Age Is Rough
On Ears, Doc Says
COLUMBUS, OHIO -(UP)
Dr. Robert Carlton, an expert in I
hearing and jet aircraft, has con-1
iUnt Ikn iat .If. 0 nnA -(ndi I
vmucu tiia. iuc Jtv age ,o viic ,w M
Wiucn tne numan ear never wa
intended." v
, Dr.. Carlton Is a speech atholo atholo-gist.
gist. atholo-gist. at Children's Mental Heajth
Center here and a captain in the
Air Force. Reserve. He said nro-
longed exposure to the noise of jet
engines can destroy the heannj
mechanism of the inner ear with without
out without hope ot recovery.
"Auditory fibers do not regener regenerate
ate regenerate after damage,"1 he exn'ained.
He told fellow reservists that-ex-posure
to a jet engine goim full
tilt for two minutes so fatigues
parts of the inner ear that hearing
does not return to normal tor i
hours.
, In cuinea mes subjected to tne
xound fon 100 hours, parts of the
sound for 10 Ohours, parts of he
inner ear were destroyed. Afer
60S hours, he said, destruction was
complete. -.. .
He' reeommended ear olitCs.
hard rubber on the outside, softer
rubber for comfort inside; for men
working around- jets. He said
pilots' ears usually were projected
sufficiently by their helmets and
radio earphones.
LEGAL. NOTICE,.
UNITED STATES Or AMERICA
Canal Zona
Unile4 State District Court Far the
- District ( The Canal Zone
Cristobal Division
In the Matter of the Adoption of, Ed
mund fcuaene Salazar Aauilar. a minor
No. 2iM8 Civil, Citation, retmon lor
adopt km.
To; Matilda Aguuar
Vmi ,r h,rbv rMuirad 1a aDMar be
fore the. United States District Court
lor the Dutrict of the Canal Zone, Di Division
vision Division of Cristobal, at the Courtroom
thereof. In Cristobal, Canal Zone on the
19th d&y ot June 195. at 10 o ciock in
the forenoon of that day. then and there
to show cause, if any you have, why
the petition of Francis E. Myers and
Olga R Myen for the adoption of Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Eugene Salaur Afuilar. a minor,
heretofore filed herein, should not. be
granted. "' ."
WITNESS, th Honorable Cuthrle T.
Crowe. Judge. United State District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
this 17lh day of April 19a. .
C. T. Mrt onnirfc, jr.
Clerk of Court
byjtavld M. Jenkins
' Dcrnity Clerk :
To: Matilda Aguilar
The foresoinc citation b served1 tipon
you by publication purmant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United State District Court for
tne District or in canal one. eaten
the 17 dav of Anril 156 and entered and
filed In this action in the office of the
Clerk of the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Divi Division
sion Division of Cristobal- en the 17 day Of April
19J. -,
C T. MrTormlck, Jr.
Clerk of Cmirt.
- hv David M. JenMne
Deputy. Clerk

RESORTS FOR SALE,
Baldwin's furnished apartment ; Boats & Motors
at Santa Clara Hteacb, Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681. T0 SALE.- 17-ft. beat, cabin
-i cruiser, 5 ft. wide, 36" high with
Gramlich's Sante Ciara Beach trailer, $250. Can be teen -at i
Cottage. Modern convenience. 2003-C 1st- Street, Curundu.
moderate rates, Phene Gambea ; Phone 83-6226 after 4:15. P.
6-441. ; -- y v g Bfoome.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's FOR SALE: New motort $10.
beach home. Santa Clare. Phone 13 hp. 110 volt. 25 cycle. J
Thompton, Balboa 1772. 356, Apt. 2, Ancon. Bal. 2160.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge" ' - 7
beach house. One mile past Ca- --FOR SALE: 15-ft. outboard 1
sine. Balboa 1366. with 1 5 horsepower Evinrudc, 1
',,. cruise-a-day lank, trailer. Fully i
IT It. 0eB"".Ceftagea, equipped, many extras, excellent 1
Sante Clara. Bex 435, Bolbee. condition. Balboa 6344.
Phone Paname 1-1877. Critte- -, . ....
bol 3-1673. v ..-..' FOR SALE: Beat 18-ft. out-
. ... 11 " ? kuard cabin cruiser, $600, $650 I
Wnnten M Biiv wi,h ,r,il,ri '75 "pit with i
WAMTcn e ,, Panama 2-1033. Panama 3-
:-J!D.J55r,r,,,r' ,4383. Also 14-ft. tunabeut.
former, condition of no cense- $100 V
quence, any cycle. Phone Pane- - ''' '.
ma 2-2967. r .. .:.
. South Caorlina was partially ex-
WANTED TO BUY: Electric plored by the Spaniards 29 years
motor, 13-hp. 25-cycle. Call after Columbus discovered Amer
2-4317 ica."

j -f -'-
, Vv A X- y r

MRS, LOIS SAYOC, translation section, PSARCAltSchool'ry
and Lucius Robinson, Atlantic Supply point Quartermaster envr
ploye were two of 15 men and women completinc- the first' ali-
civilian Red Cross sponsored first "Jild course at Fori. GuHck.';
Looking: over the graduates' shoulders are Sp-3 Raymond :i
Bustabade, left, andp-2 Theodore Smith, Jr. Instructor. ; .. ;

THIS. WEEK'S SPECIAL,
VENT-0-LATOR
BACK RESTS
' "irtade 'of strong,' plastic mesh and sturdy' aluminum
tubing. Water, 'grease and perspiration proof., '
USE IT AT HOME s) BEACH LAWN CAR
PICNIC (can be used as a BEACH TABLE)
- .Ideal for. CONVALESCENTS and BEDRIDDEN
'- -' 2rfyiw : . V.'..:
' 1)',Sell In New York forr.,...5.00 v A a'
1 Get it this week only, for.
- 2) -Sells in New York for ...... J.50 "7 '.q
Get it this week only for.,.;,. ' i,'
MORRISON'S
. OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.)

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1YEDXF.SD.AY, APRIL 18, 1336

TZt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NfJTSPAf EX
.PACE SEVIN
T VOL I
"BANK NIGHT!
cm ACROSS
THE RIVER
- Also:
THE GOLDEN
BLADE
CEi J7L7AL Theatre
:3c. - r 0c.
Technicolor and VuUVijIon Weekend Release!
, The story el Lni end Clerk expedition I
Tied MacMlHRAY Charlton HESTON
LUX THEATRE
Starting at S:0 pjn.
THE SILENT RAIDERS 7
At y pjn.
-"' PERSONAL PRESENTATION
. -of- ',
CARLOS LEMOS 7
PniVE-lfi Thgstre
Popular Night; fl.lt PER CAR!
A AUDIE MURPHY and --7-"
i'7 BttLMACLDDi vjp:;
i RED BADGE OF COURAGE
fiEClUA THEATRE
tit. J -j i soe.'
Double PjwIuDUed For Minors!
'CARAVAN SINS
- t-. t ,. i ...
; DUST.' IN THE SNOW 7 -.
J5c. JtOc.
Rory Calhoun, In
THE TREASURE OF"
PANCHO VILLA
Also:
THE NAKED SEA
Bank Night'
Terry Moore, In
BAREFOOT
,', v-v -' MAILMAN
: AlSO:,- .'
' "V -
Edmond O'Brien. In
TWO OF A KIND
THE VANISHING
... corps 23?
Doana ECU) Barbara BALE, ia
! THE FAR HORIZONS
izons ;
i: "Vbit Japan
STRIKE IT RICH
V 7- and
'" WILD STALLION
rim The Vista Viiioa Shut:
Sham: 12:5 1:51 4:11 1: ':

a. a. f

. IO ... I ..VIC r O X t A if';

ISt.CS I Three Pictures! VI

1,

SIDE GLANCES

Iff 7 J'Rir

. T.M. ft. iijL ru Mf. ,'
e; lew

,'1 used to go with him, and I don't think they'll bt
married long enough for an expensive, permanent gift!'

mov its tv woo: It

t 111 ....

r; II hii FMlriit JnkMM

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Ex-cluiively
cluiively Ex-cluiively Yours: "War and Peace"
wai supposed. to be Anita Ek Ek-berg'i
berg'i Ek-berg'i big break to prove she can
toss off words as well as shoulder
straps but she's more excited
about her current .flicker. ."Back
I'rora Eternity."
Playing the Carole Lombard
role in" the film, remake of
'Five Came Back," the oomphy
Swede told me:
. "This is a much bigger part
and k better chance to prove my
acting ability. 'War and Peace'
was my first, big picture. I was
nervous and not sure of myself.
Now I have the confidence." j
Everybody knows she's always
had the equipment. ;
X Bing Crosby kas applied to the
government (or money. Claims he
overpaid Ws taxes for 1953.
jfonty .Gift Is living it vt In

Las Vega's . Something nas geant Bilko in a movie this sum sum-cone
cone sum-cone wrong-wrong with. "Can Can" mer would clean up. But by the
ut fnv. The Dicture's now slated time Hollywood and Phil cet to-

to star Jeanmaire instead of the'gether on a deal, the box. office
busty French cookie,. Martine Ca-j punch probably will be gone. .TV

ri : Gpne Barry s actress wue,
Betty, had her nose re-shaped. A
plastic surgeon took the tilt "out
ot it so she won't be chained to
comedy roles ... Dorothy Dan Dan-bridge's
bridge's Dan-bridge's secret admirer (a Ne Nevada
vada Nevada sportsman) is making plans
to fly to London for her Savoy
Hotel opening. He's been follow following
ing following her around the U.S. during her
niterv tour.;-n
. AN ENGLISH TAILORED SUIT
VrrtA Flvnn wears in "lstanoui
' fpnturex a 1-inch cuff on
the.
sleeves of the coat. I wonder
whether he wore it while talking
elimony on the cuff with ex-wite
Lill Damita?
James Dean still tops the fan
popularity poll emotion Picture
Magatine, Marlon Brando and
Rock Hudson follow him.
' v i r.winA lundc th star-
ring role in a film version of the
French play, "The Little, Hut,
the plot .will 'be her zippiest to
date. It's the story of a 'sexy doll
marooned on an island with her
husband and. her boy friend..
Barbara Nichols and Bert Frled Frled-kbTproducer
kbTproducer Frled-kbTproducer of RKO's "Beyond
a Reasonable Doubt," are anal anal-tar
tar anal-tar threat. He's Eleanor
ex : The May 28 wedding re reception
ception reception for John Wayne's daugh daughter
ter daughter Toni may exceed the Grace
Voilv.Rainier invite list Wayne s
II W UI1UUU
already mailed bids to
friends.
1250
ttiadway stage veterans

..ZiZmSi..rl Tthe emDlovmentibe the instructor.- An outstanding

of foreign talent. Hollywood has
the same headache.. The. booming
foreign market for U.S. movies
- 52 per cent of Hollywood's prof prof-its
its prof-its these days is the reason
Pope Urges World
To. Defeat Leprosy
VATICAN CITY, April 18 "(UP)
Pnnn Pii XII ureed the world
in a speech made public today to
..... ....11 u I.-.,
leprosy as weu me icuw i
causes.
- In ah address 'yesterday before
an Tnli'i-mtional LeDrosy- t o n-r

Kress. ,tiie Pontiff advocated rael. t' .O'H' J
union of Ibe' forces of science and Military and civilian adults on-rcliii-
to' wipe out the disease, ly are invited to the weekly seies.

By Caibraith

MM
foreign imports are
those big roles.
landing all
- Plans for a movie I doubt you'll
ever see;
Jane Russell starring as the
Duchess of Windsor in her mem memoirs,
oirs, memoirs, "This Is My Side of the
Story.'' It's the dream of an inde
pendent producer. Harry Tatel
man. Well, he can dream,' can't
ne7
Liberace's finally admitting his
urst movie, "Sincerely Yours,"
was a "terrible" disappointment
to mm,' He tola Daily variety
"I guess my picutre didn't do
toe well because I've had tre tremendous
mendous tremendous exposure on TV. Had I
been in a picture twe, years be before,
fore, before, it would have been a hit."
That's advice Hollywood should
remember. Phil Silvers as Ser-
staM rise and shine too fast for
moviemakers to rope 'em at the
right time.
JERRY LEWIS left Las Vegas
without Dean Martin, after their
Closing at the Sands Hotel, ex explaining:"!
plaining:"! explaining:"! think Dean took a
job as a cocktail waitress to work
off his losings." : . ,,
MGM savs it isn't cashing ia oa
Grace Kellv's' marriase. but her
latent film. "The Swan." will onen
in 11 Los Angeles theaters run
April 18. So what do yon call it. j
Next thing yen know they'll have
a sequel to "Meet Me in Las Ve Vegas"
gas" Vegas" "Meet Me in Monaco."
Ar1" rM",
J-aeatael neieaaij
CI:s$ I!tl!:ni3y
'
'' A unique sdult bible study class
entitled "Portraits of Patriarchs"
.will start next Monday night at
the Fort Amador Chapel, it was
announced today by Lt. Col. R.
A. Morden, USARCARIB Protest Protestant
ant Protestant Chaplam. .:,';:;.'
The weekly lecture will be held
at 7:30 Monday evenings from A-
Pnl 23 tnrougn June me kov-

Ierena Lester t. ovcrueiuc, uuw
tor of Editorial Caribe and auxi.
areiliary chaplain of USARCARIB, will

bible scholar and former Navy
Chaplain, Reverend Soerheide, is
associated with the Latin-America
Mission.
He has picked some unusual tit
les for his lectures, the only strict strictly
ly strictly adult program of its kind on the
Isthmus. They arev M
Adam: Juvenile Pelinquency in
The Garden of Eden.
. Abraham: With Him" There
Would Be No USA.
Jacob: The Scoundrel Who. Was
Called of God. '
Joseph; Hollywood Cannot siaicn:
His Story.. ';.;..,-.(..,-..- 'l
Moses: His- Life Began At '80.
..vmui.. ins uuo w.

lt?2--rr,r.,J

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NOBTH (D)
4642 V.
.. VASJ. V
' 7
AQJJ52
WEST EAST
4b AKQJIS3 A107
VS4 QJ76
J4 e852
'43, 7i
SOUTH
VK102
AKQ10963
-K10
v North-South vul.
North East South West
1 ; Pass 2t 2 A
3, Pass 4 4(!)
Pass Pass 6 Pass
Pass ..Pass
-Opening lead s A

"What can West hope to gain
from tnat silly bid of tour hearts j"
you may ask when you study tne
Didding of today's hand.' A better
question is; What can West lose by
tne Diaer ,k....;.
'-. West was ready to bid four
spaaes If he got doubled at four
hearts, If everybody passed tour
hearts (virtually impossibler. West
was wining to Jose 50 points per
trick instead of allowing the enemy
to score a vulnerable eame.
The "sidy" bid gained for West
in a strange way. Terence Reese.
tne great fcnglisn expert, held the
West cards, ile opened the ace of
spades and continued with the
tnree of spades at the second trick.
This was safe enough, since East
was sure to have either a high
spade or a trump, so there was no
cnance that Soutn could win the
trick with a spade.
This sequence confirmed South's
impression tbatWest had only
moderate length in spades. Hence
there wa no reason for South to
disbelieve the bid of four hearts
(South might have susnected mon
key business if be had known about
West s solid seven-card spade suit.)
South began to worry about a
bad break in diamonds Apparently
West had 10 or 11 cards in spades
and hearts. There was a good
chance that West had only sin
gleton diamond.
Congratulating himself on his
foresight. South led a heart to dum
my's ace and returned a diamond
to finesse the ten, Reese won the
setting trick with the Jack of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, all because of his deceptive
bid of four hearts.
Scnja II:r.:o D:nbs
Divorce (h:rgos
Crcuh! By Ifcily
WEST PALM BEACH. Fla. A A-pril
pril A-pril 18 (UP) Blonde ice skating
queen Sonja Henie has denied all
charges in a divorce suit brought
by her wealthy socialite husband,.
Wihthrop Gardiner, Jr.
In a bill filed in Circoit Court
here yesterday the Norwegian Norwegian-born
born Norwegian-born skater denied Gardiner's suit
paragraph by paragraph.
The New York aviation execu executive
tive executive charged his wife with deser
tion. He said she left him in Au August
gust August 1951 for a six-month visit to
Europe and upon her return pack packed
ed packed up all her belongings from
their home and left.
Gardiner said she had not been
home "for any appreciable time
more than a month" during their
marriage.'
He also said that the skater
failed to quit her professional work
after her contracts had expired as
she promised.
The couple, who have no chil children,
dren, children, were married. Sept. IS, 1949
in New York.
US Pi!:l Pfc.:li
33;C3 Fti Owfrc
Ptrtth-13 Opens U?
" DUBLIN, N. H.. April 18 (UP)
An Air Force pilot whose plane
exploded' at 40,000 feet today
dropped three-quarters of the way
j : 1 l:
QOwu ueiurc fits iiaraiuuiu auiv-
maticallv ooened.
The pilot, Lt. John P. Linman
Jr. of Klamath Falls, Ore., was
found in a tree and removed by
a telephone line crew. Dr. Robert
D. Sterling, who treated the flier
after his five-mila-fall, said Lin Linman
man Linman was "shaken up but unharm unharmed."
ed." unharmed." Linman reported on a routine
flight from an Air Force base at
Bedford, Mass. that the tail pipe
of bis plane blew up. He pressed
the ejection button that automati automatically
cally automatically threw him into space. Air
Force officials said Linman fell
30,000 feet before air pressure au automatically
tomatically automatically opened his parachute.

JL

n hp- r. ; v f-

"Don't you with you

Guild's Next Is 'King Of Hearts'!
About Famous Conic-Strip Artist

"King of Hearts," a sophistical
ed comedy about a romantic triang triangle
le triangle in a nationally famous comic
strin artist's studio", will be pre
sented at the Theatre Guild nay-
house fnr six nerformances. begin
ning Monday, April 23. Written by
Jean Kerr and Eleanor Brooke,
the play enjoyed a run of eight
months on Broadway, in 19M.
John Aniston will be starred. )n
the sarcastically-meant title role
that of a cartoonist who has been
syndicated .. to fame. ; Beside be being
ing being a humorist, he now fancies
himself and his daily "strio"- a
bout a little boy to be "significant"
and he aspires to be appointed by
the governor to a commission deal
ing with juvenile delinquency. He
is a pontific character, given to
windy self-adulating oratory. He is
a fraud. f ; -f
' Sandra Kaufman will be seen as
fhe pretty secretary engaged, to
the fatuous cartoonist, saved from
the fate of marrying him by two
events.. One is his employment of
a "ghost", to asslt mm. ;
Jim Stuart will be seen in this role
of a shy young man who must al always
ways always lie down to quiet stomach
when he gets into an argument.
The other event is the cartoonist's
adootion of a homeless waif, whom
he heartlessly humiliates. Tne
vnunfl "ehost-artist" almost imme
diately begins to send sparks of
static electricity through his boss'
bride-to-be, whom he wins with his
warmth and honesty in contrast to
the pompus comic-stripper. 7
His good qualities are instinctive
ll:!lyvccd Players;
Face l.27 Qu2Sl!:ns
By Commy Probers
LOS ANGELES, April 18 (UP)
A auhrommittee of the House
Un-American Activities Committee
has ordered several Hollywood mu musicians
sicians musicians to be requistioned tomor
row about possible Communist af affiliations.
filiations. affiliations. The investigators yesterday tern tern-Doranlv
Doranlv tern-Doranlv recessed-a week-long he
aring to fly to Washington to vote
on a proposal to override presi president
dent president Eisenhower's veto of the farm
bill.
Rep. Morgan M. Moulder (D-;
Miss.) ordered all 'subpoenaed;
witnesses to be on hand when the
aession resumes tomorrow. Many
witnesses in the two previous days,
of the hearing have used the First,
and Fifth Amendments in refusing;
to disclose any Communist activi activities
ties activities in local music circles.
'Copter Duster
Fills New Role
CARLSBAD, Calif. (UP)
A new use for the versatile heli helicopter
copter helicopter has been found by flower
growers here. It js shaking the
dew off the blooms,
Water that collects on flowers
before they are packed for dis distant
tant distant markets tends to cause rot
in shipment.
Before use of a helicopter was
thought of crews of workers went
through the fields each morning
shaking each flower by band. Now
the one-man helicopter flies over
the field only two feet in the air,
and the wind shakes several rows
at a time. Farmers report less
damage from the helicopter than
was done by the workers.

could do card tricki?"

ly recognized .by the adopted kid
who gravitates toward the young
er cartoonist. The waif senses true
ffattttfkifi avnil ia jaaAfa that hnvntlidho

and platitudes of tllhmker''i4miP' J!tl!?"'r!reu- Pred.'
tha nrnhlam of fciuanila rialinnnon.lday that it Will M COWeT t I S D

rv. Th miirh.imarV.iinr,o wir
and brilliant gibes and jests of the
comedy come out of the ghost's
sharp punctures of the pomposity
. r tr. . ..
01 nis renpwnea .cjuei. . .-. a.-:
Ralph Edmondson will play the
important role of the orphaned 10
year-old, and others m the cast:
will be Keith Glickenhaus, Laura
Sanders, Len Worcester. Budd Ha-
nersucx and H.r RUsielL Carter.
5 Inmsfes Escape
jilThrc-i7Id3
Open Prison Door
Mf.MPtrK! Tan inrit 1
(UP) Two recaptured fugitives!
saw lonay iney escaped irorn me
York, Pa, jail when a guard "left
the door wide open,"
' The two prisoners--were among
five who "just ran out" of the
jail last Thursday. Four of them
were arrested in Jackson, Tenn,,
Saturday. 'They waived extradition
today when they were told they
would be" returned" to the Juris
diction of a U.S. court instead, of
us xora jau. une oz ine escapees
who left the others at the prison
gate still is at "large.
. Charles Mowery, 28, of Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Ohio and Oscar Lewis, 30,
of Baltimore, Md... who', were
transferred here, denied they -used
a knife tQ escape.
' 'The door was wide open,"
Mowery, said. Weyjust ran out out-all
all out-all five of us. -Mowery,
Lewis, Raymond Heis-
both of York, Stayed together and
drove to Jackson in a car in
which the ignition keys had been
left. : ; -,..'--..., 1. wv.-
- Mowery said the prisoner had
been taken downstairs -for a vis visitors
itors visitors day. 1 :i
"A guard was carrying pack packages
ages packages into the office," he said. "He
left the door wide onen. We just
ran out. That's all there was to
it."
vi-j ve- atS-

jen'na'nCB
; 1 '.'IJ ') 1 )i .'" .-'! -r' r "". 'y'7- .r f ft r .' rv ' .-;v y .. ... , 1 -.,f..""""
! t ATs tin ikA flnhllnn ntnrind J -N. ' 7! 7

!hon...WHAT A WOMAN. T)
; m i ii i rrTH hA. rM-rvr ' a- , A

: .BAffl SULUVAH l() ,,i7 -t
- -BVaan'.- -.' y''' jl i

I ASMASH.im.:.-," v --7I7TT x(1 mnwnim
STARTING TOMORROW! JU L) -r"
' : .'! 111 ... "1

ID 2. niima J i nA

I UjlUHIU bill v
r Sailing
71
Many Canal emDloves and
their families are sailinz for the
States Saturday on the PanamA
Liner Cristobal, according to the
advance passenger list. There
are 109 passengers booked'- f o n
new rorsj ana iwo ior Haiti. --
Miss Mary Gold and Mrs. Mu-:
riel Sproule arc the two passen-i
gera.wno are to aisemDajk at:
Port-au-Prince ;
The complete advance" Bst' of
passengers for New York. follows;
Mrs. Charlotte M. Ackerman
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Berser.
Miss v Julie Berutich: Mr! -anti
Mrs.'Delma L. Blalock.'Mr. and
Mrs; Abraham Bluth;;Mr.'":nd
Mrs, Norman Bodenhop; Jir.fipd
jars. Aanan as. Boucne;vTnr.,apd
Mh. William V. Brugge; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold T. Burnworth; Miss
Bitella De Benedictus: M?; and
Mrs, Xes,lie H: DavU;. lUss Ellen
Docker; and Samuel Dubin..
--.Mr. and Mrs; Ellas Eichel; Mrs.
John J. Faulkner;; Col. and Mr3,
Richard E. French; Mr. and Mrs.
James B. Gait; Mr.- and Mrs.
Sidney Ginsburgj Dr. and, MrsJ
Hyman Goldstein; Dr. and Mrs.
Norman Gordon; Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Greenberg; Mr. and Mrs.
Coldsr Than dermal
7eclh:rf Rains Duo
Fcr Easlsrn Slafsr
WASHINGTON, AprU 18 UP)---
normal over the eastern .'-..three-
Iniiarfara nf tha narion in iYie npvr
30 days, -.'; j ;
' It said" the sharpest dtps in tem temperature
perature temperature from the seasonal norm
will pAme in iha Mirlwast. Ahnv
normal temperatures are expect-!
ed. in the Pacific Northwest, -with
near normal temneratures e I s
whara -1, i I t
... .... ...
Raihfall is expected to be hea
vier than normal for this time, of
the year in the North and Middle
Atlantic states, the Central
Plains and the Central Mountain
states.'" '- .- -'Subnormal
precipitation is fore fore-oast
oast fore-oast along the West Cost, in the
Rio Grande and-Upper Mlssissip
pi valleys and over Honda
alleys and over Florida. Near,1
lal rainfall Is expected else7
normal
where.
Tryi-3 To Split Up 1
US, Ui!n America
- DALLAS Tex.; 'April '18 (UP) (UP)-Attorney
Attorney (UP)-Attorney General Herbert Brown Brown-ell
ell Brown-ell Jr. said yesterday Russia seeks

"to drive a -wedge"' between thepj ir

United States ana Latin American
countries. ..,,,'
Pwknrnall ... anaaleintf rkpfnrp-
group of Latin American leaders
at the lnter-Amtncan ear assb.
conferec said: interriational
Communism is trying to keep U-S.
investment, dollars out of ; South
and Central American "countries.
They work tireiessiy, to per-(
suade Latin Americans that new,
industries and pew businesses es established
tablished established hv .United States inves
tors are somehow harmful to the
locsl economy.
i "On the other hand they try .to
create fears among United States
investors fears that willunder-l
mine their confidence -in Latin
America as an area of new in
vestment," BrowaeU said.

Marcel Griogoire.- Mrs.. Linda
Gross;4 Mr .and Ms. Martin' E,X
Haas; Mrs. Sarah 1 Haves: .Mr.

aild Ma Gilbert Hess: Mr,. and; Richard Roth: Mr. and Mrs. WiK
Mrs. EUwood N. Henncssyr. Mr 'liam -Rucert: Miss Concetta

and Mrs. Arnold aodtrsoni andl
Dt and Mrs. William J-Hogarti
- jar. ana Mrs. George Kenig-'
son; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Klein

wu, iur. ana iwr. ;jonn a. Mrs. David S. S'oane; Mr. anal
Kingsbury;. Sam Lelbowitz;.-Mr,lMra. Harry Einltb; Mrs. Isabel
and: Mrse Henry Undev: Mrs.-! strale-ht! Mr! and Mrs. waiter

LtthairLlnk;. Mrs: Margaret Lo-:H, Stoecker; -7 ; -
nerean;. Mrt and Mrs. Hugh -J.' Miss Bette Waltef r'! Mr:' and
Mccayley; Mr. and Mrs. Albert; Mrs. Ssmuel Wien; Mr. and Mrs.
McKeqWn; Mr. and Mrs.- Milo D. Richard A. WillUms and Wi

Mcuntockri Miss- Mollle:.'.Mrs.children;.Mr. and Mrs. John'Sj
Carrier Moss; 'Leon Munn; WiU;Wood, Jr.,' Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Dam : E;.. Myers; Mrs. Mart E. J J. Wynne; Mr, and Mrs. Michael
Myers; -.Mrs.- Edyth Planting; Zombory; and Noah Flidraan.1
J:'.i'v7:'';;rf ; Y ,.r-.:, ,:

UtiOiP'G AT lOVll SERVICE CESTER

THEATERS TOmCtIT!. :

BALBOA 6:15-8:25
".. "aMI-lO.NUITIUNKII
RAY JOAN FARLEY

1 i.:n f 1 '!
. ,,7, i"

' '-WW

K1LLAND : COLLINS. GRANGER

,"r Alse Showins THLRSDAYt
V NA. - -v i ."
" S

I ..t'i', -haw ?H,,

f. . i i- h 4 .

I :. ... I'" T-".m 5:"'

.1 ' 11 7;

and Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Power.
Robert C. Rasch; Miss FrieW
Rash: Mrs Jean R RieharS

Sahier Mr. nri-Mrs. Jmioli v
Schick: Mr. and. Mrs. A. Schott-
land; Rev. Ftr. John P." Shan,
jnon; George Sliannon; Dr. andf
DIABLO HTS. ; 6:15. 8:11
. a iene KFT 1.Y
Debbie REYNOLDS a
"S1NGIN IN THE ItAtN"s
frt,'"Dl'F.L IJf TH: JUNGLE"
GAMBOA : 7:8f
i Chr!-T tCOHTON -
Jolui MILLS
"HOBSON'S CHOICE"
a W. "RING OF FEAR
MARGARITA 8 : 15 J- k:00
. Mickey SPU.LANB
Clyde BEATTV
"RING OF FEAR"
f -,(llllliM' t Mill
' than. "PETTY PIRL"
CRISTOBAL '6:ti :in"
' ', hndtliimt-a ;
. Robert MITCH IJM"
, Jan STERLING ;
"MAN WITH A GUN"
Also Stowing THURSDAY!
"STRANGER ON IIORSBACK
t S KOr -1:H
" SHACKOUT OV 11"
. "CAVALRY acotT"
SANTA CRUZ v :U :!
"MAU'.aT TIISs WOULD
CAMP BICRD t :IR I'd
- "u 9omr ,oe unit uiauie
' V
' 7
i
i :
LucCiics
better

..... i -. Cl'

1

'''' .ii I 'in' I, i i m i' j" i i' :', : ;,.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AJ INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

tVEDNESDAT, APRIL 18, 1951

IK

We Have a Large
. Stock of "PROTO" Tools

For AH Uses

PANAMA AUTO, S. A

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A restful, relaxing night on a;
GENUINE 100 PURE GUARANTEED NATURAL WHITE LATEX
. .. FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS
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C.Z. Prices:
Twin bed size: $45.03
Double bed size: $65.00

CANAL AGENCIES; S. A.

Cathedral Plaza
Phone 2-0324, Panama

LARGE SHIPMENT OF FULLER BRUSHES JUST ARRIVED!

A COMPLETELY NEW SHIPMENT OF

FAMOUS FULLER BRUSH PRODUCTS

- (BROOMS, MOPS, POLISHES, CLEANERS, DISINFECTANTS)

at

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CRAWFORD AGENCIES

HIT

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BRAZILIAN DELICACIES; FIND Mi89 c,adisin Strunz, repretentins Brazil, "offers a silver tray of home-'
APPRECIATIVE RECEIVER V made Brazilian delicacies to' Panama's -First Lady.lga de Arias, as the
President and guests at his table look on. Miss Aida Al faro, representing Colombia, stands behind Miss Strunz.
In the foreground are the giant Orchids of the Holy Ghost, that decorate the President's 'table during the Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American Gala Ball held at the Union Club on Saturday under the auspices of the Interamericaa Women's Club
of Panama. s .. ." ''

1

X:;:

;1I

x5

fT-

BEAUTY ON THE
VRFifK. :

Miss Ruth Halvosa, of Dla-

bio Heights, suns herself 'f
on the beach at the Tower

: Isle' Hotel In' Jamaica, B.-' T

. i. r ar irom using meriy s ;
decorative, Miss Halvosa is 1 v
an airplane pilot." She ar- u,

rived for her first visit to v V

Jamaica by chartered r--r

plane.

ikiv.....

Ml' IWirtllW .1

1 ..?.

'V-.-W

V

1

L

TUDCC UlcnV HICCCC HIT VVC The; Misses1; Naomi Litvin," Eve Eisenmann, .'-.and- Sarita
IriKtC HArri. MIjJCJ LU I LAat ; Watson who 'were confirmed Friday evening at the Kbl
AT TUCID m!CIDMATiniI iDtrCDTin'! Shearith Israel Temple In Panama, Jointly cut their cake at
Al IMCIK V.UinKUAIIUll KCLCrllUil the lovely reception given by their parents at the Community
Hall following the religious cei'emony. Left to right are Mr. Nathaniel Litvin of Balboa, his daughter Naomi, Eve
Eisenmann, her father, Richard (standing directly behind her), Sarita Watson with her parents Mr. and Mrs,
rWalter Watson of CocoiranTMrs." Richard Eisenmann.""1 1 ;



WEBXESDAT, APRIL 18, 1951

TEE f AXAMA A3HXICJLV AX XVDETEXDEXT DAILY' KEWSFAPER
PI CI
r
3 n
WHO BUT
: FELIX i A
" gives you everything you want for
TRAVELLING?
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llllJiitAH UniJnD DIIMHCCTDAUn AXJnion Club luncheon tendered by W. Ricardo 6rln,to1h.:
LUlf LHCUN HUliUrO KUNNcblKANU Ministry of Foreign Affairs h0n0rw Mr. Paul Runnestrand,
Executive Secretary of the Canal Zone. The luncheon took place on Friday and was, attended by tea guests.;
From left to right are Mr. Paul Runnestrand, Dr. Carlos Arosemena, Second Secretary of the United States
Embassy. Francis Lambert,' Second Secretary' of the United States Embassy Duncan; McKay, Chief of Protocol J
Camilo Levy Salcedo, Mr.-Ricardo Brin the host, Councillor ;of the United States Embassy R. Acly,,PubfiC In-A
-formation- Officer of the" Presidencia Pedro A. Diaz, Public .Information Officer of the Canal Zone Will Arey, and;-!
Legal "Advisor to the Foreign Ministry Miguel J. Moreno, Jr. . V; ;t V.;

t

-Trii' nr nillllUC I

wO I cm yrM;pftif iMJ ; i

t v , It

GUWORIZEP: THEM

L

A

Hi

' Singer Elsa Miranda is A
presented with an outsized
stem of the fryit she glam glam-orized
orized glam-orized in' her famous song
"Chiqu'lta .Banana," :by
Vereker T, Mais, Manager,
of the ChlriquitLand Com Com-pany.
pany. Com-pany. Th gift 'Was flown
specially by plane from the -1
company's '..'plantation, in :
PuerA Armuelies and was ;"
gi verj to the prtit singer
at a cocktail .party offered

In her honor- at the' Hotel . I

.A"

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; Overcoats and an array of Sweaters, of all descriptions,, ',
(for ladies and men). A
Suits (for ladies only), gloves,. blouses, hats . well,
A just-eyerjthingyoii need for your next .trip to '.
V. wherever you may choose to goLr

( At BOTH OUR STORES
MAIN BRANCH STORE
NEW STORE
22-06 Central .Ave. 13-60 Tlvoli Ave.
Tel. a-177i Tel. 2-2128

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. HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO BUY THE
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Greetings From

1

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. ; 'A A1" A'j

t to our, .visitors from
' ' -A,'1 ..A ;l' 'Al""'f .'"i-." A-S'i!
The Panama Line Tonight

4 1 .. -.

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i

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i 'i V.v.
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in mnrw iiAAnc A Croup of guests at the cocktail party given Friday evening by
COCKTAIL PARTY HOi.ORb Mr. and Mrs. Archie Byrne at their home in honor of Mrs."'
niMiii'i irr AilCfll rr Itiun Sophia H. de Wolf who is leaving shortly to assume her post
PAIIiMA ,VICE-COMSUL TO MIAMI as Vice-consul of Panama In Miami. ,A

j. -lit.', -..i.!3i.-!i-.,t,iA.

A::s,:iU;Ul',',;.A..un .lV;;v;-, a;avUv;;..- '!-tA,:'-A
Panama's foremost typical sing singer,
er, singer, will be presented to all visi visitors.
tors. visitors. She will also present Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Folk Dances. a
Your host s r:; f
' TONY FRIEDMAN

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- t 11-18 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA A v
Muebleria "EL DIABLO

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16-26 CENTRAL AVE., PANAMA



TIG TCI.'.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL IS, 1J58
'b&cfc Least
i i
If
World Champions Don Newcombe
Drops 8 6 Decision To Phillies
.Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

;
ii
if
II

It
it
.1
i
i
V

f ; By CARL LUNDQUIST
mw YORK, April 16 (UP)-They used to say
2YYait 'til next year," when : things went bad in
Brooklyn but now maybe the chant will be Bring
tback last year

.s bright' today for tne wona
Champions, as In that most glo glorious
rious glorious spring-time of 1955 when
we Brooks won 10 in a row, 22
Hit of 24, and made a shambles
4; the pennant race.
' t This time .they lost their
Jfpener, 8-6i to the Phillies and
- the Tict'm was Don. Newcombe,
the right-handed ace -of last
. spring who also won his first
.10 fames. Bis Newk was bonne bonneted
ted bonneted in a five-ron third inning
rally In which Jim Greengrass
a bit a three-ran homer. Robin
' ; Roberts, the Philly Ftaenom,
5 .H BO better than he had to
.ibe and was touched for homers
ry Junior Glliam and Roy
... Campanella. Gran Hamner al-f.-Ma
homered for the Phils.
The game had been billed as
ft pitching haiue Deiween me
. oniy two nurlers in the Majors
-who won 20 or more games last
season, but li was anything but
mat.
'It wasAlrig day for homers
. everywhere but the total of 19,
11 in the National and eight in
the American was no record for
opening day ,- 2"''
But tht Yankees and Senators
. Bet at Griffith .. Stadium one-
game mark for homers in the
I 10-4 New York triumph before
president Eisenhower with six
round-trippers. Two by swltchei
Mckey Mantle of the Yankees,
-.batting lefty against right hand handed
ed handed Camllio Pascual, cleared the
center field barrier which is 31
'leet high. Both went more than
500 reet. 11 marsea me iirst wme
one batter had, cleared that
fence twice" in a srame. Karl Ol
son of Washington also hit two
Apmer and tookle ttfck Tettel-
. iwcu gut one ayu xugi ocu vi
Aht Yankees hit one. -., ? ;
III All of those four went Into the
ihortened left field territory
where the fence was brought In
As much s 38 feet last winter,
but all were good blasts since the
shortest distance there Is 350:
Xeet. . '

Philadelphia Warriors Lose
iAII-America Tom Gola To Army

, p htt, adtilphtA. Anril 18 (UP)
lTh phiiadelnhla Warriors of
- the National Basketball Associa Association
tion Association hatTB lost Alt-America Tom
I-Oola by one-quarter of an Inch.
mnfJnla renorted for .his Army ln-

ttucUon yesterday, and the tape
measure showed he U six-foot,
' 'live and three-quarter inches,
-wi The; Armv usually deters' in-

riuptpa who are six-foot, six
"inches or taller. X-rays also

1 ?-ehow Gola hay recovered com
' iaietelv from a back injury suf

"rered m high school- The former

i rEa sane mgn scorer ien. ruu ruu-delphia
delphia ruu-delphia with other recruits and
arrived at Fort Jackson, South
'. Carolina this morning. ,n K
'., v BOXING)
,, ..;- r ....
Middleweight, champion s Sug Sug-r
r Sug-r Ray Robinson is training on
' ttagle soup' for his return bout

- against Bobo Olson ai wis au au-geles
geles au-geles on May 18. ;
v. Manager f George Q a I nrord
mysteriously refused to list the
ingredients, of the -interesting li li-wuid.
wuid. li-wuid. But Gainford says, the
-tlhamp's diet also Includes raw
laieat and raw eggs mixed togeth togeth-"er.
"er. togeth-"er. Robinson now is down to 163
pounds, only three over the limit-
--'..'

'Tm pracucauy on eage ior
th scrao now," says Robinson
who is at Greenwood lake, New

MCPX Opt Nithtlv

A ..Ml

( v C'

Elsewhere, pitching reigned
in the American League. Billy
Pierce pitched a five-hitter for
the White Sox to beat the In Indians
dians Indians 2-1 at Chicago and Alex
Kellner gamed a 2-1 victory
for 'the Athletics at Detroit
when Gus Zernial p nch-hom-ered
with. a man on base. Frank
Sullivan pitched Boston to an
8-1 triumph behind 16-hit
support against Baltimore.
Bill Rigney's Giants edged

Bobby Bragan's Pirates 4-3-in a
battle 01 iresnman managers at
the Polo -Grounds In which lefty
Johnny Antonelli homered to
suply the margin for. his own
triumph. Stan Musial homered
With two out in the ninth to
give the Cardinals a 4-2 triumph
at Cincinnati. Milwaukee's Lew
Burdette authored the only
opening day shutout, a five-hit
8-0 triumph over the Cubs. y
, .Bob Lemon walked in Chica Chicago's
go's Chicago's winning run with the bas bases
es bases loaded and Pierce,- who had
seven strikeouts, was touched
for a homer by Jim Busby.
Loser Frank Lary not only
pitched six-hit ball for Detroit
but spoiled a shutout for Kansas
City by hitting. & homer off
Kellner. yi- v"
Ted Williams hit two doubles
and a single and Jim Piersall hit
three single In Boston's rout of
already hapless' Baltimore.
Antonelli, looking as sharp
as when he paced the. Giants
to a pennant two years ago,
had trouble only with Dale
Long who tagged two boners.
Musial's homer, the 12th hit
off Joe Nuxhall came after a
scratch hit by Red Schoendienst
lust skidded off Nuxhall's glove.
Ray Jablonski hit a homer for
the Redlegs, one of 12 hits served
un by Vinegar Bend Mizell. Wai-
ly Post struck out four times for
Cincy. HankjAaron and Joe Ad Ad-cock
cock Ad-cock homered, Adcock with two
on base in a four-run Milwaukee
seventh aeainst Bob Rush
Catcher Del Crandall also drove
in two Milwaukee runs.
former heavyweight champion
Joe Walcott appeared before a
Chicago court yesterday-iand
had very little to say.
The Cook County Grand Jury
asked Walcott to go into more
detail regarding his alleged
statements last week that there
was something suspicious about
boxing in Chicago. Walcott would
say only that "Where there is
smoke, there is fire.' But the
ex-champion wouldn't name any
specific instances. Says Walcott
I know notnmg or the Illinois
or Cook County boxing situation
ana never inaicatea j aia,
Before going into th court-
room, Walcott said "Commis
sioners should be men like Tom
my Loughran or Gene Tunney-
not men -mrno- merely have a
ready smile and a quick hand handshake."
shake." handshake." v
Also In boxing, 'the April 22
heavyweight bout between James
J. Parker and Heinz Neuhaus in
Dortmund Germany, has been
postponed unttt April 29 The
shift was made when Parker was
delayed reaching Germany.
1 One man vitally concerned
doesn't think very highly of the
ranking heavyweight contend
ers. ...... -....':.,::
Archie Moore, who was stop stopped
ped stopped by champion Rocky Marcia Marcia-no
no Marcia-no last September, claims "The
ooys who pun the strings are
trying to bypass me." Moore
laughs off the May 8 Bob Baker
Johnny Holman bout in Miami
as "a phony subterfuge designed
to create a challenger for Mar Mar-ciano."
ciano." Mar-ciano." :"
. Moore points out that he is
ine ton-ranked, heavyweight ana
has already beaten Baker as well
as several fighters who beat Hol
man. As for second-ranked Tom
my Jackson, says Moore "I
counted mm out long 'ago oe
cause he lost twice to Jimmy
Slade." Moore adds "I can lick
all those guys on successive
nights." r.-
Archie does admit one thine.
He says, "Floyd Patterson, who
Is top-ranked in my light-heavy
weight division, is a fine boxer
and a hard puncher. But he has
never foucrht anvbodv whn rould
hurt him."
tram
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK. 1
CRAP TABLK
- POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR-SERVICE
4lr- nrtltloiwa tu

:,.:,,v..; J j """""" 5
' 4 I
; i vjSr- j
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"i---------v- si - v, , ., s

BEARDED LEADER Elij
Pantilla rolled the highest sin
' gles score of the : American
': Bowling Congress Touniament
in RochesterKN.Y. The 47-year-old
DeKalb; 111., paper cutter's
;722 displaced the 719 -chalked
' up by Tony Sparando.
Rainbow City
Sports
AGUSTIN CEDESO MOVES
BACK TO WITHIN ONE GAME
OF DARK MILLIONAIRES ON
AuAKU 3 TWO HITTER
By HERBERT MOISE
C STANDINGS
Teams 1 L GB
Dark Millionaires 7 2
Agustin Cedeno.;..i..8..' 3. .1.
Dipal .......... 8,6 4
Powell Garage 2 7 5
Henry Thomas and his Agus Agus-tin
tin Agus-tin cedeno hard fighting outfit
moved back to within one game
of the league leading Dark Mil Millionaires
lionaires Millionaires as they blanked the
hapless Dipal 9-0 on Herman A A-gard's
gard's A-gard's brilliant two-hit pitching.
Cedefio's power-hitting aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation slammed five homers off
Dipal's urena with Ernest
Franklin leading the "hit pa parade"
rade" parade" with two round trippers.
. uregorio Barrios, Wline Jules
and Joe Brathwalte also hit
home runs for the winners The
win placed AC only one game
behind DM who they play today
at Rainbow City,
The situation has become com complicated,
plicated, complicated, as the Richmen pitch
ing ace was seen noDQiing a.
round 'the ball field late last
week. No one has been able to
determine to what extent" Fred
Sapp is hindered by his limping.
On the other hand, Agustin
Cedeno will be playing full
strength as of today because
many of .their Dlayers were in-
hrolved in the playoff series end-
ed yesterday In Panama City.
Cedeflo will have Robert and
Carlos Joseph (no relation 1,
Jules, Al. Farrell, Brathwaite
and Soldier Boy Morrell. These
additions will make, AC .definite .definitely
ly .definitely a contender, r
Sizing up the assets of the
contending team we noticed that
the Dark Millionaires depend
chiefly on their defense, base base-running
running base-running speed and Sapp's pitch pitching
ing pitching while cedeno banks heavilv
on the long ball fitting of Geo.
Knowles, Barrios, Claude Talt
(league jeaoing ruuer : with a
.462 average), and Julel Cedeno
has-three good pitchers in the
persons of Agard, Carlos Joseph
ana Morren. -.
i LEADING HITTERS-' i V
' 1 .... ... v. ..... -...
; w"-;;-:'- "tVz AB '. W -Ave.
Talt.AC.,.-.., .28 12 1. .462
Knowles AC n .,.4 20 9
Magdaleno DM ...i 14 6
Barrios, AC : 19 -v 8
.450
U429
.421
: RBI LEADERS
f -s f h .-. v v,' : "'-7
Charles, Dipal ..... .8 i
Barrios, AC .,:8
't SWAPS STAYS EAST
Hlllandale, Fla. (NEA) Swaps.
winner5 of the 1955 Kentucky .Der .Derby,
by, .Derby, is expected to appear on trie
east and middle west this summer.
: GIRL'S BEST FRIEND C
Chicago (NEA) Prize money -for
Ladies' Professional Golf Associa
tion tournaments will exceed $180.-
000 this year, , v
Todat Encarito 35 3.0
r ;v In Cinemascope!
Richard Egan4 In '
"View From Pompey's Head"
Hex "Harrisonin
'CONSTANT HUSBAND"
Today IDEAL : J20 JO
SPANISH PROGRAM!
Elsa Agulrre, in
' "ESTAFA DE AMOR".
Tonr-Aguilar.-ijr
"EL KAYO JUSTICIERO"

CUTTING THE RIBBON to open the oiew Qua rry Heights' Special Services Athletic Court Is
Lt. Col. M. J. Naudts, Post commander. Quarry Heights and Lt. CoL-L. C. Wood, USARCARIB
vSpecial Services.. Observing the dedication are left to right: Captain R. R. Peabody,-Hq. Det.
7442d AU, Lt. Col. Wood, Capt; E. E. Hoffman,, Commandant Supply and Special Service Of Officer
ficer Officer for Quarry Heights, Lt.tCol Naudts, and Capt Burket, Provost Marshal, Quarry Heights.
The new court is equipped with portable backstops and lined with different .colored Enei
and nets which provide ior playing basketball, volleyball, badminton and tennis:
" ' .-'.-" x (U.S. Army photo)

Ten Years

Negroes Came To Big Leagues

PRESENTATION: OF AWARD Presenting the 33d Infantry
Regiment's Second battalion softball championship award to
'MSgt, Cornelius T. Crowe, team manager, .right, is CoL John
H, Campbell, battalion commander, during a recent dinner and -trophy
banquet at the "G", company mess hall. "G" company
was. awarded both the Second Battalion and Fort Kobbe soft soft-bail
bail soft-bail championship awards and was also commended for placing
second in the Panama Area Armed Forces softball tournament.

Col. Coffey Presents
Softball Awards To
33rd'$ '6' Company
The mess hall of the 33rd In
fantry regiment s "u" company
was the scene of a dinner and tro trophy
phy trophy award banquet recently. ; at
which time Col. Robert E. Coffey,
regimental commander, presented
the unit with the Second battalion
and Fort Kobbe softball champion
ship awards.
.. The company, commanded by
Capt. David M. Levitt, was com
mended for its "outstanding abili
ty. and good sportsmanship in
crediting the unit, the Post of Fort
Kobbe and the Lifeliners" by win winning
ning winning both the Second battalion and
Post' softball championships as
well as placing in the runner-up
position in tne f ana ma Area Arm
ed Forces softball tournament.
Receiving the individual awards
which consisted of pen and pen pencil
cil pencil sets for the team members
' s .... ...
was MSgt. Cornelius T. Crowe,
manager of- the team. Sergeant
Crowe was also awarded the Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe Second Flight golf champion
ship trophy.. ( ,.. t ,
' Preceding the presentation of
the awards, the men of the com company
pany company and their guests engaged in
a full course steak dinner. Super Supervising
vising Supervising the festivities was Sfc. Rog Roger
er Roger B. Enos, mess steward. The
mesa hall,, under Sergeant Enos,
recently won the Second battalion
uesv mess piaque, sra imaniry

Have yjone by since

'(U.S. Army photo)
L 1
IJET PILOT Plastic helmets!
worn by jockeys at Agua Cali-s
ente, Mex, may not be as,
eye-catching as a silk cap, but!
protect riders in case of a spilL i
Ralph Smith smiles aDoroval.
best mess award and the LiTeliner
honor mess award for the month
of March. - k -. ,,'
Amon? the truests nrescnf .ware
Col. and Mrs. Coffey. CoL and
Mrs. Franklin B. Simmons,; regi regimental
mental regimental executive officer; Col. and
Mrs. John H. Campbell, Second
battalion commander; Ma., and
Mrs. John C Seasbury, ; Second
battalion executive officer and
Mai. and Mrs. Donald L Dalrym-
pie, Dauaiion S-3 ollicer.

V, By STEVE SNIDER

NEW YORK, April 18(UP)-
len Major League openers have
come and gone since Jackie Rob Robinson
inson Robinson stepped up for his first of official
ficial official time at bat for Brooklyn at
the start of the greatest revolu
tion in Daseoau history.
He was the pawn in Branch
Rickey's self-styled 'nob!e ex experiment."
periment." experiment." Nobody knew what
would happen to the first Ne
fro in the Big Leagues. But to today,
day, today, after only a decade, 13 of
- the 18 Major Leant cluha
1 have one or more Negroes on
me roster ana Kickey s experi experiment
ment experiment is an unaual:fied success.
' The three that haven't found a
Negro good enough to represent
mem me rnmies, Red Sox and
Tigers all have them in their
farm systems trying, to work
ineir way up. - ?
As for Jackie, he is nearlng
the end of the trail about as
gracefully as any fiery, competi
tor can anq wnn no regreis.
"It has been tough, plenty of
times," he sa'd. "But I would
have quit long ago if I bad ev ever;
er; ever; been convinced I wasnt
wanted." -.!;..:-',Wv
There were incidents, manv of
which never ; were aired, but
gradually Robinson and other
Negroes were accented. :
The same year Jackie camelip
(1947),. the Indians gave Larry
Doby his first trial. The St Louis
Browns brought up a .pair but
theplan failed because the lads
weren't ready even for the
Brownie brand of Major League
oaseDaii. une oi tnem was Hank
Thompson, who later joined the
Giants and now" has seven full
seasons under. his belt ;:
. This season there are sever several
al several Negra rookies but for a
change no new club joined the
parade.. The Yankees became
the 13th last spring when they
, brought ap Elston Howard, who
well may be one, of the great
ones.?' -:.-;::;J s'
- But Howard, a sluBEinar out-
iieiaer ana emergency caicner,
will have to produce plenty to
move into a class wfth top-
notchers like Robinson. Don
Newcombe and Roy Campanella
of the Dodgers, Doby and Min Minnie
nie Minnie Minoso, of the White Sox,
Willie Mays of the Giants. .Vic
Power of the Athletics,. Al Smith
ot the Indians. Ernie Banks of
the Cuba and Hank Aaron of the
Braves. -cy'-,
These, nlus a. few others, have
piled up. an Impressive record ot
winning post-season awards in
eluding everything from rookie
of-the-Year to Most .Valuable
Player.-" rk- - ,t ,.
Newcombe, Sin Jelhroe,
Mays, Joe, Black and Junior
Gilliam of the, Dodgers all
won rookie awards, Campanel
x la has swept three MVP a a-wards,
wards, a-wards, Robinson one and Mays
- one. - -,
Batting titles have fallen to
Jackie and. Willie and home run
titles have gone to Mays and
Doby. Campanella has won the
runs-batted-ln title and New New-come's
come's New-come's 20-5 record was the best
in the. Majors last year. Banks
rut five grand slam home runs
last season, a feat never before
accomplished in 80 years of ma
jor leagii. baseball.
Rickey and Robinson really
started something.
. CYCLONE. UNITS
. Ames, Ia (NEA) Coach Vince
DiFrancesca is drilling five separ separate
ate separate units in spring football practice
at Iowa State. ,
. LONG TIME BETWEEN
Columbus, O. (NEA) Penn
State, for the first time since 1912,
will play Ohio State in Columbus

lklm League

Team
W
. 1 1-.1
.1 1-.1 1
. 1
; 0
. 0
. 0
0;
Pet
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
GB
Milwaukee
New York
Philadelphia
St. Louis .
Brooklyn
Chicago
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
f TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsbureh at New York.
Only game scheduled.'
YESTERDAY'S RESTTT.TS
huadelphia 015 100 010 8 2
orooKiyn 021 110 100 6 9 2
yniiadeiphia: Roberts (1-0)
and Semimck. 1
Brooklyn: Newcombe (0-1)
Roebuck, Hughes; Labine, Drys Drys-dale
dale Drys-dale and Campanella, ...
Pittsburgh 000 100 101 S 63
Hew York ; 010 D00 12x 4 5 2
Pittsburgh; Friend f0-t) and
Kravitz. . n-
New York: Antonelli f 1-01 and
Westrum.
Chicago ooo 000 0000 s
Milwaukee'- 000 104 01x 6 11 0
uucago: Rush (0-1). Br ires.
jbuwn ana Jbanamn.
Milwaukee: Burdette (1-0) and
uranuau.
bt. Louis 100100 0024,12 n
mcinnau 010 100 0002 12 0
St. Louis' Mizell (1-0). Kinder
and Sarni. A
Cincinnati: Nuxhall (B-n nri
Hurgess.
Box Score
PHILADELPHIA-BROOKLYN
Philadelphia
Ashburn cf w
: Ab R H Pa A
5 1 13 O
Kazanskl 2b
t 4 3
ft
1 ,1 2 5
2v2. 1 3
Hamner ss
cnnis u
3
10 3 1
Qreengrass rf
11
0 1
0 0
2
10
4
0
Lopata lb- r. 5
Blaylock lb 0
Jones 3b ......... 4
Semlnick c . ... 3
Roberts p. ........ 3
Totals
38 8 8 27 14
Brooklyn
.'J
Gilliam If 5
Reese ss ..i.j.i.s 4
Snider cf 4
Campanella e . 5
Hodges lb ....., 2
Robinson 3b ..... 3
3 U
Furillo rf ; 4
Neal 2b .: 4.
Newcombe o .j. 1
Roebuck p ...... 0
a-Williams 1
Hughes p ........ 0
0' 0
Amoros ........ 1
o o
oo
0 0
0 0
Labine o ........ 0
c-Jackson 1
Drysdale p ....... 0"
Totals 35 6 9 27 11
a -Struck out for Roebuck In
4th. -
b-Struck out for Hughes in 6th.
c-Filed out for Labine in 8th.
Philadelphia 015 100 010-
Brooklyn . 021 110 1006
SUMMARY Errors: Lopata.
Robinson, Neal, Jones. RBI's:
Lopata, Furillo, Newcombe, Ham
ner 2, Greengrass' 3, semlnick,
Robinson, Gilliam., Campanella 2
(Jones scored on Neal's error In
oth). Doubles: Reese, Furillo,
Newcombe. Semln i c k. HR:
Greengrass, Hamner, : Gilliam,
Campanella. Sacrifice fly: Rob Robinson.
inson. Robinson. -. Doublenlays: Jones-Ka-
zanski -Lopata; Reese-NealHodg
es. Lert on base: Phulies 8, Dodg
ers 7. Bases on balls: Roberts 4,
Newcombe 2, Roebuck; 2, Labine
Hits oir: Newcombe 5-2 13.
Roebuck 2-1 23, Hughes 0-2, La Labine
bine Labine 1-2. Drysdale 0-1. Runs and
earned runs: Newcombe 5-5, Roe-
Duck 2-2. Labine 1-0. Roberts 6
6. Wild pitch: Labine. Hit bat
ters: Newcombe (Ennis) Labine
(Roberts). WP:L Roberts l-0);
lt; ewcomoe (0-1).
I!d Yynn-Fcr-Ri era
Grccr.icrg
CLEVELAND, O., April 18 -(UP)
. Cleveland Indians ren-
eral manager Hank Greenberg
said there was no truth to spec
ulation on an impending deal to
trade pitcher Early Wynn for
outfielder Jim Rivera of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox. 1
' Greenberg said such a trade
would be "ridiculous.
"We're not planning to trade
Wynn, and ff we were, it certain certainly
ly certainly wouldn't be for' Rivera,"
Greenberg said,
Th,
woult
Tribe manager said it
be "silly" to give away a
pitcher of Wynn's proven calii
uoer
for an outfielder who "is barely
hanging on.".
Greenberg said he had intend intended
ed intended to go to Chicago tomorrow
for talks with white "Box brass

- A 7-,

Aniericcn lezguo
Team'
Boston . .
Chicago .
Kansas city
New York
Baltimore, ....
Cleveland .
Detroit k'
W L Pet GB
. 1 0 1.000
, 1 Q 1.000
,1- 0 1.000
i 1 0 1.000,
.000
1..
.000
.000
.000
I
1
I
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Washington (N)
; Kansaa City at Detroit.
Baltimore at Boston.
Only games Scheduled.

YESTERDAY'S RESTTI.Tff-.

Baltimore 000 000 1001 t
Boston 402 000 02x 8 IB 1

Baltimore: Wteht fQ-D.-Rmwn.'

Dorish and Smith.
Boston: Sullivan ri-m and
White., '

New York 102 014 02010 12 0
Washington 100 010 200 4 6 1
New York: Larsen n-ni and

Berra. k
Washington: Pascual (0-1),

.iiB&itics, uievenger ana uerDe--0
ret 1

Kansas City 000 000 200 2 6 0
Detroit 000 010 0001 8 1
Kansas City; Kellner (1-0),''
Gorman, LaSorda and Ginsberg,
Astroth.
: Detroit: Lary (0-1) and House.'
Cleveland 000 010 0001 S O
Chicago v 000 100 10x-2 7 0
Cleveland: Lemon rn.ir Mar.

leski and Hegan. . -1
Chicago: Pierce (1-tO) and Lol Lol-lar.
lar. Lol-lar. Box, Score
NEW YORK-WASHINGTON
. -!. 1 ...... i
New York "Ab R H Pa i
Bauer rf trrv....-4

.A. ... it B

Lumpe ss ........ 5
Mantle ct r; 3
Berra c 4
Skowron lb ..",,,5
Martin 2b 5
Howard if ....... s
Carey 3b ..,.3
Larsen p 4

3 2 0 2T
3 ,2 3 0

I, 4 4- O-
0-0 1
16 0
12 0
0 3 1
rcltals
; 40 lo 12 27 1
Washington' '..
Yost 3b'..-.; 20" 0
0
0
8
2
14
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
leiiemacn U .... 4 1 1
xierzog n ..i,...; 4
Runnels 2b
Berberet c .......
c-Wright
Olson cf l.
Valdivielso ss ....
a-Oravetz
Snyder ss ,......
Pascual p
unaxaies p .....
b-KUlebrew
Clevenger p
d-CoUrtney

Totals v 33 4 6 27 10 :
7th 'fr VtJdivlels0 ln
?t b'-S tr u'cfi outfor ChakaTea in'7"
c-Ran for Berberet in 9th..
. d-Rolled Out fnr rlftvsnira tm

9th.
New York v 102014 02010
Washington loo 010 200 4

SUMMARY KrrnrL- .VdIHI-

ylelso. RBI's: Mantle 4, Tettel Tettel-bach
bach Tettel-bach Berra 3, Olson 8, Lumpe.;
Double plays: Runnels, Berra.
HR's; Mantle 2, Tettelbach, Ber- t

ra, uison a. on base: New
York 7, Washington 6.-Bases on
balls: Pascual 3, Larsen 3. Clev-
enger 1. Strikeouts: Pascual 9.
Larsen 6, Chakales 1, Clevenger
2. Hits off: Pascual 10-6 Chaka-
les 0-1, Clevenger 3-2..Runs and K
earned runs: Larsen 4-4, Pascual
8-6, Clevenger 2-2. Wild pitch:
Clevenger. WP:Larsen (1-0), LP:

rascuai f u-i). 1
Palomas, Macavs la. s
Second $eries Game
Tonight At Balboa
- The Palomas team of thb V
Fastlich Teenage League will ;
try to wrap up the champion-
ahip series with, the Macaws
tonight at Balboa Stadium at
7 0 clock. v-'
The Paloma, defeated tha -Macaws
5 to 4 Monday m Uf"
First game of a two-out-of- V
three aer'es. A win for the Pa- "'
lomas tonight would crows
them champs.
Probable starting hnrler for
the Palomas is1 Jeffrie Kline.
Charlie French is expected t t)
open on the mound for th J
Macaws. 1

.'. SPARTAN COURSi
East Lansing. Micli.VfNEAVi-'
The grading of a 150-icre golf
course is under-way a half mil-"

souuiwest ot tne Michigan Stat

but now he has decided not' to
make the trip.

next fall. ,
campus.



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1358

TH2 PANAMA AAirniCVN AN independent daili newspaper
PAGE ELEVEN
3'kmts Sea Improved Indians Winning American League Flag

O

V :
-

FORT CLAYTON baseballers Pvt. John Boyce (left) and Pvt.
Edward LoPresto (right) take ft look at Sgt. Robert Mohn's
toilet kit at the Fort Clayton diamondeers banquet last week
at the Fort Clayton NCO Club. The toilet kits, awarded each
player by USARCARIB for their second place finish in the
PAAF League, were -presented by Col. Peter S. Peca, 65th AAA
Group Commanding. Officer. The Post of Fort Clayton alsa
gave each player a trophy.

w.
5L-1. :

V

THIRD HIGHEST aggregate aeore In the Panama Area Rlfl;
Championshipa waa posted by Sfc. WUlJam McFeeley of Co. "I,"
33rd Inf. Regt.; who tied PfC. Richard Dillman, second place
winner. In points with 567 but bad ven less bulls-eyes. .The
rort Kobbe sergeant was also a member of the winning warn,
(U.'s. Army photo)

' f ' hv w M
'.' r .1-' ::r.r ':..- sl J $. r.f .5' !. v.V
JOE WILLIAMS

TftUear the ronlees sJiottW be able to tell with. certainty
t whether they've got a right-lumi Lou Gehrig to William Joseph
Skowron jr., or just another young man who happens to ot tf
broken, out with animal muscle. i i ; f. :,
This will be the Purdue Popeye's sixth, year In the organi organisation,
sation, organisation, his third in the Stadium. The dope on him Is not ex extensive,
tensive, extensive, yet what there is implies that In time he might develop

into one or tne reauy great ngn-nana iuwn pi m guic,

By BARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) The
Indians are higher on themselves
than Hugh Fontaine is on Needles
to win tne Kentucky Derby.
Having played them 19 cames.

the Giants are in position to quick

ly second their spring touring com companions.
panions. companions. The Giants say the. Indi

ans are so vastly improved that

they must be given a chance to
heat the Yankees to the American

League pennant.

This isn't what was heard earli

er in the spring, when the deal
that stnt Larry Uoby and his long

uau vi u.a n uuo oo wa
verely criticised.

The Indians point out that with
the added speed of Jim Busby
sad Coico Carrasquel they can

play a different type of game.
They stress that the' Cleveland
club no longer has to wait for
someone like Doby to give them
a big inning.. The loss of Doby's
power is compensated for by
Rocky Colavito, Al Rosen aid
Vic Werti, who break up games.
Colavito Is part of the right-

hand punch acquired to combat
the Yankees' left-hand pitching.

Rosen's index finger is com

pletely healed .and the third base

man is slugging the bail as he did
in 1953.
There is more authority .is the
lower part of the batting order,

which left runners knocking on

the door, and that's all, last sea
son. "5 ::.".

. Carrasquel should hit from IS
to 20 home runs in a smaller

park. Bobby Avila is due for a

bigger year. ',

The Indians contend that their
Spanish speaking double play
combination of Carrasquel and
Avila make their defense much
smoother. Wertx' fielding a first
base has improved. Sam Mele

can steo in there or in the outfield.

Al Lopez presents a seasoned
outfield with. Gene Woodling,

Busby and Al Smith getting com

petition from Colavito, Mele and

Stu Icklin, the latter with re

turning serviceman status. :
Herb Score is ready to take his

place among the great pitchers.

easing the veterans burden ana
spurring the others.

Tne wants are unanimous in

declaring that they never saw

anytniBg use me len nanaea.

New York raised 22-year-old of

Lake Worth, Fla.

Score. Bob Lemon. Early wynn

and Mike Garcia are the Big
Four. Wynn has an infected fing finger,
er, finger, but last year missed the first

month because of pneumonia and,
still baffeed 17. Bob Feller is in

his best earlv shape in years

l Senor Lopez has a right handed

i relief ace in Kay nanesxi, a un

handed one in Pon Mossi.

. Art Houtteman, Buddy Daley
and Cal McLish are forcing Sal
Maglie to fight for a chance to
stay on the deepest pitching staff

in oaseoau.. -,.y -V'VH:
wCstching Is steady. Jim Began,
backed up by Hal Naragon and

either Erl Averill, Jr., or Rank

Fodes, Averill is avtimely ngnt-

hand hitter and a genuine pros,
nect as a receiver.

The fint tor positions nas me

RETURN OF THE NATIVE

r

BORN MO
&RBO TO 7HS
UMlFOKfA Hlf
OAD WOKE

BACK IN

TUB 'SQ6...

j...LlK POP, '.Sk'T ff

f
TRAtTff

Bookmakers Can Now Claim
Expense On Income Tax File

' . By JIMMY BRESLIN .down the Internal Heveoue Serv Serv-i
i Serv-i ice's' claim -that a bookmaker is

NEW YORK (NEA) "The gov-'not allowed to have deductions.

ernment," Randy said proudly,

"has given me official recognition.
I now am a United States taxpay

er with full privileges."

Kandy is a 320-pound guy wno

holds an Important role in : the

American sporting s c e n e. By

merely standing on a street cor

ner and allowing people to come
up and stuff money In his pocket,

be makes a bin league living.

Kandy is, of. course, a book

maker. And today, he ia quite

proud of it.

"me government says we goi

expenses lust like ,any other
sportsman." Sandy noted. "Thst

court decision they just give eays

I'm allowed w have an expense

account and I don t have to pay

no taxes on it." i

The decision was handed down

in Washington by the United

States Court f Appeals, ThreeThe-Doyles claimed expenses.

Moose, as he ia quaintly called.. .what else?.,might even athletes in better condition The

prbve to be our next .400 hitter. He waa hitting around .450
last season when he -ripped a thigh muscle and was immobilized

lor weeks, ana in tne exnioiuon una. spring lie au peea vi vi-aglng
aglng vi-aglng .400. : -i; xr' f';
It is, of course, one thing to mangle' pitching in thhr ap appalling
palling appalling manner over brief stretches, and quite another to do u
ovor a full season. There are. however, a number of knowing
baseball men who are already willing to settle for what they've
seen; .they say he can't miss. -, :.;, 'j :''
Tending to support this esteem is the record Skowron com compiled
piled compiled In '54, his lirst year with the varsity.,. In Sl.gamei he
made i hlta, 12 doubles, nine triples and seven homers for 440.
Not many freshmen have broken from the gate faster..

George weiss, tne xanxees- ui, was lewng m nwuuj

which followed the

of 1954 has : dissp

complacency

flag-winning
marcd.

The Indians are in a better
mental position. They were not

picked as favorites, There are

no memories of four, straight
lossej in the World Series. They

lost by no more than three games
last trip, and don't figure to drop
13 to the Senators, as they did

In 195.V -

- The Indians look for help from

the Red sox. wmie box a n o

felt Skowron might have gone on to lead the AL la hitting last.xigers in beating the Yankees,

vnr if ha harint trnt hurt.

don'f know when I've seen d young player make a
-more imposing start," he said. "He made the mistake of :
. trying to come back too soon after his injury, and naturally (
. that didn't do him any good. Just the same, he wound up
, with JIS and only jive other playert who were, in 100 or
1 more games outhit him." '
- in .'54 Skowron was used mainly against left-hand pitching,
- alternating with Joe Collins at first In the Stengel shuttle. Last
year he was kept in against both right and left-hand pitching.
A fellow with so many muscles, it was reasoned, might scare
the rlght-handera even 11 be couidn't hit them, ; .-,
j His Job to Hold :

They could get 'it.

Mr. 'Weiss professed to be ignorant of any such reasoning
but "greed the 25-year-old AJax nad the equipment' to do both.
Apparently, Skowron is to start at first base and stay there
at long as he measures up to the demands of the position. Oeh Oeh-ri?'K
ri?'K Oeh-ri?'K last oct.lv season was '38. The Yankees navent had a

Tegular first baseman since, though they tried many, and usually!

-they employ several diixerent ones eacn season. r ;
A .n- Kalr XITqIIw Plnn in tnm Ml a. nnllnPAX

trip, was asked if be planned to visit the Stadium as a senti

mental gesture, .. .
He shook his "head.. "."That's no place for an old first
baseman these days. From what t hear they are- practically
" shanghaiing 'em."' '
' 7 ffpp Kas the Yankees' first baseman for 10 years, or
until a young giant off the Columbia campus forced him to
the bench and subsequently off the team. The young giant
ot course, viae Gehria. j

Most musclemen move with all the speed and grace of spir spirited
ited spirited hippos. The Moose may never make the ballet set forget,
Nljinsky but when he runs it lsnt necessary to time him with
a sun dial. f . ''

; "Until Ihe got nun last season," saia weiss, "ne was me
gecond or third fastest man on the club." t
Skowron has another talent that isn't Invariably associated
with xight-hand blasters. He Is adroit In hitting behind the
runner (going from first to second), hence is not a double play
. hazard at bat.
And he's strong enough to hit home runs into the rlght-

. Held seats with one hand," added Weiss.
No bands, and be gets on Ed Sullivan's program.
:,"' -;.-" "',"', : .r;;.;..?""--;:?.""';
Power Mast Do It. .;-.;-' ;-?(;(.';,-.'
Skowron played football and, baseball at Purdue, a back back-field
field back-field man and a third baseman. : The Yankees first thought
was that he would do better as an outfielder? on second thought,
; they installed him as a first baseman, this following, his first
two years in the chain.- i .
To feint him with damn praise. Moose is an improving
v: first baseman, which means that if he is to hold the job,
he must do it with Jiis bat. At his present stage, he can't
field with Collins, end if experience is a measure of baseball
kisdam, he cant think of him. j'
' Hordes ot Yankee hopefuls have been trying vainly to put
Collins out of business since '49. A candidate who makes like
a .400 hitter must be regarded as formidable opposition. Still
this is the time of year Collins can never make the team. But
by mid-May who's on first? You said it.

Brooklyn Wants
Status Quo Kept
NEW YORK (NEA) -The Brook.

lyn Red Cross has issued its yearly

booklet of instructions for over-l

excited Dodser fans. $

This year edition contains a
plea to keep things in Brooklyn
as they always were."-..
"In this year of the world cham championship,
pionship, championship, you don't have to get all

dressed up to root uxe a cnampion
Continue to wear loose, comfort

able clothing to avoid discomfort."
.This is the first hint that Brook Brook-lvn
lvn Brook-lvn officialdom is concerned, lest

the familiar undershirts in the

bleachers be replaced by silk shirts.

TOO BIO A JOB

New York (NEA) Despite the

increasing number of 1100.000 stak

es, only one three-year-old filly-

Grecian queen in iuxs nas won

one.

iudMS delivered' a 2-1 decision

that bookmakers can deduct from
their income tax returns rent and
salaries paid to operate their
businesses. Their ruling slapped

I'm 4i,0t lilra lnthina man.'

chant," Randy said. "He's got to
pay, salesmen and rent for the
store. The same thing with me.1

They got to eat. I got a phone.

What do you think, they give

phones away for free?
"I buy a few drinks and cigars
for my customers. Good will
Add that up over a year and you
got a lot of money. The govern government
ment government realizes that. -They- are go going
ing going to let me take it off my taxes."
"The Congress draws no distinc distinction
tion distinction between income from a law lawful
ful lawful business and income from an
unlawful business," the court
ruled.
The case was brought up when
tax men tried to get more than

$7,000 in back taxes from Mr. and

Mrs., Charles Doyle of Chica

who ran a handbook until 1950

Master Your Game I No. 5
Have Feeling Ball
Is In Way Of Swing

By JACKIE BURKE
v Master ef the Masters -Written
for NEA Service

HOW and where the ball ii

played is the crux of the address.
There should be nothing dif difficult
ficult difficult about it.
There is not a variety of posi

tions, as so many seem to believe

were snould be.
Until we discuss the playing of
wood shots, suffice is to sav that

with an iron the ball should be

played midway between the feet i
Hitting the ball you should
hava tha foal in a that It it In tha

way of your swing. Get t the. idea Vt IjU-
that the ball will take flight as a l?11; f'
matter of course. WaL..v1'4

tween the feet at the address is

this possible. v I
As I stress in the book, "The firm left side aids the straight
Natural Way to Better Golf', left arm. It is a restricting action,
(Hanover House), the necessity and by itself can only lead to-
for the so-called "firm left side" loss in power. ;
and "straight left arm" is dic-i Playing the ball midway be be-tated
tated be-tated by- improper position of the tween the feet, a natural path can

ban at tne address.. pe maintained using duiu rni
If the ball is played too far. comfortably and freely.

forward, an unnatural arc in the Whatever Tirmness is required
swing must ; be maintained by of the left side will be natural.
something. The result is a straight i
or, more likely, stiff left arm. The1 NEXT: Look up. v '

miw n

? I II V i

1 '7 r
ul It

Far bookmakers across the na

tion, the decision has terrific Im Impact.
pact. Impact. These people pay income
tax, listing, gambling as their
source of income. In the past,

most would quote a round figure

and nay off on it.

"Now we got to keep careful
books on everything," Randy ob-
served. "Maybe I'll eve? hire an

accountant. I can take ms saiary

off the taxes, but I want to give;

the government' a right count.

"This is the first indication that
us sportsmen are receiving some
consideration. You see where Ted

Williams made that blast about
baseball players having to pay all

that tax?
"I agree with the guy. I make
it big one year. I got to pay off
big. It's against thevlaw not to.
But what about the years I get
killed by round robins and par parlays
lays parlays and underdogs in fights?
"The next step is to give us a

break on that Let us pay off on
a yearly average. I'm with Wil Williams
liams Williams on that one."
A cab pulled up and a guy
hopped out.
"My first dally double customer.
Everv day he's here. Excuse me,"

Randy" said. "Stop around later

and I'll buy a drink.

"It comes off my taxes, .you

know."

OUT OF DOORS with

I

a-

mm-j

f':.

4

t

FORMULA FOR SPRING It happened in Minneapolis, but it could have been anywnere. a oat,
' ball and a boy combine to form a sure-Are formula for spring. V, s

' f
I'JfllTfl, -llllll-.l

PANAMA

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1 :. ... -fj t ri 1
j H ii

" i .4 ..x.-b.. ...-..t ......-.5

':v'

1 r. V.

iKsXjysniig

9

sand underneath to catch the
Dills. Not difficult.

And there's a lot of fun for
cold nights and stormy Saturdays.

eye-sharpening practice that will

nave you snarp as a number w
carpet tack when the weather
warms and you can get out to the
range again.

4

2-Million Allendsnce

Expected This Year In
Iniernsl'ona! lesnue
, t f ,. ,.''--,.-. v "f
NEW YORK, April 18 (UP) -The
International League opens its
73rd baseball season today with a
brand-new member, the Miami
Marlins, and hopes for an attend attendance
ance attendance total this year of 2,00Q,Q00.-""V-,...'-.'
;--'
The defending champion Mon Montreal
treal Montreal Royals visited Columbus in
the only day game, while i re relight
light relight contests will finC Toronto
r Richmond, Buffs' ai Miami,
nd Rochester at Havana. The
four host teams comprise the
new "southern" lino-up in the
league.
League president Frank Shaugh Shaugh-nessy
nessy Shaugh-nessy said he was frankly hopeful
for a 2,000,000 attendance, which

would be an increase of 400,000 ov-

Bullot-Catcher for the Cellar
By WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor

THE' plumber who came to fix

the oil burner last week was a

shooter, and as soon as he saw the
bullet stop and targets in the furn furnace
ace furnace corner he wanted to know

whether that little steel box -would

actually stop .38 Special' wadcutter
loads. : : '"
It will, and I suspect that' the
maker's statement is correct that

It will even take the belt of full

charge loads. But I don't shoot

'em belowstalrs. because the bel

low of a .38 Special sort of raises

the dining room rug and waves

it around, not to menuon nam

mering my ears flat In the low low-ceilinged
ceilinged low-ceilinged basement. Nothing big bigger
ger bigger than the .22. but plenty of

thrse.

There are: on tmnnarket half

a dozen assorted bullet-catchers,

some like old-fashioned Victrola

horns that catch a bullet and spi

ral it around until it gets tired
and drops into a box. some merely
sheet steel boxes with sides cun-

ninelv slanted so that a lead bui

!et smashes into dust and can't
bounce pieces back toward the

shooter.';-.

All of them have targetholders

and boast sufficiently large frontal

areas so you won t be chipping

iv at the house foundation or

bouncing slugs through the hot;er last season because the league
air pipes. Prices run from less nig jtg best nm mi.
than $5 to $40. jers began pulling out with the ad-
But Uneven those costs seem vent 0I te'evision." .,.
high you can still keep a 4.22 "The addition of Miami and new
handgun or rifle going all winter, ownership groups at Buffalo and

assuming your cellar arrangement
allows you 15 or 20 feet of ahoot-

mg room. ,
Vnu can make your own back

stop. Build a box. two feet to 30

inches sauare and a foot deep.

Scrounge through your friends
garages and collect all their old
tire chains and fill the bos after
you've set it up where you want
to shoot. "f"-.J
Or set up a box twice as deep
and ram it full of old magazines.
This, cheapest- possible deal has

the drawback, as does a sano-miea
box, of leaking its bullet-catching
stuffing out onto the floor, hence
needing both a cleanup and a refill

occasionally. .
or if vou're a real home-work

man type complete with hammer
and ingenuity, look arpunoV the
local junkyards for a slab of boiler
nlate. Cut it two by three feet

and with chains suspend it with
tha inns ida at 'is degrees.

Then nutlets passing through the"
target you've clipped to the frame
you ve contrived in front will

hmince straicht down, now pui a

Richmond and renewed interest at

Columbus make the International
the strongest it's even been," said
Shaughnessy.
' Montreal Is a slight choice t) :
retain th league crown. Manag Manager
er Manager Grog Mulleavy may be short-,
or on pitching, bocaus Kan Lob-,
man, Don Drysdalo, Tern La $or-
da, and Pot Wo joy hav loft
for ether sens, but h still has
"Most Valuable Player' Rocky
Nelson at first and slick Chiee
Frnandx at short, plus a nw
slugger ht Grg (shotgun) Shu-
ba, who has boon sent down by
Brooklyn. '; .,,
Four of the league managers are
newcomers Reggie Oterto of Ha
vana, Don Osborn of Miami, ,Ed
Lopat of Richmond, and Bruno
Betiel of Toronto. -4

MILLIONS OF -EM

.1

box holding six or eight inches of courses.

New York (NEA) The Nation,
al Golf Foundation reports that in
1955 four million people played 64

million rounds on .4,218 American

' 7 First in Colon -r--:
For Atlantic Side Residents
months 24 monihs
INSTALLMENT PLAN
WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT I

IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Television Radioa e HI-FI Pianos
Refrigerators Stoves Washing Machines
Air-Conditioners Hot Water Heaters
Furniture 1 :
; 1 Llvingroom Bedroom Oiningroom -;r..
. plus many more fine Items"
RADIO CENTER, S. A.
7110 Bolivar it 8th Street, Colon 40

I

f "I



n n-

Lose

mmnm
'J.
7 r-
.Read story on doc? 10 v$

V "-" 7

0

41

4
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Jockey Cops
$64,000
On TV Show

NEW YORK. April 18 (UP)
A 35-year old jockey with a pas passion
sion passion lor art won the. top prize of
$64J)00 on a television program
last night '
. Bill Pearson, of Pasadena,
' Calif, brewed Into the big
! money by identifying six great
paintings, the artists who
' painted them and one teacher
' with whom each of the artists
' studied. The program was the
- CBS-TV show, ?The, $64,000
J Question." ,
J.Mrs. Ida Mae Sherburne, 76,
of Nlcholasville. Ky who last
:week answered the $16,000 ques question,
tion, question, on her chosen subject of
Horse racing, chose last night to
take the $16,000 see nas won
he had the option of feking the

money or wymg .w'v,.man said today he. believed that

question.
Pearson brought along an ex expert
pert expert t0 help him with the tow
question. In the isolation booth
with him waa Millard Sheets,
noted American artist, director
of Ahe Los Angeles Country Art
Society and professor of Artat
Scrimps College, Claremont, Cal.
Pearson, does not nalnt him
self, but has a noted collection1
of primitive art and Is a mem-ber-of
the Los Angeles Museum
Association. He said he would
us the $64,000 to purchase more
art.'
The paintinrs, artists and
teachers : Pearson identified
-wei
" l. Erasmus, bv Hans Holbein
the yonnarer. who studied with
hls father, Hans Holceln the
e,r5n . i.
Z. rone inocenr, A. By veias-
qiBz. who studied witn Herrera.
3. Madame Charnentier and
her -''children, bv Renoir, who
at"d(M wth "Oi'rtur. ;
, 4. Charles I, by Van Dyck,
urbo studiM with Ruhens.
- 5. The Wyndham Sisters., by
John Singer Sareent. who
tudied with Carolns-Duran.
: fl, Pon Manuel Osarlo de ?n ?n-nlga.
nlga. ?n-nlga. bv Goya.-who studifl with
his fther and with Jose Luzan
Ma't'nez. '-.-,
MUSIC-MINDED Twenty-two-year
old London actress
Hazel Gardner hasn't flipped
her lid. She's wearing it.
Stylist Philip designed the platter-like
hairdo for her in hon honor
or honor of her husband, Len Marten,
-ilar comedian-disc jockey.
TODAY"

t -7

CENTRAL

i
SHOWS: 12:58 1:59

FRED CHARLTON DONNA BARBARA
MacMURRAY -HESTON REED HALE.

TMB

W1LUAM OCMAKu) ALAN HCCD CCHiAltOO WORlfcfc

MWLLlMs1PrMtsaaiMiiMClPWW

MN U0OLW n ejiajtM)li
WtNOW SUHlFt Ft 0 N. IK) ..t

I r rotri tre nnvt v

IMPORTANT:A!so with the release of 'THE FAR
. HORIZONS" we will present the short
: VistaVision "YISIT JAPAN."

'Let the people
3 1st TEAR
Israel

Announcement

JERUSALEM, April 18 (UP)
Israeli foreign office spokes.
an Israeli-Egyptian ceasefire would
be announced today or tomorrow.
Formal agreement to the cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire request has been in United
Nations peacemaker Dag Him Him-marskjold's
marskjold's Him-marskjold's hands for several days,
foreign office spokesman Michael
Elitzur said. ?
He added that today's confer-!
ence between the U.N.. secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general and Premier David Ben
Gurion was held in a "construc "constructive"
tive" "constructive" atmosphere.
' Perhaps, mere significant, Ben
Gurion appeared m civilian l l-thes
thes l-thes msttad of his traditional
battle dress for the first time
in months. ..'
- Ben Gurion told Hammarskjold
that Israel rules out a limited so-
nnnn nf ii onnfiirt with thn A.
rab states, sources close to the IS-
raeli leader said.
But Ben Gurion promised Israe'
,nnlrf refrain Irnm anv attack mi
the Egyptians "provided Egypt
does likewise," the sources said.
The U. N. leader, here on a
Middle East peace mission, met
British, Churchmen
Scream Protest Al
lottery Bond Plan
LONDON. April 18 (UP) Brit
ish church leaders issued cries of
bitter, protest today against the
conservative government's mew
lottery lavings plan. ?
Some said it was too much
like gambling. Others said out out-rieht
rieht out-rieht that it was eambling.
But both conservative and sr
clalist politicians generally haile
the plan announced yesterday bj
Cbancellor of tee ixenequer Ha Harold
rold Harold MacMillan as part of the
country's budget for the next year.
Financial circles also expressed
satisfaction with the budget. They
agreed it would help stimulate sav savings
ings savings in inflated Britain.
The church criticism was con confined
fined confined solely to what MacMillan
called the "premium bond" plan.
Under this plan, tne -overnmeni
would sell bonds for one pound
($2.80) apice. Instead of paying
interest to individual bond- hold hold-era
era hold-era it would hrmn all the. interest
together and draw lots front the
bond serial numbers tor prizes up
to $2,800.
The Rt. Rev. George tnele, Bish
on of Willesden and -chairman of
the Churcn ot Engiana s commit committee
tee committee on gambling, said, "This is
perilously near to gambling."
He said the committee would
protest officially to the ; govern government.,
ment., government., v.,,
W E E K E N D
EL EASE!
4:1 :3J 8:52 P. M.
' COLO) S)V
TECHNICOLOR i
: I
, The Story of the
Lewis and Clark Expedition
And of the Indian GW
.Who Made It Possible!'
3

, :f v -"v 1

A.N liVUtrtNUtNl CNSS'T M r

hnou the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1956.

EgYpiion Ceosofue

-with Ben Gurion for two hours
as Russia entered the picture
with a formal offer to "aid" in
settlement of the Arab-Israeli
diiputo i within the U.N. frame frame-work.
work. frame-work. -'" -v: ..
The Moscow statement demand demanded
ed demanded that outside parties, presum presumably
ably presumably the western Big Three, "re
frain from any action" that might
worsen we situation in uie mia
die East v .
No communique was issued fol following
lowing following the meeting, which was at
tended also by Israeli foreign ml
nister Moshe Sharret and Gen. E,
L. H. Burns, the U.N. chief truce
supervisor.
But reliable sources said Ben
Gurion told Hammarskjold that
"All differences between Israel
and Egypt must be cleared up
and satisfactorily settled' if the

j -. ...

READY FOR ACTION With pf fleers and m en thronging its flight deck, the aircraft car carrier
rier carrier USS Saratoga sails pas the. Williamsburg .Bridge, after, Joining the Navy of f icially m
commissioning 'Ceremonies at the New York- N aval ; Shipyard. Navy Secretary Charles D,
Thomas was on hand. !0,000-tori vessel -will begltd its sea trials' on May 14th, and will

loin the neet tor regular tiuty

fflagazltie yoms Russian Secret Police

Drove $wi$$Refugees Home From US.

WASHINGTON, April 18 (UPV (UPV-Newsweek
Newsweek (UPV-Newsweek magazine said ; today
the five 'Russian refugee sailors i
who recently 'returned totheir
homeland "were, in effect, ; kid kidnapped
napped kidnapped ,by the Soviet, secret po po-lice."
lice." po-lice." -..
The magazine said the Central
Intelligence Agency and the U.S.
Immigration Service "know some something
thing something of what was going on" but
made no effort te prevent it. -."The
immigration Service
seemed almost to put itself out
te make things easy for the ab abductor,
ductor, abductor, M added.
An Immigration Service spokes spokesmantold
mantold spokesmantold The United Press he
knew nothing about an "abduc "abduction."
tion." "abduction." ; -i
He said the sailors were asked
if they were leaving the United,
'Highly Dangerous'
Experiment Blasts
Cal Tech Building
PASADENA; Calif., April 18
(UP) Scientists today began an
investigation into a chemical ex explosion
plosion explosion that injured a student
and rocked the chemistry build building
ing building at the California Institute
of Technology. -. : n -,
School officials said Marc Sil
ver, 22-year-old student from
New Bochelle, N.Y.. waa conduct conducting
ing conducting a "highly dangerous" exper experiment
iment experiment yesterday when the explo
sion ripped tnrougn toe uura
f lor of the building.
; v.-l' i 1'- r .-.
The student miraculously es
caped serious Injury and. was
treated at Huntington Memorial
hospital lor cuts on tne .- head,
face, arms and hands.
physicians removed '" a small
niece of class lodged in one of
his eyes. Doctors believed that
his eyeslgnt may 1 nave been
saved by the fact he was wear
ing glasses when flask con-,
taming cnemicais expioaea.
Cal Tech is a center of highly
secret work in atomic and Jet
propulsion research. The school,
however, reported that the blast
did not Involve any materials
used In atomic researcn.
Damaee was limited to the ex

periment room, where windows. complete with the Boiling Air
were shattered and bottles bro- Force Headquarters Command
ken. -. .'Band. ;

duly

mmum

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

ExpecfedSoon

U.'N. chief i peace' mission Is tpj
succeed. : w
. The Israeli premiemwas report
ed to have renewed his demand
that Hammarskfeld widen the
framework of his mission.
Hammarskjold has been re restricting
stricting restricting his efforts to, finding
means of halting outbreaks of vio violence
lence violence along the Arab-Israeli bor borders.
ders. borders. To achieve this he is seeking a
withdrawal of hostile troops from
the borders, a widening of the
frontier demilitarized zones and
an increase in the number of U.N.
truce inspectors.
Ben Gurion asked Hammar Hammarskjold
skjold Hammarskjold to seek an end to the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian blockade of Israeli ships
passing through the Suez Canal.
But Hammarskjold feels the
Mi
later. t
States voluntarily and all
) a 1 d
tney were.
He said the service has no con
trol over the departure of aliens
and tf the sailors said they wanted
to leave "! don't know what we
could do about it,
Had any of the sailors men
tioned coercion, he said, the mat
ter: would have been referred to
the "proper agency.".
Tne sailors were members of a
Soviet tanker crew which was
temporarily interned by the Na
tionalist Chinese on Formosa in
1954.-.'.."
Nine of the group were given
asylum in the United States when
they balked at returning to Rus
sia. :
Last April 7, five ef the refu refugee
gee refugee suddenly turned up at New
York's Idlewild Airport In" the
company ef Soviet officials and
bearded a Scandinavian airliner
which returned them te Russia.
, Newsweek said friends quoted
FDI Spy Tells DAR
US Schools Should
Tcsch Communism
WASHINGTON, April .18 UP)-
A former rBl counter-spy last
night told the Daughters of the
American Revolution that Commu
nism should be taught in public
scnoois so children will "know the
facta." -
Herbert A. Philbrick, who spied
on Communists for the FBI, told
the dak courses in Communism
should .be required in the public
SCnOOlS. i;
Philbrick addressed a national
defense session of the DAR's 6th
Continental Congress at Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution Hall. ; -y., S iii,
The 4,000 delegates attending the
Congress planned today to vote
on 27 resolutions. They include one
calling tor constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment barring the government
from spending more money than
it takes in. -
The delegates tonight will get
down to what has been uppermost
in their minds since Monday po politics.
litics. politics. The three candidates for
President General and their re-
spective slates will be officially
, nominated in a colorful ceremony

kew
rm CENTS
blockade Is outside the scope of
ma mission ana wis was reponea
to nave created a cool 1 1 m o S S-phere
phere S-phere at the start of the talks.
Ben Gurion reportedly stated that
Israel will oppose any attempt to
establish greater demilitarized
zones along the Israeli-Egyptian
borders,
, The Israeli leader argued that
extending the demilitarized area
would "facilitate incursions of
Egyptian marauders into Israel,"
It was reported.
Egypt has already accepted
Hammarskjold's proposal for wid widening
ening widening the rtuce zone.
In neighboring Syria, the Syr Syrians
ians Syrians exhibited for the first time
their recently-purchased Commu Communist
nist Communist arms in a two-hour parade
through the streets of Damascus.
ml'
J r
. .
the sailors as saying "they had
no intention of returmni ta the
Soviet Union up to the time Soviet
agents started closing Iq on
them." ; .
"Two of them told friends onlv
a few days before they disappear disappeared
ed disappeared that it would be suicide for
them to go back. One of them had
planned to be married the Sunday
after he vanished," the magazine
The extent to which they
were subjected to physical pres pressure
sure pressure was suggested by a bloody
shirt left behind in the quarter
ef one ef the sailors."
The- article said that former
neighbors of the sailors are afraid
to talk freely about the incident
because "The Russian communi
ties in and around New York City
are terrorized" by the Soviet se
cret police.
Ex-Zone Resident,
Mrs. tlusa McKim,
Dies In U. S. Heme
News of the death of Mrs. Musa
McKim, well known resident of the
Canal Zone for more than 25 years,
has been received by friends on
the Isthmus. Her death occurred
March. I in her native home of
Oil City, Pennsylvania, where she
has resided for the past several
years,'-- ...
Mrs. McKim left the Isthmus In
1945 after the retirement of her hus
band, Fred McKim, whose death
occurred not lone after his nension.
Mr. McKim was employed for ma
ny years in the former Property
and Records Bureau of The Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal, most of which time
he was a resident of Aneon. He was
an authority on the San Bias In Indians
dians Indians and their culture and was
the author of a book on the subject
Mrs. McKim was well known in
the Canal Zone as a musician and
took an active part in social and
civic life. -.
She is survived bv two daugh
ters Who now reside in New York.!
Mrs. Musa McKim Gustin, who
now resides at 112 East 18th Street,
New York City, is an accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished artist The other daughter, Jo,
was best known in the Canal Zone
as one of the finest girl swimmers
ever developed here. She was a
member of the 1924 United States
Olympic team. x

Jias Executive Sg Panama Me-ca

For Tou rists. Potent ial

By GEORGE W. WESTERMAN
V
There are many individual Nnrth
Americans who have fundi to in-!
vest & because of their new founa I
sympathy and Interest in Latin I
America, they are willing favnrah-'
ly to consider the investment field
of this area. They also have need needed
ed needed technical and managerial skills
to contribute. Bringing these peo people
ple people to Panama would be good not
only for the tourist business but
also for the needed easier flow of
capital for making the country m
self-sufficient, as well as for giv giving
ing giving wider choice of employment
to its people. ,; .
These Americans are to be found
particularly in the Southwest part
of the United States, and a spokes spokesman
man spokesman for such potential investors,
Thomas S. Sutherland, was in Pa
nama this week to exchange views
with Ernesto de la Guardia. Jr..
presidential candidate of the Na
tional Coalition Party, on this mat
ter.,' ; -- -r-
v The executive vice-president of
the Offiqe of International Serv Service,
ice, Service, has a special interest in tour tour-ism.
ism. tour-ism. Through the tourist trade,
he said last night, good neigh
borly relations can best be pro promoted
moted promoted among the peoples
throughout this Hemisphere.
He found in Mr. de la Guardia
an ardent supporter of tourism, the
latter having formulated a prog
ram of government in which the
promotion ot tne tourist trade is
given prime consideration.
The. visitor .from Austin, Texas,
was in agreement with the observa observation
tion observation of the Panamanian political
leader to the effect ,that the devel development
opment development of the tourist industry of
fers 1 o the most desirable prog
rams that a small nation or state
can stimulate.' .'- ;: ;
'This is especially true in the
case of Panama," he noted, "where
the economy needs a balance in
the form of the injection -of new
money and growth of new indus industries.15
tries.15 industries.15 : j-.-.M-.a-; .v'r
In i a discussion with the local
press Mr." Sutherland said it "is
a notable characteristic of the tour
ist trade that it : neither de
stroys any natural resources nor
in any way diminishes the wealth
of the state. The tourist takes 'no
thing: away but his good impres
sions and pleasure whereas. the
beauty that his eyes have seen
remains and is even better appro
ciated than by the citirens ; who
live with it," he remarked.
' Certain nations and islands- in
this area of the world have giv given
en given dramatic evidence of the value
f the tourist industry In recent
times. Mr. Sutherland cited Nas Nassau
sau Nassau and Jamaica as countries
which have tripled their income
by tourist promotion in the last
five or six yers, turning their
isolation-by-the sea into an asset
Instead of a hanCicap.
i Furthermore, he pointed out, A-
merican states wee noma, new
Mexico and Arizona undeveloped
and relatively deserted, a few
years ago have been able to
boom by the proper development
of their tourist attractions.
Funeral Services
For Frank Tester:
a T
bet rOr I 0nOrrOWr
I .. FRANK G. TESTER
Funeral services for Frank- G.
Tester, well-known member of the
Canal Zone Police force who died
yesterday afternoon in Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital after a long illness, will be
held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o' o'clock
clock o'clock in the Balboa Union Church.
The services will be -conducted
by the Rev. Oscsr W. Oisen, Pas Pastor
tor Pastor of the Balboa Union Church.
Interment will take place in John-!
son City, Tennessee. 1
It has' been requested that no
flowers be sent Friends who de-!
sire may send a
contribution
- ."
to
the Cancer Fund,
Mr. Tester had been a member
of the Canal Zone Police force for
the past 15 years and had served!
at both the Balboa Central Station
and at the Ancoa Substation be before
fore before it was closed. -He
is survived by his wife, Lil-
i i
ma, anu two cnuuren, won jeau
ne and Frank Raymond. :

THOMAS S. SUTHERLAND, Visiting executive vice-president of
the Office of International Service (left), exchanges views' with
Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr, presidential candidate of Panama'
National Coalition Party. The Texas executive plans to en encourage
courage encourage a flow of capital and small private investment to Latin
, ...4 American areas.- -.

In this respect the Texan busi
ness executive asserted that per-
naps tne most impressive case was
that of Mexico. With a relatively
impoverished and stagnant coloni
al economy .15 years aeo. Mexico
is now booming and is becoming
industrialized by leaps and bounds
"There can be no doubt but that
the most potent material factor in
this wholesome Mexican '.'revolu '.'revolution"
tion" '.'revolution" has been the iniection into
the economy of American tourist
dollars now having reached the
sum of $342,000,000, Mr. Suther
land explained. v f
u his opinion Panama, because
of, its several natural advantages,
could bring a tide of tourists with
out involving more than the mi minimum
nimum minimum cost of promotion. -.
"This place has all of the pos
sibilities for exciting romantic, cos
mopohtan adventure to the tour
ist that San Francisco has," : he
said, "and San Francisco is admit-
edly one of the most popular, cities
in the world.'1 !' 1 ;
Mr. Sutherland feels that ''I the
happy variety of Panama's people
and the country's commerce can
certainly be considered a tourist
asset, 'The Canal itself is- beyond
all question one of the man-made
wonders of the world, not sufficient
ly appreciated until at is consider
ed on the spot," he continued.
The visitor' who snant several
days also interviewing important
ousiness sources in Panama, was
loud in his praise of the healthful
conditions maintained on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. He spoke of the uncontamin-
ated water supply, for instance, as
a distinct advantage in the compe
titive tourist traac.
He said he advised Mr; de la
Guardia that Panama's freedom
from natural disasters hurrican
es, earthquakes and the balmy
seaside climate should be widely
publicized,
"There are also as all Pa Panamanians
namanians Panamanians know a number of
delightful spots on the sea and
u the hills ef the Republic wait waiting
ing waiting for the tourist" and offering
as much restful pleasure as
could be found anywhere else,"
ae noteo. -.-
Mr. Sutherland said he was deep
ly impressed with the optimistic
outlook of Mr. de la Guardia for
the future of Panama and its tour
ist trade. "To my mind, Mr. de
la Guardia represents the states statesman
man statesman who realizes that tourism rais
es the good name of a country and
gives it prestige ,in many ways
other than its natural beauty.'
This business executive is trav
elling in the interest of the organiz
ation he represents te Costa Rica,
Honduras and Nicaragua. Back in
Texas he plans to encourage
flow of capital and small private
investment in the various needed
ndustries which could well be
brought about by a proper atten
tion to the tourist industry.
Tourists are, by definition, peo-

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pie of some means, and therefor
potential investors, he remarked.V
Alter his favorable impressions of
Panama and the CPN presidential
candidate whom he met, Mr. Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland declared he would appoint
himself a one-man commission to
get a sizeable portion of American
tourist trade for this Republic.
Esles Gels Setback
In Jersey Primly;
Ike Gees Unerased
NEWARK. N.:J, April 18 (UP)
Gov. Robert B. Meyner won a
near-shutout victory over Sen. Es v
tes Kefauver in the New Jersey
primary race for 36 democratic
national convention votes, almost
complete returns showed today.
With more than three-fourts of
the votes counted, Kefauver was
assured only of one delegate with
a half vote at the democratic na national
tional national convention next Ausut in
Chicago. He had hoped to .win
eight to 10 votes,
Kefauver showed early strength
in South Jersey in the paper ballot
counties but ii was not -sufficient -to
offset the organizational turn turnout
out turnout .in populous Camden county.
His supporters conceded their en- i
tire eight-vote slate of pledged' del delegates
egates delegates about midnight i.
In the presidential preference
voting, Kefauver ran without oppo opposition
sition opposition on the democratic ballot and
polled 104,474 votes, with 3,830 of
tne states 4,160, election districts
reported. Adlai E. Stevenson got
2,850 write-in votes ';;v
1 President Eisenhower; who de defeated
feated defeated the late Sen. Robert A,Taft
ijn a bitterly-contested New Jer
sey presidential primary four
years ago,- was uncontested on the
GOP ticket. He polled 310,382
votes, with 3,830 election: districts
; In the statewide race for con convention
vention convention delegates, Meyner's un
committed slate "defeated Kefau
ver by a vote of 162,166 to 68,517,
with 3,147 districts reported.
Regular organization, democrats
termed the outcome a setback for
Kefauver, who had campaigned
strenuously in what added up to
a popularity contest between hiiri
and Meyner. v
17 THE HARD WAY '" ,'
MTDDLEBGRO. Ky. (UP) -I
When a man suspected of pos possessing
sessing possessing moonshine liquor, emptied
a 'half-gallon, of liquor into his
kitchen sink, Chief Deputy Elmer
Fuson crawled under the floor,
screwed a water pipe and caught
the evidence in a jar.
PRICES; J5&M
-TODAY-
1:35 4:40- :20 9:00 p.m.
Lillian Roth, whose
is now a great tllin.
presents