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:
AA00010883:01846

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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DAILY NEWSPAPER
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INTERNATIONAL. AIR WAY!
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PANAMA, K. r' FRIDAY, APRIL 80, 1958
FIVE CDTJ

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Mgy:i6

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TV

omim

ATLANTIC SIDE Will EE SIX WEEKS LATER

.''.V''-.US Army, Caribbean,, today announced a 65-hour weekly TV schedule today, and
confirmed that it will start May 6. : 'V
.The program,. a -announced, include! practically all the top talent in US television.
' v The Army also confirmed1 yesterday's news that test pattern transmissions will
tart next week. : -
Because of delays in equipment deliveries, Atlantic-tide TV will not be available
for an estimated "six weeks. ..i;-;

iea ovr

A list of the programs sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the first week's -opera-'
tiohs indicated the widest varie variety
ty variety of Information and entertaln-
ment shows will be usedV -Military-type
shows will In In-,"
," In-," elude news, spot announcements
on items of major interest -to
tha nmmanrl And Some Of tne

' most outstanding information

" films available toNthe Army, Na Na-:vy,
:vy, Na-:vy, and Air Force. - m'
. The list of entertainment
programs r scheduled for the
Hrst week Includes practically
" every top name in television,
- and Includes all types of shows
sports, music, comedy, u
' drama, and variety. -
nrin. vi mst several weess,

television distributors and Post
Exchange facilities have been
delivering receivers with tne
- condition they would return and
-make final adjustments to the
set arte, tne test pattern is on
'v the -air,;.-; '.f-f ;vv..
With the. start of telecasts of
' the test. pattern, these final
Hnnnt will he Bossible. '

A test pattern is a complicated
diagram. of circles, squares and
lino, in various shades used by

tele vision, technicians to 'adjust
a television receiver so that the
tilr.ture Li in focus, in the cen

ter of the screen, and adjustable
to the right shades of brilliance.
Th. ottrn will he on the

rpn daiiv until 4 n.m. until

- h. fnrmal nrnerrflmminff Starts,

t after which it will be telecast
dallyuntU the first program is
scheduled to & on the air. :
A test pattern is the only ac ac-eurate
eurate ac-eurate way of determining the
exact ouality of vthe picture

which will be visible on a tele

vision screen. :
It is planned for CFN-TV to
Broad.- t 65 hoors a week,
fro l 3 p i. to s m. d ;
frovii 2 p,; '. "' .--:

, T--ifU fiirl vipwftrs will atch

the programs on Channel 8, and
' when )t is opened, the Atlantic
side station will be on Channel
-10 '-"' -' "'
The opening-week schedule in in-riudes.
riudes. in-riudes. amons: many other

f Sunday: Showed of Stars, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Godfrey, Burns and ADen,
Jane Froman, Jack Benny, Toast
of the Twn' and Life With F-

ther. '--'.v :' '-..
Mnmiarr Zoo Parade. My Ufr

tie Margie, Sid ; Caesar's Hour,
f.rii w riot A Secret. Four

star Playhouse, -and Talent

TiwsdaT! Strike It Rich. Bob

Cumminsis Show, $64,000 Ques

tion. Milton Berle. Big Town,

Dollar A Second, Loretta Young
nil Port Rkelt.on.

Wednesday: On Your Account,
Roya Rogers. Meet Millie, Com Comedy
edy Comedy Hour, Justice, Pantomime
Cuiz. ABC Boxing, Great Mo

ments in Sports, and the U.S.

Saturday: Western Matinee,

Game of the Week. Encore Thea

ter. Imogene Coca, Life of Riley,
The Hunter,, Jackie GleasonJ

Danger, That's My Boy, George
Gobel Show. Hit Parade and the

Bob Hope Show.

The hour between 3 ana 4 cm.

each day will be the Armed
Forces Hour and will feature the
best in Armed Forces film enter entertainment
tainment entertainment and training available

io tne command. .- ;

Between 6 and 7 p.m. each
day, a second Armed Forces hour

is planned, including 15 minutes
of news and a combination of
films and live shows. A second
newscast'will be put on at 11 o' o'clock
clock o'clock each nieht. i

Between 4 n.m. and s n.m. on

weekdays, telecasts will include

Garry Moore; Robert Q. Lewis,

ana Jiaaie Fisner, generally.

iniaauy, tne only "live"
showt will be th daily news newscasts
casts newscasts and information spot an announcements.
nouncements. announcements. As facilities be become
come become available, the- "live"
shows will be ex p a n d e d
through studio presentations
or locally-prepared films.

A weekly nroeram'will be dis-1

tributed to units through daily

Duneim usiriDUiions..

mand weekly and then sent back
to New York.

The service films will be pro procured
cured procured from local military film

uDrary sources or from Washing'
ton. :

Most of : the entertainment
shows will be "klnescooes"!

a film reproduction taken from

tne lace of the TV tubes during

ine appearance of commet
eials on the shows in no way
implies m'litary sponsorship of
the products or services adver

These shows have been nro-

vided by the maior television

networks for use on the Armed
Forces television stations and

may not be edited by the mji-
tary.,.;, I''V.
All:ckOn Ricscl
Itmi Ch2!!:nge
To AFL-CIO Merger

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP)-

SMWJII

Russia's Bulganin Appeals To Britain
For Peaceful East-West Coexistence

Tbe entertainment troerams

Will K. lrchlnnH th. J IClQ-mrOWUling

Riesel is a "challenge", to the new

AxiAMj merger. :
He told the Senate that Riesel,

wnose eyesight is threatened, de

serves the "permanent gratitude

of millions of people" for trying

to expose labor racketeering

P:;::d Td F;;:::l
US IlJrc-i TciIj

' TOKYO, April 20 (UP) About
SfiO Jaoanese University students

; paraded in front of the U.S. Em-l

bassy -today to urge mat me umi umi--
- umi-- ed States discontinue its Bikini
hydrogen weapons tests.
The students, who carried pla pla-eard
eard pla-eard lettered "no more Bikini,"

asked second secretary Richard
iL. Sneider to forward a petition a-

gainst the tesU to President i.i
se'ihower.
. Sneider said he could not for

snaily accept the petition and ad advised
vised advised them it would have to be
submitted to the Embasv through
the Japanese Foreign (Alice.

S:fily Fi:Id Day
S:l Fcr Tcfncrrov

L Pcrciso Tov;nsK3

Paraiso will' be the site tomor

row for the second annual Safety

C:T J J i .i. n 7

ciciu uny ipunsorea oy uie rarai-

so civic council at their civic cen

.;ft.n1rs- f-the-Arm Forces
and t' r families as well as resid residents
ents residents of the Atlantic side are ex expected
pected expected to witness the various safe

ty displays. A special demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration will be presented to the pub public
lic public by Panama Canal Co- and Arm

ed Forces employes.

Father John D. Rutledge will of-l

ter the invocation before the Da;
raising at 10 a.m.

A brief address will be given
Health director Col. Charles O.
Bruce. Other speakers will include
Ellis L. Fa wcett, president of the
local-rate Congress of Civic Coun

cils who will serve as master of
ceremonies and G. O. Kellar chief

of the Safety Branch of the Pans
ma Canal.s, !.'; .Tv.-..;-
" A choral group under the direc

tinn of Maurice H. Heywood will
render a selection with music prov provided
ided provided by the 79th Division's Band
of the Army under the direction
of Lt.' William Bradberry Jr. The
Rev. W. H. Stewart will offer the
benediction;:,"- -.- f--
Car owners are notified that each

car that successfully passes the

safety examination to be conduct

ed by tne Army wui receive tree
movie tickets to attend the thea theater
ter theater for three days, as an incentive

in promoting Auto Safety.

LONDON. April 20 (UP) So

viet Premier Nikolai Bulganin ap appealed
pealed appealed agam today for peaceful

coexistence between &ast ana west
and said there has been some re

laxation of Cold War tensions

recently. 1 :
Addressing a lunch at London's
historic Mansion House in honor

of the Soviet guests, Bulganin de declared:
clared: declared: v f .- i-... i

"We believe that an Improve

ment of relations and the develop'

ment of ties and contacts must be
gradual and carried out only step
By step. Time is needed for this.

"But we- hope that our' visit

here will lay a good beginning

for friendship and cooperation oas-

ed on the great principle oi peace peaceful
ful peaceful coexistence.

' Bulganin spoke Just 14 boars
after his fellow-visitor Nlkita
Khrushchev had delivered a blunt
warning that Moscow will bow
to no pressure to abandon Com Communism.
munism. Communism.

The coateed Soviet premier told

a brilliant gathering of British
statesmen and civic leaders "ma "many
ny "many recent international develop

ment have promoted improvement

in the weather in the world's poli
tical arena. X ..,"::..v:

!'We all know about these dev developments.,
elopments., developments., I only want to say that

a certain part in the easing of

tension in the relations between
our countries has also been play played
ed played by the cities of London and Mos

cow, wnicn nave esiaoiisnea regui
ar friendly bonds."

Bulganin said the purpose of

J1f
i? .... 'f-X
111
r t - i Ai

RUSSIANS WELCOMED TO ENGLAND British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Anthony Eden shakes hands with Soviet Communist Party
chief Nikita Khrushchev in London as Russian Premier Nikolai
Bulganin (center) looks on. The Russian leaders are in Eng-j,-;"':
,land for a 10-day visit,',.,' .V-V-tH--

the Soviet ivisit here Is to try to the pillared Egyptian Room of the
(ikini miitnf iinrlAiof ftiiH In ( Mftncinn Unllaa .n ''r-. I-

atlUCTQ UIUIUOI. UMUV1SUUIUA i U1BUDIVU MVUK.

with Premier Sir Anthony Eden;

Slander-Charge Opposition Chief I

Says I li'll C-'l Rcfc:n! C!'? FHtcs

crccy
b U.J. C-3
Sccrcd Oy tl:v;s:n

WASHINGTON, Aprfl 20 (UP)
President Kenneth MacDonald of

the American Society of Newspa

per Editors said today there is
some hope Congress will "take po positive
sitive positive action' V againt entrenched

secrecy in government.
MacDonald warned the opening
meeting of the ASNE's 1956 con convention
vention convention that the battle for freedom

of information may fail unless it
is vigorously supported.. The only
real remedy to the problem is
"new legislation," the editor of
the Des Moines Register and Tri Tribune
bune Tribune said.
The three-day ASNE convention
will reach a climax Saturday nitiht
when President Eisenhower deliv delivers
ers delivers and important foreign policy
address at the annual banquet at
the Hotel Statler.V
Deputy Undersecretary of State
Robert Murphy war today's lunch
speaker.

ALGIERS. April 20 (LP) During the convention approxi

French helicopter patrols and par-imately 400 editors from 45 states

atroops in "jungle suits combed
the mountains on Algeria's west western
ern western border today for a guerrilla
band that killed 11 French soldiers
in a sneak attack Wednesday.
A day long search yesterday re revealed
vealed revealed no trace of the bandits'
hideaway. French forces turned
out early today to resume the man manhunt.
hunt. manhunt. .-..
Five deaths were reported elsa elsa-where.in
where.in elsa-where.in Algeria three natives
slain by guerrillas and two felled
in an exchange of shots between
police and a fleeing assatsin in
the provincial capital of Comtan
tine.

''" 't':' ''J -4
Opposition political chleftian

Norberto Navarro, one of the

leaders of the "Third Position,"

toaay saia tie wouia can a num number
ber number of witnesses, including the

widow of slain President Rtmon,

if he is summoned to verify

charges made during amass

meeting Wednesday night.'

"Yesterday, Minister of Gov

ernment and Justice Alejandro
Remon charged Navarro with
slandering him and the other
members of the family of the
assassinated President In a

speech delivered by Navarrq at

the meeting. r -The
Minister's formal charge

filed with Mayor JEtamon. Real,

ouotea Navarro as saying:

"On Jan. just a few hours

after tne funeral or col Remon,

his own family and that's what

hurts.., planned u coup d'etat

because tney could not continue

ruling the country and- it was

necessary to put a more manea

ble individual (In the presiden presidency)
cy) presidency) and they chose Dicky Arias

for the post'

Remon asked the Mayor to

summon Navarro, president of

the Fartido Revoiuclonario inde

pendiente, to verify the charges

which the minister regards as

slanderous.

Navarro said If he is summon,
ed he will request that Jose Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Gulzado (who was tried and

and other. British government .-lea

ders.- '.--; ZY",- 1
. "Not .everything" can be;, done.

at once," he said. "There is a say saying
ing saying in Russia that Moscow was not
built in one day." .. s
Eden, foreign1 secretary Selwyn

Lloyd, chancellor of the exchequer
Harold Macmillan and other Brit

ish cabinet members were a a-mong
mong a-mong the 330 guests at the lunch in

sentenced f of complicity In the

Remon assassination), Mrs. Re Remon,
mon, Remon, vice presidential candidate
Temlstocles Diaz, confessed as assassin
sassin assassin Ruben O. Miro. Guizado's

a e I e n s e attorneys Guillermo

Marques and Felipe J. Escobar,

Guizado's prosecutor Jose N. La

sso de la Vega and others to

neip nim substantiate the

charge. !.r '.;.'.

Meanwhile, police reported the

arrest of five individuals who

were in a panel truck being used

to scatter galvanized tacks In

the city streets. s ,

National Guard commander

Bolivar Vallarlno said any and
all persons caught commuting

acU aimed at disturbins the

peace will be immediately placed

under arrest regardless or the
political faction to which they

Deiong. i .!

Those already under arrest

were Identified as Guillermo

Guajardo, Arcadio Arosemena,
Julio E. Polo, Joseph Roberts and

Manuel Macias.

Fc:::J To

Tn an attempt to cut down the

number of drivers who try to

beat 'railroad crossing signals,
police apprehended Avelino Sal Sal-cedo
cedo Sal-cedo and charged him today with
failure to obey a signal indicat indicating
ing indicating approach of a train.
The 48-year.-old Panamanian
who faced the Balboa Magistrate
today, was fined $15 on the vio violation
lation violation which has not been en enforced
forced enforced for some time to Balboa
court. .
ealpedo's pick-up truck did not
stop 15 ft. or more from the
nearest rail at the fiatt Miguel
Crossing when a clearly visible
electric signal device gave warn warning
ing warning of the Immediate approach
of a train. -"- ' ""
- Getting too close to the rail,
his pick-up damaged the barrier

sugntiy.

The lunch followed a two-hour
meeting between the British and
Soviet government chiefs at 10
Downing Street. The talks were
resumed soon" after 3:30 p.m.
These were the second and third

formal meetings of the "little sum

mit conference here,'
School Enroll men
At Uainbow City

Advance registration will -be

held at the Rainbow City Ele Elementary
mentary Elementary schooy on Monday. and
Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon
for all new kindergarten and

first-grade pupils, it has been

announced by the Schools Divi

sion.

-New pupils who will be six
years old on or before April 1,

1957, Will be admitted to the kin

dergarten. New pupils who will
be seven years old on or before
April 1, 1957, will be admitted to

grade one. ,. i

Parents should present the

birth certificates of the children

to be enrolled. It will not be nec necessary
essary necessary for the child to accom accompany
pany accompany the parent on these days.

- Rainbow City parents have
been urged to take advantage of
this early enrollment. Enroll Enrollment
ment Enrollment dates for other schools will

be announced later.

Treasury To Get
Cash In Excess
Of Reserve Meeds

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP) The Panama Co Co-nal
nal Co-nal Company announced today that its directors have vat"
ed to pay $5,000,000 to the United States Treasury in par partial
tial partial prepayment of the United States government's invest,
ment in the Canal.
The company's local headquarters distributed today,
an announcement of the directors' action taken at their"
regular quartely meeting here l.ast Saturday.
'The payment will be made out of cash reserves of
the company found by the board to be in excess of the
company's requirements for working capital and foresee
able plant replacement and expansion," the announce
ment said. ; : ; ; ;

"Under the company's charter the payment into th
Treasury will serve to reduce the capital base on which the
company is required to pay interest into the Treasury each

year,

"In 1951 Congress put the op

eration of the Canal on a cor-

norat business basis.

"Since that time the Canal has
operated without appropriations

by congress and nag paid au opt
erating expenses, including de depreciation,
preciation, depreciation, out of revenues.

"This is the second capital re

payment voted by the board of
directors since the reorganize
tion. r-. i;. :
"The company has also paid
Into the Treasury over $75,000,000
in fixed charges for interest on
the Investment, net xost of Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone government and an
nuity pavrpMitu to Panama."-

Middle fest Crisis Flares Agsin;'
This Time It's Israel vs. Jordan

0-

JERUSALEM, (Israeli' sector),
April 20 (UP) The' crisis in the
Middle East between Israel and
its Arab neighbors flared again

today despite the peace-making ef

forts of u.n. secretary-general
Dag Hammarskjold.
. Both Israel and Jordeit accus accused
ed accused the ether ef border violation
and an Israeli spokesman said
"tension Is mounting" along the
border. . ;'
Both sides protested to the U.
N. mixed armistice Commission a a-beut
beut a-beut an alleged incident that oc occurred
curred occurred Wednesday.
Today, Col Nehemla Brosh, Is Israel's
rael's Israel's chief military spokesman,
reoorted another incident. He said

that early yesterday Jordanian for

ces again opened ore from israeu
territory at an Israeli military car

Peron

Appe

ars A s Libel Suit Witness

W.J

and the District of Columbia will

discuss political reporting, cob cob-gressional
gressional cob-gressional investigations of the
press freedom of information, ra racial
cial racial integration, and other prob problems.
lems. problems. --. -,..
MacEfmald delivered his ad address
dress address before an editors' panel and
discussed "how can we improve
our political coverage?"

A. H, Kirchmer of the Bulalo
Evening News said newspapers

can "ignore the criticism of politi

cians and professional critics" if
they give "careful and reasona

bly balanced" coverage to the po
Mieal campaign.

Envoy Cc:f:r$Vb

Vcsl G:rn::n (l::;Is

BONN. April 20 (UPV- Areen-

tine Undersecretary of Finance Dr.

Roberto Verner met with leading

officials of the West German Eco

nomics Ministry for a one-day con

ference on payment of Argentina's

trade-debt to the Federal Repub

lic.' : .'"S'-.,..V

Verrier is making ft swing

through European creditor-coun

tries following a meeting in Paris
to consider a multilateral pay payments
ments payments system fdr Argentina;

Verner will visit Great Britain,

France, Italy and the Benelux
countries in hope of paving the

way for another meeting in Paris

to frame a workable agreement on
the problem.
The question of German proper property
ty property still confiscated since the sec

ond World War, or placed under

control alter the fall of Peron. was

not discussed here, according to

a spokesman for the German side.

Negotiations over this property
will be conducted in Buenos Aires

by the West German Ambassador.
Tomorrow Verrier visits Frank

furt for talks with representatives
of the bank Deutscher Laender. He

was then slated to fly to Bern to

meet representatives of the Swiss
National Bank, and to Rome.

' A ft U

it

Deposed dictator Juan D. pe

ron appeared as a witness today

in a libel case.
i

It was peron's first public ap

pearance tor some time.

Peron was called as a witness

bv Jaime Padllla Bellz editor of

the pocket magazine 18, who is

beine sued tor libel by Chicago

Tribune correspondent Jules Du-J

DO IS.
Today Peron was Interrogated
by Panama City Mayor Ramon
Real. .-,,i..-t';

Dubois claimed the magazine
said in effect that he. was re receiving
ceiving receiving money to mastermind an

antl-Peron campaign in Pana

ma, and to do a ''special lob on

'tne one-time strongman,

Dubois is also chairman of the

freedom of the press committee

of tne Inter-Amencan Press As
soclation. ...

PERON TESTIFIES Former Argentine Presid ent Juan D. Peron motions with his hands as
he testifies in a libel suit filed by Chicago Tribune correspondent Jules Dubois against Juan
Padilla Beliz, editor of a weekly pocket magaiine. Shown with Peron are: (1. to r.) city of of-fiscal
fiscal of-fiscal Hernando Lozano, Dubois, his lawyer Eloy Benedettl, a Cuban friend of Peron iden identified
tified identified only as Parra, Peron, defense lawyer Ro mulo Escobar, and the typist who transcribed
Peron'8 testimony, and Mayor Ram6n Real, se ated with back turned. ' '

moving along a highway north of
Bet Govrin.

He said the nasseneer return.

ed the fire, but there were nn

casualties.

Less than 24 hours after Ham.

marskjold announced an Egyptian Egyptian-Israeli
Israeli Egyptian-Israeli no shootine oact. both l-

rael and Jordan filed complaints
about the border clash that occur
red Wednesday ..

w u. n. truce supervisor MaJ. Cen.
E. L. M. Burns gathered evident-

on the clash as Hammarskjold pre-,
pared to meet again with Israeli
Premier David Ben-Gurion and

foreign minister Moshe Sharett

. Israeli sources taid Jordanian
solditrs admitted penetrating li li-ritll
ritll li-ritll torritory in the LachUh
art and towing an Israeli vihfc
I back across Hi true lin. On
soldier on ch aid was report
ad killed. r
Hammarskjold planned to leave

Lydda airport for Beirut, Leban Lebanon,
on, Lebanon, tonight after his talk with. Is

raeli leaders. v : t
Then he will visit the Jordanian
capital of Amman and the Syrian
capital of Damascus before head
ing back to New York via Cairo.'
The U. N. office in Jerusalem
announced Hammarskjold'! f Q 1
report to the security council UT.
be presented within two weeks"-.

Rodeo From TexdP

Coming To Pariarrja
A Texas rodeo is coming to

Panama,. Joe Evans arrived here

yesterday to work out arrange-"
ments.' -
Although the rodeo originates
in Texas, it is arriving here Irons
Kingston, Jalmalca, after com completing
pleting completing a successful tour thpre.
Among the attractions will be
"Trigger, Jr." famous movie
horse with Cowboy Roy, The
management will offer $1,000 to
any one who can ride Big 8yd,
the notorious bull who accom
panles the group.

In about 40 minutes Quizzing

Peron said it was well-known in

Argentina that Dubois appeared
to be leading a newspaper cam campaign
paign campaign against' him (Peron), and
that this campaign culminated
in a signed article by Dubois,

derogatory to Peron personally,

arter tne former dictator arriv arrived
ed arrived in Panama.

peron professed not to recall

Power1 Foilure
Hits 2 Hospitals
Two Panama City hospitals hospitals-were
were hospitals-were without electric current current-part
part current-part of the night yesterday be-
cause of. a power failure which
affected some suburban areas of
the city. v .,
. Both Santo Tom as and Pan
ama Hospitals were forced to

functkvi by candle ana lamp-

whether Dubois had been at a light during the shutoff caused

1949 dinner with himself and the

then-publisher of the Chlcagq
Tribune, Robert McCormlck.
Further evidence in the libel
suit will be taken later.

by the explosion of a pothead
oh one of the main cables serv serving
ing serving the Bella Vista Area, parts
of San Francisco de la Caleta
and El Cangrejo.

4

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rr.:r.LY, a: ::, n, i::s
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" THIS IS TOUt FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
i
Tk Mai Baa fa aam lama laai.n af Tka Piaaau AjMricaa.

Urttn at ntiv4 arot.fuli, aaa an badla4 to WW caafiaaatial

l m fairtribata a Itttct tfoal be Important If k aoaM't apaaa tfcp
kaJCt 4oy LatMri ar ablishtd ia tka ardaf ractivad.

FlatM ir ta kaa rat Wttart limited H mm acta
, Idantttv af Uttar wrtttn it held ta ttricta caafiaaaca.

Thai atmaiati aMainat ao raspaaubility ttaMMMt a aalaiaa

lattan Irani rai data.

Labor News
And
Comment

This column has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Siesel'i staff fol fol-kowing
kowing fol-kowing a bedside conference with
the stricken columnist.)

THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL

3

It seems that Balboa High School has found it necessary
for some years to Rive recognition, to '"a" students as well as
those in toe Honor Society. That mienfao unnoticed bv many.

m tne class at uainoais large.
J The recognition is the means of segregating the good stu'
I 1 dents from the poor ones puDliciy, by the use of the same color

j ed tassel on the cap as that of tne honor student, only toe

i Honor students are so noted on the programs.
i . Now Cristobal High School has decided that their B stu

. dents have to be recognized, and witnout a senior class meet-

i ing. it has been decided by "those in cnarge to let tne stu

f oents who could have gotten on me A nonor roil if they had

j iriea naroer, strut ineir white tassei at those poor C average

I ana o average classmates.

i Cristobal High, being a smaller student body and a smaller
senior ciass, will certainly De starting many teuiagers on

i thoughts of discrimination and segregauou. it is an wrong,

Why not let the Honor bociety have weir gloryy 'iney nau

earned it and the wnoie class is proud ox them.

Tne sad state of affairs here on tne idone is that parents

have been so held down -in expressing weir opinions on any

matter that might cause the sciiooi to land on junior.

-Please in heaven's name, get going you parents, x have no
one graduating, and never win have, out I have heard so mucn

on tnis subject tnat should be heard by uiose in charge 01

suchMUDid blunders.-

I love teenagers and I would really rather have a child

that wore the lower grade tassei. I at least wouid kiivW tnat

It was only the grading of a teacher. Let us see, how many

so called B students succeed in the years aneau.
Sueeestion: If those fond mamas that wanted the B re

recognition for their children would only suggest a B Grade Day,
let the kids swagger then, not on the Day of Days, Graduation,

nktn all thnnri inmn fnrt.h In smiles tnr the (lav ni ftfeom-

pUahment, not a day of segregation.

A Teenager's Friend

Will the leaders of American
labor catch up to the rank-and-file

in the fight against mobsters and

racketeers -in unions?

if they want to. tttey'U have to

move pretty fast now, for in city
after city outraged union members

are making it known in no uncer uncer-tain
tain uncer-tain terms that the attack on Vic

tor Riesel by a hired acid-thrower

was the last straw.

Within a few hours of the as

sault on Riesel, a telegram reached
St Clare's Hospital signed by

every one of the dining room em

ployes at Lindy's restaurant,
where the columnist had stopped

coffee minutes before his assilant

splashed him with sulphuric acid.
The Lindy workers are all mem

bers of a decent union. And they

told Vic they "are praying for his
speedy recovery" of course, but
that they want aim to know how
much they appreciate his courage,
for they had to clean racketeers

out of their union tne nam way

.before decent elements took over.

Dave Sicgal, president of Dining
Room Employes Union, Local 1,
maintained a long vigil at the. hospital,-
anxious to get some news
about Riesel.

The bell-hops, elevator operators

and maids in New York's big ho hotels,
tels, hotels, members of the Hotel Front
Service Employes Union, Local
144, in addition to offering a re reward
ward reward of $1,000, have alerted all
of their members in the city's hos-

telries to keep a sharp lookout for

anyone answering tne description

of the assailant and to turn over

to the police any leads they may

hear about as they perform their

duties, in euect, iney nave aoaea
7,000 private eyes to the search

for the field.

Rank-and-file committees from

a score of unions have visited Rie Rie-sel's
sel's Rie-sel's staff to volunteer their ser

vices in any way demmed nee

essary. ";j ;.;v,v f -'

'"FINIAN'S RAINBOW"

Slrf

the

- ...... .,: i: .- '
Judging from the reaction of the audience which attended
Raihna Hieh School nlav. "Jlnian's Kalnbow," on Tuesday

evening, It would seem that the general public and parents in

particular, have a lot to oe graieiui ior m tne exceueui, Woi
uinir rinna in that ripnartmftnt. -Of our Hieh fichOOl.

When a person can instill the confidence in. a grouo that

large, of high school students, to appear in sucn auuciui
production and .do it so excellently; he is certainly deserving of
the congratulations and good wishes of the entire community.

f perannnuv. t wouin line 10 say. mat i nava atiicnaca uirn;-

I tically all local plays, both those pu on by our schools and the
? adult theater, group and without reserve, X think Finlans
... Rftinhnui'2 waa far thn best- '.

s

t
i

An Observer

8lrr"

i ;" THANKS," GORGAS

t wastiakeft.off ot.a ship here approxlroatelywQ week4
ago with, fc bad chest condlUon. I haverhad time W "cquaint
myself with: your paper and especially? the Mail Box. Seems to
me that some of the folks down here have a gripe against the
medical ervice that is purely unfounded, speciiically against
the P.C.C. medical, branch.-';-.'' r
Medical attention does not come free, and neither can any
doctor hope to accomplish- In two or three days what would
under normal conditions take two or three weeks. ; 1
I wish to thank the staff at oorgas Hospital for the
wonderful care and treatment that has been accorded me as a
patient. Especially I would like to hand accolades to Doctors
Filoa and Young and the nurse on ward 12. (Pretty little
-' 8eems'to me that credit should be given where credit due.
There was no man, Army, Navy or civilian that I heard one
complaint from. That In itself seems like .the perfect corapll-
lnent ':, :- George H. Pearce

'- J- S f ;
mi

V

V

I

1'
I r

t :

CLOTHES MAKE THE WOMAN Staging a raid on Mommy's cbest of drawers, while her
mother's out shopping, three-year-old Julie Pearce of Epsom, England, gets ready to tiotl up In
grownup's clothes. Julie has a -general idea of what cdmes first, but at left she seems to be
pondering how to get into that bra.- At right, having mastered the Intricacies of her mother's un underclothing,
derclothing, underclothing, Julie seems to have gotten herself in to a new mix-up. : :

Bitter ? Heritage
By B03 RUARK

P A v

4, a-

KEW RUSSIAN JET These recognition drawings, published m
the Navy's official Aviation News, show three ylewi of Russia's
sleek Flashlight, a swept-wing, dual-placed all-weather jet
fighter. Underslung nacelles, a large, round, solid nose and a
large swept, vertical stabilizer are distinctive characteristics.

BIAK. New Guinea The bitter sucked water

afterbirth of war is not a pretty outside.

off the

vegetation

And information by the bucket

ful is pouring uuo uie oiuce irom
outraged workers In unions blasted
in the past by Riesel in his col columns.'
umns.' columns.' :

Perhaps the most dramatic fight

by union members- against corrup corruption
tion corruption and intrenched bureaucracy
is being made in Chicago by Pete

BataliaS and Bill Wilkens at the

Operating Engineers Union con

vention; These are the two boys

who were on the radio broadcast

with Riesel just prior to his attack.

They have been leading, the fight
against the DeKoning Dynasty on
Long Island which has handed
down, from extortionist father

to ham-fisted ton, control of one

of the key unions in the metropol

itan area.' J;? v

Their .eouratre Seems to be ton-

tagious and they have been joined

by groubs of Operating Engineers I

from-other dues, u rora cnicago i

come reports now that ColumbOjl
Acchione. a delegate from Phila-

delphia, has stood the convention i

on its cauiuiowereo ear oy miro-
ducing for the first time a stinging !t

resolution condemning corruption.

unethical practices and lack of

democracy.

Acchione s resolution calls upon
the Department of JusticeNo probe

the pockets of corruption in this
union and seek to safeguard the
rights of the members, many of

whom) are denied votes by being
put in a secondary ; membership
class. In other cases, the interna international
tional international union has simply imposed
trusteeships over dissident locals
and refused to remove them even
after the passage of many years.
The resolution of the embattled
Philadelphian also lifts all current

trusteeships and returns the un

ions to the members.

On a voice' vote, the delegates;

roared approval of this resolution.
But the heavy-handed hierarchy

of this outfit would have none of

that. In the. chair at the time the

delegates passed the resolution
was one Joe Delaney of New
York, a long-time pal of the con controlling
trolling controlling clique, He, called for a
standing vote. The outcome was
still uncertain. He called for a

second standing vote and in the

confusion declared the resolution

defeated. The boos that followed

this steamroll tactic shook the

rafters of the convention hall. But

the big-wigs upheld the results.
This won't end the fight in the
Operating Engineers. Groups from
California, Pennsylvania West Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Oregon and... Anchorage, A-

laska have flocked to the side of

Batalias and Wilkens and pledged

to keep the pressure on. They are
even now, while under body-guard
to prevent a Riesel-type attack on
them, planning the formation of a
coordinated, national reform group

in tnis union. .

Nor are they alone. Similar
groups have been sparked in other
unions and the rank-and-file is i be

ginning to assert itself.

Vic Riesel, in his first dictated
personal statement last week is

sued an appeal to union members

that said, "Don t let the attack on

me scare you. Keep the heat on.".

iney re not scared, vie. xney

are fighting. And maybe, as a re

sult of their fight, the national

leaders of labor will soon catch up

with them and help, in the war

against the crooks.

DONT-DO-IT-YOURSELF

thing to see, or to reflect on so
much of it was useless.
I was riding the Yank-b u i It
hard roads, mostly overgrown now,
and looking at the junk, and talk talking
ing talking to a bloke named Cyril Ash Ash-ton,
ton, Ash-ton, who is collecting the junk.
To sell back to America, of
course. ..
It was depressing in one of the

many caves the Japs holed out
in, during the lengthy stand that
cost so many American lives.' It
was one of those greasy clay
caves, surrounded by fleshy
creepers, with stalactites or stal stalagmites
agmites stalagmites I can never remember

which is which pointing jaggedly
down from the caves' roof, and the
sun slanting in. through pierced

openings in the vaulted ceiling.

Here a Jap pot-helmet with its
front blown in.. There a thigh-bone
in the moss-grown muck. There a

shelf, cut into, a, dank, sweating

clay wall, obviously for a bed, and
over, there the grisly debris of old

bones. There an entrenching tool,
here a shovel. v .-,--v,i ''. -.

The ferns grew, riotously in the

Wet. and the. steaming sun of Biak

Grislier than the bones were the

carcasses of our equipment. What
a waste war is, God knows, if this
is an example, apart from lives!
Ashton and his assistant junk junk-dealer
dealer junk-dealer drove me around the is island,
land, island, sweating now after the rain.
Rows of houses, made of metals
cannibalized from our equipment,
stood nondescriptly along the
hard-surface road nobody uses any
more. Little brown'-babie play:
ed- among the pigs on the roads
the Seabees made. .'Av':-
In the jungle, the scran over overgrown
grown overgrown with creepers, lay like rot

ting corpses fuselages of aircraft,

tional aircraft on Biak alone. And
during the Korean war, the scrap scrappers
pers scrappers were selling us gun turrets
from abandoned Liberators on
Biak. We're still buying cylinders

irom aoanaoneo wasps.
The long line of burned-out jeeps
still confronts you in the bush.
Their skeletons are orderly, be because
cause because they were spaced out and
burned up in a military manner.
On one day a price some ridic ridiculous
ulous ridiculous figure was asked for 2,000
typewriters. The price was wrong,
so some nameless lieutenant bull bulldozed
dozed bulldozed the entire consignment.
Now the mess is being melted
down and being sold, to us in a
deal by the international firm of

1 Cst' t,""c?T,f',-'"i
lit WkiivAi... Jl v.. ,i

r.linnY-Go--r:3

WASHINGTON Sen. Theodore to play golf and come to a eon eon-Francis
Francis eon-Francis Green, Rhode Island Dam-! elusion contrary to Mr. Hagerty's.
ocrat and the oldest member of, However, the really important
the Senate, slugged a holdup man; point may be, why Jim's nerve is
on a dark Washington street the, raw.
other night and sent the would-be t Ike first played 18 holes of golf
robber scurrying sway. Ion Monday, March 26, the day hii
Green, who is 88 years old and! visitors arrived. He played with
will break all the All-American Sam Snead, the White Sulphur pro,
records for Senate age if he lives and while he used a gplf mobile to
out bis term as 1 predict he ride uphill, he walked over most of
will was walking up 18th Street the course. -This took all of one
to keep a dinner engagement when' morning, something around three

someone graooeo nis snouioer trom nours.

behind,

"This is a holdup," growled the
sti-anaer, "Give me your watch
and all your money."
"I ll give you nothing," ssid the

scrappy senator, who up until re-,
cently wrestled twice a week, in
the Senate gymnasium.

l (l kill you," warned the hold

up man. '
The senator confided later that

he Wasn't quite sure what to do,

but De let out a yell for hem. At

this point, the holdup man but

both hands on his shoulders, leav

ing himself slightly off balance:
So the senator from Rhode Island
took a terrific swing at the rob robber's
ber's robber's face.-

This seemed to unnerve him.

He mumbled something about
Green not being reasonable and
ran down the street. The senator

let but couple more yells for

neip out got no response, So he
walked on to his dinner.

When he got to dinner he did

not immediately tell his host about
the experience. He said he was

a little upset and, also, didnt

want to create a disturbance. Fi

nally, after dinner was-over he

phoned the police. Three officers
rrivH an1 Via itoAn 4-n tka wsvli mai

station' to look over pictures of!?j LXi fUiiph-'Jr-50me f
susoeeta. Thu mhW ahn.it OJPlomaU felt it didn't get

Ike's visitors arrived that after

noon, and .that evening he sat
down to a 14-guest dinner with
them- during which he chiefly rem reminisced
inisced reminisced about his' war experience
with the Russians. There .was plen plenty
ty plenty of table chat, but no conferring
or diplomatic business of any kind.
Next morning, March 27, at
10: 30, "the 'President met with both
the Canadian Prime Minister and
the Mexican President together,
for one hour and a half. Then after'
a joint lunch he had one hour with
the Mexican chief of state and a
little less -than an hour with the
Canadian chief of state. Then" he
immediately popped out on the
golf course again this time for
Wholes.. ... :j
The Canadian and Mexican visi visitors
tors visitors were -asked by newsmen what
they did during this period, They
replied: "We found things to do."
The-12 holes took Ike about two
hours. Thus, Ike's total time on
the, golf course at White Sulphur
was at least five henrs, possibly
more. His total conference time

with the visiting dignitaries was
three and a halt hours.
. This tabulation ia not written for

the purpose of belittling the ses-

magnetos. ammunition conveyors ;L and M. Newman, of London

for machine-g uns,. trucks, ducks, J and Australia. We are buying back,
half-tracks. A great deal of -the just from this area, dose onto a
small equipment is and was sal-, million dollars worth of stuff we
yageable, and the (est is scrap at 'already own. : :,,
a good price. ; ';j j In a day of towering figures.
Such prices as 50.000 pounds, or this is a small fieure. But there

about $70,000, were paid on wreck- are other aspects, in other places.

suspects. The robber wss about

30 years old, clean-shaven, fairly

weu dressed, and medium height.

Senator Green has now looked over
the entire police rogues' gallery

out nas not been able to identity
the mah who fled from the oldest
member of the Senate.
Senator Green still walks to work
in the morning, which takes him
about an hour and a half from the
University Club Jon 16th Street to
the Senate, office building. But he
has changed one habit. He no long longer
er longer walks through the dark alley;
of the University Gub to the May

flower Hotel. While it was not in
the alley that he met the holdup
man, he nevertheless has conclud

ed that he doesn't like dark streets
or alleys.: ..r;. ,- "v-v-
GOLF VS DIPLOMACY ;

a own 10 Drass tacaa. ana accom accomplished
plished accomplished little. However, personal
conversation around the. dinner
table can be very important in
helping the heads of states get to
know each other. .
HAGERTY'S RAW NERVE
'The raw nerve touched at the
White House probably resulted
from the fact that the White Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur meeting was put across as a
combination public, relations deal
for the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail Railroad,
road, Railroad, plus a golfing junket for Ike,
plus some worth-while diplomacy.
The publicity-minded Robert R.
Young, good friend of the Presi President
dent President and former president, of the
C and 0., Railroad, has long had
something of a white elephant on
his hands in the form of the Green-v
brier Hotel. Other railroad .men

Jiirleinff hv Dmd nM Jim Hair.

erty's fiery denial, I struck a raw.800 at the money it lost.

White House nerve when I. r

ported that Ike bad spent more

ell Young;, however, has defended it
ra made it his pride and joy. It was

ed Jap planes from Hollandialof the vast and stupid wastage of time on the golf course at White be who arranged to have Premier

seeing as now zn Jap planes got war. we who fought It are still Sulphur Springs, W.Va., than he; men pe guest oi nonor i, gaia
clobbered on the ground before the paying for it, and I except only had conferring wiht the Canadian dinner at the Greenbrier when

the poor .men who .died on the and Mexican chiefs of state. : ou aonnson, swncn west, v r r-beaches.
beaches. r-beaches. They paid in higher coin. Actually.- any golf player can'Smian, escorted. Nehru around the

By united features byndicate. Inc. add up the time, it normally takes i U.S.A. v ; ; :; ;

landing. The same amount would

be retrievable f rom there. ; We
the Americans-r-lefL J,5Q0 ,funcv.

i

CLU

Q).v

A TLA

I,

j Friday end

r

i

rlpJUMltiA- ....
THE HIGH LIFE OF NITE LIFE

Srd3y21sl

vYu::::i'y.
y rvrt to mi ihi r

r

SiaAhuiq

: CHiCO
dozothy l.:o:::l

PAT and L:j DA)

MACK cr.J UUl

ri

r

c

DETROIT -(UP) John Mat Mat-thewman,
thewman, Mat-thewman, 37, Taylor Township,
will think twice before he again

decides to become a volunteer

fireman. He noticed smoke pour pour-inir
inir pour-inir from the hnme nf a nfic ihnr

armed himself with a. garden II

k ,u

through a window. Firemen res rescued
cued rescued the unconscious Matthew Matthew-man
man Matthew-man IS minutes later.

SHE WAS
THERE

aWaaawaa

-THAT SONG ATOMIC BOMBSHELL

cJboFotllU $t

a

London

Direct from, the exclusive :
PADDOCK CLUB in Boston.
A Smash Hit on her opening night.

C

I

i ROCKY LQHMAN

- 7th successful week and still going strong
A CLUB ATLAS singing and Comedy Discovery.

The CLUB ATLAS PANAMANIAN
FOLKLORE CONJUNTO
A terrific hit with the public last Saturday Nite.

I,
I

ANDREA P. LIM & ALICE P. LIM
Winners of the CHA CHA CHA Contest
' will perform

MUSIC FOR DANCING

-jAldcu; VUqJil Qjiky
BLUEGRASSmVlNG
- ' and f
1 1 IS COUNTRY DOYS
By popular demand You can now enjoy listen-'
- ing as well as dancing to this terrific group,

I

! LUCHO MUIOZ

and his All Star Orchestra
with the public.

A big hit

, SATURDAY NIGHT
Another popular CHA CHA CHA Contest
2 SI1TOS:
- 10:30 p.m. and 12:30 a.m.

You can't beat the ATLAS for good food Fine entertainment and
reasonable prices Everyone is saying THE ATLAS CLUB
; is the place to go.
NO RESERVATIONS HELD AFTER 8:45 P.BI.

J



FRIDAY, APKH 28 198

172 r A5AMA ASIEMCAH AN IXDEfEXDENT DAILY KEWSFAFIS
ncx tnxrx
It's Still Jail, -But
Not Too Bad
FORT MADISON, la. gJP)
Warden Percy Lainson doesn't
CUSTOM SOUND
Hi-Fi sal pi and installa installations
tions installations at lowest prices. All
popular brands.
. Visit
Oi idlo- Department!
St
Slerti
lamede
ina
want any boys and girls visiting
the Iowa State Prison here to get
any wrong ideas.
"We've eot a pretty clean place."
a
he said. "The men are dressed w
They are well fed. Youngsters
might get the idea that prison isn t
such a bad place after
that's because they don'
.v.
stand the real punishmeat
gets in prison the loss
freedom. They're too young
grasp that.

mm

all. AndW NN J I
t under-ill I

a man 111 ... ,r:. I

of his i SST"

, v..
"If""

mi
t A.

i

BARBECUE 'SPAKERD3S held little interest for youngsters on hand Sunday at Policeman's
park for the annual H'CO club-sponsored barbecueTThe. youths spent more time on the slid

In board and swings than they did at the food table.

House Committee Votes To Give Ike
1.2 Billion Dollars For Soil Bank

WASHTNCTnw Anrn 9 vtip they aere to loin in the program

The House Appropriations Commit- Hep. Jamie L, Whitten (D-Miss.)

tee, in surprise action, voted yes

terday to give President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower $1,200,000,000 to start his soil
bank plan under laws already On

the books.- H. ;,.':

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson declared that he could not

get the program under way with

out new legislation.- He said Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department attorneys Had

determined. Congress must I do

More than merely provide the

money.' -; t-.i,::o- -'

Despite Benson's protests, House

Democratic Leader John W. Mc-

Cormack announced the soil bank
funds will be called up for a vote

on me House Jioor-next week, pos
sibly. Wednesday.

The wrangle over how the soil'

Dank should be started appeared
to be part of the jockeying by
both Democrats and Republicans

for. election-year political advan

tage in farm areas. f

The action by the Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Committee apparently Would

rtue out a Key phase of Mr. Eisen

hpwers soil bank proposal. He

asked Congress Monday for au

thority to maice "advance s pay

menU" to farmers this year if

Kcbbb's Gas Saving
Prcsrea Successful
t ; r ,,;, i
4 Fort Kobbe's gasoline 'conserva 'conservation
tion 'conservation program-rinitiated in March
, to reduce the overall expense of
the maintenance of vehicles and
to lower gas consumption through-
. out Fort Kobbe and the 33rd "In "Infantry
fantry "Infantry Regiment has proven an
overwhelming success.'
. The new economy policy, which
was instituted by Col. Robert E.
Coffey, Regimental Commander,
upon a proposal by Maj. John F.
Harth; Post S-4 officer, indicates
a 44.7 per cent savings during

warcn as compared with average
consumption during, preceding
months.. This figure is 19.T bet better
ter better fia anticipated in the current

pr"'.r?m. ... j -.
, ial tabulations! for the com

plete month of March reveal that
13,170 less gallons of gaoline were
issued than in February. Cost-

wise, this substantial savings
mounts to $2659.42.'

consolidation, rather than cur

tailment, is the keynote of the pro

gram. This is exemplified in the
overall reduction of vehicles dis dispatched.
patched. dispatched. Where formerly, several
unit vehicles were used for vari

ous-missions in the same approxi

mate vicinity, one is now being

empioyea. ,.; v

ouier- methods of conserving

mei peing utilized in tne 33rd In Infantry
fantry Infantry include the additional utili utilisation
sation utilisation of Transportation Corps fa facilities
cilities facilities for cross-Isthmian moves:

use of busses or trucks for move

ment of officers, to specified de designations;
signations; designations; centralized control and
consolidation of dispatch for off off-post
post off-post transportation; troop move movement
ment movement by foot over all distances
less than five miles; and increas increased'
ed' increased' emphasis on establishment of
over night bivouacs to prevent ve vehicular
hicular vehicular travel to and from tbe
barracks areas. .

headed the appropriations sub

committee that drafted the money
bill. He said that as far as he
knows no payments could be
made until after farmers actually

had taken part in the soil bank
program. .": i
Democrats had bitterly assailed
the "advance payments' plan as
an administration effort to buy
the. votes of farmers before the fall
elections. The administration said
its only goal was to get relief to
farmers as quickly as possible.
The full Appropriations Commit Committee
tee Committee approved the money bill by a
36 to 7 vote at a hurriedly-called
secret session. One Democrat, Rep.
J. Vaughan Gary (Va.), voted with
six Republicans against the propos-'
al. ... ;
In a report, the Democratic-controlled
committee said it doubts
the soil bank will do all Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower expects: it to in helping
farmers. But it said the program
can be of some help "if properly
administered."
- The committee said t that since
Mr. Eisenhower had vetoed the
Democratic-sponsored farm bill,
with its high price supports,
"Some alternative action must be
taken by Congress." i
Benson voiced his protests a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the committee's plan during
an appearance before the Senate
Agriculture Committee. "We can cannot
not cannot put the soil bank into opera operation
tion operation without legislation," he said.
Committee Chairman Allen i.
Eilender (D-La.) told Benson that
"All you need is funds.": Eilender
warned that tbe farm fight will
break out anew in Congress if
Benson insists on new legislation.
"You can't ask for what you
want and not expect others to ask
for what they want," Eilender

said.' "If we put. any farm bill
through this year, you can depend

on this: A lot of provisions will

be. distasteful to you."' ...

PLEASED

OGDENSBURG, N. Y.

UP)

Mayor Lee W. Keyes was pleased
when he was tagges for a parking
violation. He paid the $1 fine and
commended the police who ticket ticketed
ed ticketed his car for their vigi'ance.

Storm-Lashed Isle
Of Hokkaido Finds
12 Dead, 96 Lost
TOKYO, April 20 (UP) -Twelve
persons were known dead and
more than 98 were reported miss missing
ing missing today In the storm and flood flood-devastated
devastated flood-devastated island of Hokkaido and
, its northern waters. ?
Coast Guard vessels and heli heli-,
, heli-, copters searched the fishing wa waters
ters waters off the, island for possible su'r-

vivors oi nine fishing boats re-!
ported sunk during one of t h e'
worst storms of the sprin". They,
picked up three shipwreed fV
ermen and recovered the bodies!
of 12 others. I

SKY PILOT SKY WATCH-
A band of 40 Trappist monks
at the monastery of Our Lady
of New Mellary in Dubuque,
la have added sky watching to
their many other duties. Like Like-Brother
Brother Like-Brother Edward above,' they
maintain rooftop vigil (or en enemy
emy enemy or unidentified aircraft
The onerate uner the Air
Fore F:'ter Center at Des
Moines, la,

(U.S. Army photo)

Don't Miss It
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Exquisite Form Bra. . $1.0Q
, Justo Arotemen-Ave. No. 40-59

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DIUPERY FABRICS :'
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JAPANESE ANTIMONY
MAHOGANY VANITY AND BENCH
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CUSHION coyEM-i
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PARKING SRVICS RIGHT At OUtT DOOUl



FFJDAY, AFRIX 25, 1?SS

THE rAMMA AMTRICA3 AN 1XDF.FEXDEX1 DAILY NrrrSPAFri
Kt CX02CS MATES
akrr Truo Life Adventures
r
TsOCe'Zii 6ET MY TRUST ttH AC-.T
CHAiR ALSO A BLANK PI5Ta PJT r'
fA-H ROM THE A.R5TR; P
ALMOST REAP;
fi A MCHNT( FATHER.
7
i- 4i
s IE7 R'wfT HERE, hAVOC,
V! TATTOO?
THE CAT'S THRCU5M THE.R FACES. K
ML'5T 6 THE PLACE

r r I

m

V

Iff Sjfyyy r W

.: NEW TTOtt- (NEA, J! JS"
lng through iNew York to eVfjhne and you just have to cover
quick look at her apartment, Lei- x guesg it takes certain
ste Holm paused just lability to do that. Some of these
Inough to say -"that shell never Hollywood actors don't know how

again ao a weemy x v suv.
I Miss Holm,- one of the more

Ialentod ladies in show business,
i-s trapped in a grim business

tailed "Honestly Celeste; sea-

t "nh that show." she said.

icrewinl her pretty features into
ft grimace. "I quit after eight

eeks. I saw ine nanawnuug to
the screen. I knew what I wanted,
Iut I couldn't get it.-
Bichard Kodgers had told me
ot to do a weekly show. He said
I'd lose my mind. I didn't exactly
lose my mind but 'I know what
he means. I'll never try it again.
Whir with one rhinfl and an-

W, Celeste kHpi """."t
. it a movie called Hign

Society? she lust finished out
ihere the orange uke flows like
wine. There was 9'rl w the

iist named Grace Kelly ana
teste thinks she's e. comer,
i cw. i;io- Hninp everything in

i,ow business live TV, the
agc; movies and she's about to

Begin a recorumg vT
Vt man Grans' new Vemtabd..

a live meaium,
'Sever try live TV or the Broad Broad-K
K Broad-K they're afraid they'll.

I"' t' r

i

v
.i
,
'I ':
i -if

r

iy

I ALL' ICED UFThree million
(dollars in diamonds, all in this
'(picture!: Model Becky Naylor
;a proudly wears one million dol dol-rl
rl dol-rl Jars' worth and looks at two
uncut, uiBamed' diamonds

,worth about anotbaf two; mil

lion dollars. Tbese, and about
three million dollar more in
industrial d i a m o n d a were
shown : recentlTr-atv the 195s

1 American. Spclety.of Tool En-

to what's that famous linee
they couldn't ad lib a burp after1
a Hungarian dinner. If they for-'
get a line, it's Panicville."
Celeste, who obviously can ad
lib a whole speech after a Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian brunch, keeps bouncing
around from coast to coast, me medium
dium medium to medium. Which is why
she rarely gets to see her perm permanent
anent permanent home, an apartment over overlooking
looking overlooking Central park.
"But I'll never move out," she
says. "I've got the chandelier up,
so I can't move. And I just had
a rheostat installed in the living
room, so the lights can be dimmed
or brightened gradually."
Four walls and a rheostat make
any place a home.
WHO'S DOING WHATe-Harry
Belafonte: He's learning te alay
the drums, trumpet .end .trom .trombone,
bone, .trombone, besides everything else. Be Before
fore Before he's through, he's liable to
replace the old-fashioned cartel.
Imogene Coca: She was offered
$12,500 to. appear one night at-a
show given by a Chicago electri electrical
cal electrical union. In union there is. ap

parently, a good deal more than
strength. Teresa .Brewer: She
keeps on "'buying hats now. has

a hatrobe of over zoo. Her suc success,
cess, success, obviously,; goes .to her head.
Elise Rhodes: Guy Lombardo's
gorgeous vocalist is5 seising chi chihuahuas
huahuas chihuahuas as a hobby. Which is one
way for a decent girl to get a new
fur coat, . ,, :v ;:-
On her last weekend In New
"York,' Grace Kelly 'went' horse horseback
back horseback riding in r Central Park, But
she shocked the experts who
watched by wearing (odhpurs and
riding side-saddle.' Apparently,
that isn't done.
But a Princess-elect can do no
wrong. Even en horseback.
" The British Library Association
reports that, since TV came to
the foggy, foggy island, the Brit British
ish British are borrowing more books
from libraries than ever before.:

The librarians figure the viewers

become Interested In subjects

shown on TV, then go and get

books to read about them.
There'll always be culture, de despite
spite despite what the prophets of doom
have said. !.." .-'

AT LIBSRTYj One' script i iri.

Has pencil,' will travel. Need; a
job like her last one, taking trips
around the' world.

' The poor unemployed lass Is

Gloria Tettlaff, who spent a hap-

dv vear as scriBt eirl for the un

erama crew filming the latest
Cinerama, wonder, "Seven Won Wonders
ders Wonders of the World." Her job took

her to Europe. Africa and Asia

for nine months, then another

three months wandering around

the U.S.

She was with an all-male crew,

sanmled lunch in an Arabian ha

rem. safari ed throueh the lunele.

shopped in Rome and Paris, saw

things and places that precious
few script girls, get to see. Now
it's over, she's back in New York,

looking for work. Only trouble is,

she says, she's spoiled? -"

THB "POUR-EyED"
BUTTE RFLY FISH i
POSES A PROBLEM F0R
PREPATORS. ITS REAL.' I i
EYES ARg. AMdUFLASEa
BV A BLACK STRIPE V
NEAR THE TA!U IS AKk

gye-UKB SPOT.

r ...

pyr

1 l!tZ$r:.jZZr To

ACT7TO THE. ROE'S

0NFUSI0N,TMB BUTT1?FLVFISH

SOMETIMES SWIMS BAcKwARPS.

1

.'',. ." j i ; V.":' liT. '.,

i

yw)"'V$iX hoffonrm look IWyt

Faltering: Philip ?
Philip's life It filled with bralsea,
rfell-woni ttepi isnd ran be wet.
Repairs weald tern his home Bke new

?. A, Classifieds, Jut the'rlgbt elnef

' ITvrJ l "'" ' '' fflir-'t Hfi rF-Tl I HWtArVNft I JU5TY I rVOULPl HE RMHCR 1 1 1 CE. WBLi, I T EAM 5MP IT IW01
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1 1 1 1 . 1 fi tii 1 ji m. w v jb jrr . v.. .. y. cw u 11 r r m rw 1

U :frmKXmWWMvJ-; By WILSON SCBCGGS J f i n flj vV f. ff "'
. JllllloopeNasHBoe.mHE W'U5T'iAMOit---jiooK' I-Vmsm.'- II fi V '.'VVJ
! Illl ASOMAWNICETHWffA80UTVtl,U w WN CYDLf.' ...yl S-!!f T 14 C V f -3 WU V
Jpmmm)omrmjjm Thin... ... f 1 Vi.f A ilf Ml J I i U jt
f l 7- 1; MORXl ilEEKli '! t- .J Just Made It By WCB CiVAlU
V : rV MV lr0 I NOwwEONTerotirw Al l ruxupa 1 1 lZZZ-r- II S
OVA ; iiSJjt j i y VtWlv JKH NWOMERATHATIfSyaCff ) UiTLEMOtt.'V f
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i" '"ni OP A r- -FT i.' &f f vV Vf(Vlv--
'' rvvioeii) BE NO ONE IN MERE (NO WONDER 2. I I 1 Ki i; ., 1,. fe'V' L5r ":
: rpr?Spi irM wS
V- riilM.- 52 7S yw tW' --sJQj!U3 Si THE WAV, FATHER, I'Vc Of-TN TT nly?BJ 1 r., .r, n. n t3ET AMY CT THAT ( CO VO(J
$ eff- "Van I II ill., ril il III I K, !,o&rac. v J tw"i-toTfiJ NV M0R5 cowfokti TMe7l?KSrTf'V g.
' J TT ... T : ; : al -p.'--5- '.-l
jrCSBUXNT. ' JiShould ; ,l,ThatT .. ? Tjj 5 3'
I ; d "WSAn' ON 7 WE M MEPE YOU SELL TWO- V VER QUESTION, f f M-MJ V '' U-TiXVV'
I I Ks t.p 1, A, j II t 7H l"n"""" 7' CJ3 1tW5mt,pd M...r... V-t. the aristocrat ;.,:.i

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Nice to Hear

cv cixsru tiossrj

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f i."' ..--" 'AAiauibF 3J lATe I TMlS VAJY.teS, TelL Me EVERYTHING "OUSAiD 4
0OMT Tea MeW) just oT A ycr AUUDil-i '
FH-L FOKOf OT- I LNGBAir.iTTAHT OM.NO tf MHrkTiM fCOURSe 6ETTIM5 PtSCOURAbSP v,
TfOSE REBUILT WIC I BAZOO 't "".F tEMMIlf )ry 7 7?Z
asTOFrfr? .rwr bsr r?i -Wt' ''
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T". .. ..:.!. r v ':..!: .. v". -V ''
" ALLXTlix1 Off te the Races? f f T. DAKU3I
7 IT kJ-; DOCTI T WELL WW I I Ay( BV GOSH, ) WEIL J VVHVTj. SURE .,
y SO HELP KaUTOMOBILE NOT? IT'S THAT'S RIGHT SHALL. 'NOWAtflV
ISNfTTHAX .NME.rr'RAClNe BACH VaS CLOSE YES SIR? l FIRE V JUST "''tZIZ i
L -:i SOME KIND OF IS IN 1009! WHAT. AS THE v-- IT UP? 1 AN LA' r 1
HE'S FOOLING jT TO BE IN ON 1 MACHINE." U t gli'i i -2- 4
s ' ... , ' '
BOOTS AMD CSX BHDDZ24 Up In Arms ...... gjf feDGAB MABTIS
. .".. ' , -.!' .'"." ,. I
CATTAIN EAli ' WniFUht Bf LB8UB TURNtS f y, I,
F"""","" 'mmmfr!tmitr-Xc'jlTuT rZZ!Zmm7kyAThtT77tVdr a"s!iTLrBTT1PTtUlkT!lrrAlA rX



FRIDAY, APRIL S3, 1938

TT2 FAXAMA AMERICA AN DAILY KTWSTAFI3
FACirxn

ir-TtoLIai Yfla Dii'n't As!c Viiy
f y ev. Eajk Calkins, aatfcer ta4 lactam

KOW CAM a good Qui allow

e muca larxerlri In the world?
-This it -a question people con

tlnually ask. And en Good Frl

day we tet th answer.: Christ,
willingly tortured by pain, shows
w that lufferlnf Isn't meanlnf meanlnf-leu.
leu. meanlnf-leu. that It can be a blaiilnr.
and not a tunc.
- Suffering offered to Oo4 to
make up tor our tin, offered to
Him for the lira of others, ac

cepted as ood'i r
will and borne
c. lor lore of lm

' thli la how
Christ who wat
both God and
' nun tare mean meaning
ing meaning to pain.
SUFFERING
CAN. also bo a
Jkey opening our

; souls- to, God,; Calkin
i for it can make m aware of our
r i need for Him. But too-often
suffering U a bolt locking Him
- ut of our souls, tor -we tight
; against Christ and HU Father
or sehdihg-pain;' ..
: Then .too, so many of as en endure
dure endure pain like Stoics. Yo
" 1 know, -the grin and bear It
routine instead "Of 4earing It
for God. And often we lose
' rich results from suffering be be-;
; be-; cause ;we waste hourt analyzing
a why this happened to us. Instead
f accepting 1 as something
God wants us to accept -
MANY TIMES we fritter prod-

eus pain away by blaming it a!l
on other people. We forget that
nothing happen! except with
Ood'i permission, and that what whatever
ever whatever God permits It for our good
In some way.
"Then suffering comes tt ti
easy to eall God cruel. Yet we
know sinful man produced Orig Original,
inal, Original, Sin from which all other
evil flow. What Is true of the
human race 1 true of each of
us. We bring on our own cross crosses
es crosses In many cases. Serious sins,
foolish actions, stubborn self self-will,
will, self-will, laziness, mad pursuit of
false goals these create much
of our loneliness, boredom and
satiety. . -. ,
-FAIN ALWAYS remains pain,
of Course, so matter how lofty
our motlres for accepting and
bearing with It. If we get too
used to suffering. R would no
longer be suffering. Our human
nature revolts against It always.
We cant help feeling revolted,
by pain. But if we didn't dis dislike
like dislike It, if it didnt bother vs.
there would be no sacrifice to
offer to God. Y
GOD REWARDS ns tot
patiently bearlng'auffering. He
understands our difficulty. Ac Accept
cept Accept in painful darkness what whatever
ever whatever He sends you.' Remember J
bow Christ suffered without
asking "Why?" And suddenly
the darkness of your: Good Fri Friday
day Friday will turn Into an Easter
Down.
t Swfc WMti H, a

DT THE FAMILY
; C0MSTOCK,vMich.' (UP) --
fne an Zandt family took' ton

honors at the. ', Corns tock High
School graduating ceremonies.
James van Zandt r maintained

a scholastic average of 3.90 out
of a possible 4.00 for the valec-
torian". rating.;' His twin sister,
' Margaret, was -salutatorian. Her
. second-place average was 3.81.

AND K0W. ..

U -ANOTHER NEW MEMBER

, a OF THE
SMART FAMILY

OF

ALVII1

1 w w r...

J M SKKtferentani;
'.'--V' tl Mi.. M

treatment of

tie time-tested

motifsof the
French
Renaissance
brings to yoa i
; in Prince (
Eugene,
beauty,
everlasting.

MUSIC

Army In Ail-Out Effort To Interest
Soldiers In West Point Vacancies

t".' ". "1 S

c

fiabrcurio

NEW YORK riTPl A tiHt.

did it a civil ; eneineer ha

thrown un eneineennB for rood

and hereafter will be a musical

composer.

Ho is Remnald H. Hall of Ann

Arbor, Mich., who has won -the
annual $1,000 prize of the George

uersnwin Memorial Foundation

for .the best .original orchestral
composition, t-.', ;

Hail's prize-winning "Eleor for

Orchestra" waa given its first Per

formance by the New York Phil

harmonic-Symphony, with Simitri

Mitropouios conducting, : on

Mitropoulos conducting on
April 21.

Hall is 29 and for some years

had been wavering between the
prospects of a career in engineer engineering
ing engineering and as a composer. Winning
the prize finally made up his mind,
and he threw up his engineering
job in Ann Arbor. 1

He Is a graduate engineer from

the University of Maryland, but he

was awarded a masters degree in

composition by the--University of

Michigan last septemDerrw-;
Rolf Liebermann. Swiss compos

er and musician, was in the audi

ence when the New York City op

era Company, gave the New York

premiere 01 nis snort opera,
"School for Wives," April 11. He

flew here from Switzerland in or order
der order to attend. .
The piece was commissioned by
the Louisville. (Ky..) Orchestra

and had its world premiere in that
city last December. It is in one act

and based on the Moiiere comeay.
The New York City Opera Com

pany coupled it with Mozart's short

opera, "me impresario," in a aou aou-ble
ble aou-ble bill, v '
- Th mid miHal which coes along

with one of the country's richest
musical prizes the $5,000 Kim Kim-ber.
ber. Kim-ber. Award is going to bear
the profile of Ruth Slenczynska,
pianist The prize is offered an-

fdlifamip rhirkon raiser, to

the teen-age .instrumentalist

deemed most promismg by the
i.,a tta ohnsn Mic Slenezvn-

ska because her professional ca

reer began at me age 01 iour.
The profile will be the one she
presented when she was 14 years
old and already an international

musical celebrity. ? ;,:.
v t -mmmmmamm .'

vi.Himlr RoMsehmann .' has

signed for yet another season a
conductor and musical director of

the St Loum Sympnony.v a win
bo his 26th season. But this year

' he plans to conduct in curope uu uu-!
! uu-! til fate in the year, and two guest
'conductors, Jascha Horenstein and
1 Fernando Previtali, will hold forth
until mid-December. '

VISIT
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

r TODAY
Double Beds with Spring and

Modern China Closets

Beautiful Living1 Room

Down' Month
1 5.00 5 XX)
.10.00 5.50
' 10.00 6.50
10.00 5.50
.15.00 8.00

In line- with the all-out effort to

interest more soldiers in applying

tor west roint vacancies toe De

partment of the Army has issued
a new regulation, AR 350-55, which

gives specific requirements for

admission to the U.S. Military A A-cademy.
cademy. A-cademy.

According to the regulation there

is a special quota for --enlisted
members of the regular and re

serve components of the .Army. Of

the 180 cadetships in the quota,
90 are allotted to regulars and 90
to the reserves. Vacancies which
occur each year at the Academy

are filled from the ranks of eligi eligible
ble eligible Army enlisted personnel -who

make application and qualify for

admission.

- - --Applications
Applications --Applications for admission to the

Academy msy. be submitted only
during the period Jan. through
May 3L The eligibility require

ments are varied and reflect the

high standards maintained at the
Academy. Applicants must have
reached their 17th but not their
22nd birthday by July of the year
in which they wish to be admitted.

Future, West Pointers should
be U.S. cltiiens who have never
bean married and who have at
least a high school education or
IV equivalent, including algebra,
plane geometry, three years of
English and hittory. Possessing
the capacity for leadership re required
quired required of an officer and a strong'
desire for a permanent military

career are two "musts." Good

moral character Is mandatory.
Applicants are urged to avail

themselves of the opportunity to

undergo a preliminary physical

examination which is authorized
but not compulsory. The prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary physical examination will re reveal
veal reveal defects which can be reme remedied
died remedied prior to the final qualifying
physical examination and may
point out obvious disqualifying de

fects, which will spare the indivi

dual the disappointment of discov

ering it later. Men who otherwise

are selected to participate in the

Srogram will undergo a final qua qua-tying
tying qua-tying physical examination later.

Individuals who meetthe prima

ry engiDiuty requirements may
submit applications for appoint

ment to the Military. Academy to

their immediate commanding of

ficer, who will review the appli

cation and discuss the program
with the applicant and then sub

mit application to the President of

the west Point Application .Board
through proper channels.,
West Point application boards
are located in all major com

mands and are composed of not

less than five officers, at least

one of whom should be a West

Point graduate. On receiving ap

plications the board will notify the
1 : .1 J 1

applicants ui luq ume ana, piace
to appear for examination; which
is designed to test,the aspirant for
such qualities as academic abili ability,
ty, ability, leadership,' character and mo

tivation for a: military career.
After scoring, the tests are for forwarded
warded forwarded to the Adjutant. General
in Washington D. C. Selections are

based on relative order of merit

as established in the examination
byv the West Point application
Board, an "appointment" is the

official Department of the Army

letter which specifically authoriz authorizes
es authorizes an individual to participate in

- GORILLA HUNT
FORT WORTH. Tex. (UP)

Two officials of Fort Worth's zoo

are going after a baby gorilla
soon but they won't go to Af Africa.
rica. Africa. Instead, they'll fly to Am Amsterdam,
sterdam, Amsterdam, Holland, where they ex expect
pect expect to purchase the year-old
animal for $4,000.

the West Point entrance examina examinations.
tions. examinations.
Appointments may' be award awarded
ed awarded at the rate of six .per anti anticipated
cipated anticipated vacancy in each regular
and reserve component quota in
the Cadet Carps.' Personnel will
be notified by letter of the re results
sults results of the rests, successful or
otherwise, t
Enlisted men who receive ap appointments
pointments appointments will have the benefit of
academic training designed to
help them prepare for the annual
West Point entrance e x a m 1 n a a-tions.
tions. a-tions. ; .v.
Shortly after the selections have
been made the appointees will be
transfered to the primary train training
ing training program which terminates
with the announcement of the re results
sults results of the West Point entrance
examinations about May 1. Those
not qualified will be relieved and

reassigned and appointees who are

granted admission to the Acade Academy
my Academy will 1e retained until the end
of May when they will be granted

leave. -- '.:- -.-.

On returning from leave the ap

pointees will be discharged from

the service according to regula

tions on the date, coinciding with
the admission' of each -new class
to the Military Academy the first

Tuesday in July.i c

.f-.
(
I
t

If you want your gift
-.to endure to beauty down
the yean, make your choice
at CAS A FASTLICH where you
find everything to tuit a
pinched budget or an
. unlimited bank account

aafalHch

DUTVs

I PRSiai I JEWELRY CENTER
ISTOrcj t CSMTIM VtHVf. MNMM

' Lot FIRESTONE .. l. Z"
retread your 1 1 )
;tirei;andS-AW.E''':g2
upto ONE-HALF tffyS i
of new tirt costs! ff )
FIRESTONE SUc 'If
Retreads havo f r' e- iXJi
the same 11 h;- ittV
HICH QUAL ITY
material utud ?ri ; t I
- NEW tires! (

Lq 0

I . :

I 1

0

J L. SALAS & CO. ..V
T St. No. 7-38 : f- Phones 2-1754 2-4567-

REPAIRING: OFFICE EQUIPMENT

FIRST PHASE

When repairing a typewriter the first
, step is to the tanks where they! are

washed with chemical: suQStance to : V
soften E the grease and dirt which A 1 ?
must be removed. This process -m;', j
, done with' oils and air pressure,

: SECOND" PHASE
'' r ' J- v 1 ; t
The machine passes from the wash .'.
ing tanks to the table where one of
the units from the Mechanical Serr-'
ice Departments applies air pressure -with
a pistol to eli mi note all they
grease and particles of dirt that were
not removed in the washing tanks
Afterwards it is oiled by pressure so.
' that all, parts of tlie machine are '. '.-properly
properly '.-properly lubricated)f::-f

. jg'tir-'W'wwaj'ipaiW1 eeiffpyw 1 n i
U -r lr r -t
'.' ' : l i., i
I .- i ; i , -r. t

rLiinr-nu Arc

As tHe machines are p dismantled to

te ann-rra- w me ivwu'ia un utcr-r
" passing through steps fiojl and- 2 .:

they return to the work' table to, be r
w.. J ,l'

, correct adjustment.

f FOURTH IPHASE- v
You can note Mr. DARIO E. ALAIN, ;
chief of the Mechanical Department,
inspecting one of the repaired ma t
chines before it is put on the shelf :
where1. the repaired, mac hines 'are :
placed for' delivery to their owners."
: LA OFICWA MODERN A is the only
r company in Panama' that has jo sci- ;
entific repair system, I

hi'"

7Wi. 0aAu Olain

lg-a man of : vast experience acquixed. during 14 years of service with the -InstrumenlV

' i repair shop of the U.S.- Army of the Canal Zone.

i t't f

another employe of 'our Mechanical Department with a vast experience with typewriter,
with 14 years of service at the INSTRUMENT REPAIR SHOP of the PANAMA CANAL,
and this is a guarantee for our clientele.' ' ; V

SALES AND SERVICE AT THE DISPOSITION

OF OUR CLIENTELE ; :

4- i -t

a-

ALSO: Dressers, Bureaus, Desks, Rocking
' Oiairs, Tables, etc'
Ve Pay Cosh for Your Old Furniture
."... ....
) Ilouseliolcl Exchange

t .. f V

J L SALAS & CO.
! Ca. Kl -TOO '' DL 1 1TM VlCiTT
41 National Ave.
Tel. 34911
Automobile Row No. 39 TeL 8-1501
I



FRIDAY, AFIUL S3, !:

- .v tvif hioiv v rvTrprvnrvT nin.Y NEWSPAP Lit

YOU CAN PLACE YOUH AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
3
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
farqo Lefevr I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
- Via Panrat HI
, NOVEOADES ATMS
' Via Espaaa At. '
' LIBRERIA PRECIADO I
Stmt Ne.
Agendas Internal, do Publicaciones
; j Ma. 1 Utter rlaxa
- CASA ZALDO:
LOURDES PHARMACY
, t It? U lrraeaaUIa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M atml
' v MORRISON
Itk t Jnljr Ave. J St
' v LEWIS SERVICE
y At. T1ve No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central At.
V.:..: FARMACIA LUX
. i m Ctatnd avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
, J. Fe. e la Oua Ave.'!. 41
. . FOTO DOMY
'." Just Arasesaeaa At, and SI St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DU5
H Street Ji. 53
MLDimi
FOR j
12 WORDS;
.MLNIMUM
? FOR
12 WORDS k
Central At.

eTBBa

Mr
t

V
;

i
4.

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
CANAL XONI POLICLINIC
. DENTAL-MEDICAL
- OR. C J. FABRE6A, O.O.S.
OR. AVILA jr.rA.IV
Oa Vaeatkw. Until May tot.
"(.pposlte Ancon School rlayiroenej
' Tel. I-Mll ranaaae
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION". INSURANCE
. JIM RIDGE
rhB Panama t-55J
TRANSMRTtS 8AXTW. 1A.
f.ck.rj SMPr IVI
Ph.,.. 2-2451 -6-
leant Ming
aiding wtaf liff.
. ahae te Plu, i
ToDYREDDClNG,
, tamoiia MelT Machine
ORTEPEDlAi NACIONAL
- (Dr. Sehn) -S
Jotte Are
mniHT & DUNN
, BALLROOM BANCS STUDIO
TEACHES UNTIL Ol LKARN"
....... ,vt Pas.l J-1861
Studio El Panama Hotel
' t
I "Th Letters' of William' Butler
Yeata'tttaw Ot v?-
iavallawe ,io ipis vi""""
Iff; canal Zone tibm
"The collection is ted by A
'lan Wade. ho Vtnew WW J
'JaOl C0inKeuwia'-.w--w--r.
.JybH their authors unnounced W
he Uhrary cc, ,1
' Non-flctlon The Good News,
tUtW es"c", f j. coil
$ete Chessplayer, M BaU BaU-:fni
:fni BaU-:fni AerodynanUc8,Morwood,
Guidance througn Lran,
nirntnpM from the ooia
ii-aDhy. Durana; r
n?U In Trial and Triumph,
Srehead; Probing our Past,
icurtl; Napoleon ULune
3)1 tne Moaero "-"v-t?r?
A History of the Cadas.
'Runciman; wu V1? Vti
Jordan, Johnston; Assignment to
-tatasUophe, Spears; and PoU PoU-lic
lic PoU-lic in America, Brogan.
J Fiction RlslhR Sorm, ai ai-4i$
4i$ ai-4i$ ; Breakneck Pass, Field; B R
Pasture. Fisher- Murder n
r'Flea Club. Head; Live Bait lor
Murder. Heber; Tender Victory
l aldwell; Beyond .: Desire, La
lure; Return of the King. Tol Tolkien;
kien; Tolkien; Golden Journey, Turnbull,
nd Island in the Sun. Waugh.
g Requieni Mass
" A requiem mass wiU
Tomorrow morning at St. Paul
rhurch for the repose of the
nfouls of the late Mt and Mw.
t ETerton Prescott.
. The mass wiU begin at 8 a.nu
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
notations bj.
j: ARIA, MATCSSI ASSOOATES
! t i 1 J Bid Ask ,'
! Abattoir National
! Banco riduclario 418
tBIokmigon .........
iCemento Panama ...
Crvecria Haclonal
Chirfcana de Lecbe
10
.. 70
.. -..
Wl4
.. 41
.. 5J1
Clay co '.
'Coca Cola i
sCuentat Conierciale
Fret, with Com
'DesUlador Nacional ...
rjnanclera Istmena
J Pref. with Com.-
Finanxas. S. A.
I Pref. with Com. ......
4Fuerra y Luz-rPref. ..
'Fuerza y Lui Com. ...
Koteles Interamericanot.
'General de Seguros ....
'Panamefla de A celt ex ...
tPanameAa de Fibres ...
"Pjnamena de Seguros ..
136
l4
10.40
12S
434
90
4 J 4
SS
, 21
10
Panamefta de Tabaco
111 :
iTeatro Bellavists
..f..a 750
..... 1 50
1 Commercial Notice!
Teatro Central ,...

New Books

FOR SALE

Household
FOR .JALE: Wrought iraa liy liy-ing
ing liy-ing room furniture; 3-pic tec
tional couch, bung chair, cor
ner anal two end tablet, hrner- v
ipring cushions, excellent cnli
tion Pric $125. Fort Clayton,
1137. v -..:--.,
FOR SALE. Household gos;
Piano, 3-rr.-old laldwin Acr.
tonic Spinet, Uk new $575;
Freeitr, t cu. ft, Ceoleraror,
3'j-yr.-old, fiO-cycle. iKccllant
cuJition, $225; Washer, Whirl Whirlpool
pool Whirlpool Automatic, 3 14-yr.-!!,
ISO-cycle, excellent condition,
$150. Alhreek Qtn. No. Tel Tel-ephone
ephone Tel-ephone 32Q0. i
,FO SALE:'. 25-cyel MaytH
. washing machine, wringer type,
.1 year eld; geesl condition $100.
Phone Ferr Amador $214 or may
be teen Qtrti 28-D, Ft. Amador.
FOR SALE -Household ffech:
dining, living tr bedroom, stove,
refrigerator. Call between 4 and
7, House T-352 Fourth of July
-Ave. ....v..
SELLING OUT all household of of-feet.
feet. of-feet. House 74S-I, corner Lai
Cruces and larneby Streets.
FOR SALE: I Coldspot air con conditioner
ditioner conditioner ll-hp. unit, CO-cycIo;
' 1 4-burner gat store, excellent
condition. Phone Cristobal 1540.
FOR SALE: 10-pc. European
bedroom set; -pe. Rattan living
room; blond mahogany dining
room; vacuum cleaner; Mixmas Mixmas-tar;
tar; Mixmas-tar; baby tender, chair, ere.
3-3120 Panama. Carib luild luild-Apt.
Apt. luild-Apt. 3, Ricarde Arias St.
FOR SALI-Due to trip, sell sell-ing
ing sell-ing bedroom set, I piece, like
new. Cost $500, telling for
$200. Just Aroiemena Avenue
No. 97. Phon 3-4788 from, 2
p.m. on.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALEAJ$ 500cc. tingle,
.cylinder motrcycl, good cndi-
tion $225 or best offer. Call
Balboa 3775 afternoons.
Albert Schvalm, Jr.
H:!jej Prepress; ?
Fund RW Af $J2
Gorgas Hospital physicians today
advised the Balboa Lions Club
that Albert F. Schwalm, Jr., of
v-urunau, progressing favorably
in the phyuo-therapy treatments
Kan im MniiHi )
aw w AVTVCIVUIK -: t
Youne Schwalm 1 th Balhn.
High School student who received
extensive head injuries last year
in a motorcycle accident. Since
January 1955 he has had three 0-
Serations and is presently receiv receiv-lg
lg receiv-lg specialized treatments for mus muscular
cular muscular and vocal coordination.
The Balboa Lions Club, spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring the fund for the rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation of Schwalm, announced todav
that a total of $662 has thus far
oeen aonated, as follows:
Balboa Lions Club si on Mr
Tomford $5, Arthur Koof $10, P.C.
Zone Lodge 1414 BPOE $25, Ma Maria
ria Maria Mendenhall $10, Earl Romigh
$1, G. E. Lowery $1, Martin Lo Lo-pei
pei Lo-pei $5: Best Key a Lock Co. $25.
St Mary's Mission $15, Curundu
women's Club $20, Junior Red
Cross $50, Club Inter-Americano
de Mujeres $25, Frank P. Albrook
Post 3822 Veterans of Foreign
wars aiuo. Anonymous $20. Fern
Leaf Chapter No, 4, Eastern Star
$50, Coral Chapter No. 3, East Eastern
ern Eastern Star $10, Capt. Star Wardrop
v w rosr, m. 4Q $100, Air. and
Mrs. Warren O. Marauard 810.
Colon Lions Club $25, Knights of
coiuraDus, ran. mi. councu su,
Anonymous $5, Panama Canal
Post No. 1, Inc., American Legion
$25, Emma E. Brown $5. ;
All those who wish to make a do donation
nation donation to the fund may do so by
sending it to The Albert F.
Schwalm, Jr., Fund, First Nation
al Uty Bank,-Balboa branch.
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE'
(...
ISA
. !'
Avt. Eloy AHaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610

1'

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
alcoholics anonymous i Miscellaneous t
I0X 2031, ANCON. CX ; 7-
10X1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z. LE: -tad Funk and
Wagnills Encyclopedia $20, baby f
. GENERAL REPAIR: Refinhh carriage $10. rocking horse $2.'
" bamboo Rattan furniture. Com- Phone Curunda 7116.
pier with new wrapping. Guar-'
-antwd workmanship and house FOR SALE Office desk, heavy
delivery. Free estimate, tpecial 20- 1"tn. ;
i price. Sea "JIMMY.", direct fhone Curundu 7106.
frnt Balboa Seet Garden, r0R SALETw4 c(tt, .p,
DR. WENOEHAK8 Medical Clin- .. V0, .'!?i?"r
k. Day-Night service. Opposite ,,lk T.v-
Chase Bank, Phone Panama 2- Guest House.
347' i FOR SALE Fishing auipment:
2 almett new glass fly rods $15 V
t nil f 2 bamboo rods $15
FOR 5 ALE JwP"" reel and
: Ple $25, 1 Shakespeare tpm-
' AtftOnioblleS ning reel $, $ Airex Bach!
; ,. brown matter reels with extra
FOR SALE: 1951 Two-tone (Pool en Una $15 each, 4 fly
ukk Super Hardtop Coaverti- 7 '' U aeh. House 748-B,
bl, wtw tires, radio, dyne- earner Lai Cruces and Barneby
' flow, excellent- condition. One Streett. Balboa.
owner, $195. Days call 87- mi tmr
i-.83-21l, , ,'$3..: ?
.FOR SALE: 1951 OldsmebHe woden lawn set, chairs $8 each,
"98" 4-door tedan, hydramatic. 1556-D Balboa Street,
radio, beater, good tiret,- low H Balboa. Phone -3477, ;
mileage. Car in good condition, v '. 1 .. T"
$720. Can tee at Qtrt. 10-C. '" $.A"T
Fort Clavton or call 87-4149 '0leTO, '". tripod, 1
rorruayton or call 17-ly. ipietri $,0o. 3-3120 Panama.

FOR SALE) 1953 Super Deluxe
Otdsmobilo 4-door udan. with
hydramatic, radio, new battery.
Color royal marine, Qtn. 537-1. 1
Phone 875 Gulick. :,".
FOR SALE : 1951 Ford Fordar
tedan. Radio, orerdrive. Pbne
Sheneman 87-7135. v
FOR SALEI952 Ford Tudor,
6-cylinden excellent condition, :
$775. Call Balboa 4123.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ferd Main-
line V-8 2-door, turn tignalti
heavy andercoating on body and
chassis. Call 82-2238 Ft. Ama Amador
dor Amador before 4:30 p.m. or 6-739.
C.Z., after 5:15. Ask for Pfc. ,k
Alton.
FOR SALE: Trucks: 2 Interna Interna-'
' Interna-' tional. Dumps, I yds. and 5 yd.,
need same repair. Sold at fa for
,$275 cash each. Call 3-1566
Panama. Monday 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. only.' .;: -''Jv :.
, FOR SALi:, r-J954 M.G. Tf.
with radio and wire wheels. Best
offer over $ 1 200. CaO 8 8-4 1 7. i
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
Convertible (new top), .radio,"
wtw, excellent condition. Tel-
ephene Panama 2-0552, 9 to 12
and 1 :30 to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE 1949 Lincoln, low
rnlletg, radio, very reasonable.
House 887 Mrgm. lace, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. :
Valsr Pols Ssasca i
Mi Af B:!boa
. The water pool season Is
aerway lor the Balboa Junior
and Senior High Schools and the
Canal 2one Junior College. As In
otner intramural sports 'the
players are classified by age,
ueiu, ana weigni to fleternune
the league In which they will
Piay. -
"A" league Is comprised of the
oldest and biggest bovs; "B"
league is next with "C" leairii.
maae up 01 tn youngest
and smallest students. A total of
160 boys have signed up for this
activity with four teams in "A"
league, six in "B" league and six
m "v league.
-Three games are played every
afternoon, first game starting at
3:30 n.m. at the Balboa Pool.
i The public, is Invited to wit witness
ness witness these games. v ;
READ TrflS
Are yen interested In a beau
tiful lot in Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development. PLATA CORO CORO-NADO?
NADO? CORO-NADO? Lots from 15c.
square meter (9 sq. ft.). Mon Money
ey Money is no object. Make your own
terms. All lots are cleared. Call
Elsenmann, Panama 2-4505 or
see Castilla at Coronado
Beach. v
Large Assortment
of MOULDING
We MAKE
PICJIRE FK.1MES.
for pictures,
diplomas, etc
.' ::'f -- ' -.
J CLASS
nd MIRRORS
Muebleria
"EL DIABLO
16-26 Central Ave,
. Tel. 2-2404

' FOR SALE: Deer, ', 1' yaw .Id,
$20. Phon 3-2831.

Red Gross Representative
To Tra in Zone Personnel

Roy E. KnelD. first aid and,
water safety representative of
uie national headquarters 01 tne
American Red Cross in Washing
ton, cu., arnvea in tne canai
Zone yesterday to spend several
weeks in. conducting training
courses for eligible personnel.
The courses of training will
be conducted in cooperation with
the Canal Zone chanter.
Knelo will conduct instructor
courses in both first aid and
water safety to; those who have
completed advance courses In
this work. ,
Kneio will have an onnortunl-
ty to meet nersonnel interested
in Red Cross work at a reception
which will be given by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone chaDter at 5 o'clock
Sunday afternoon at the chapter
nouse on oaiiiard manwav.
The tentative schedule lor tne
representative includes orienta orientation
tion orientation in the 'Zone Chapter and
Armed Forces activities today
and tomorrow. s ;
Knein and Ralph Edwards,
first aid chairman of the Canal
Zone Chapter, will meetvall per personnel
sonnel personnel Monday who have com-
pleted advanced first aid cours courses
es courses and are Interested in, taking
the instructor Course.
Two organization meetings are
scheduled, one at 10 o'clock In
the morning and another at 7
o'clock at night, Monday. Both
will be held at the Red Cross
headquarters on Oaiiiard High Highway.
way. Highway.
To cover botn urst aid ana
' V,
PROMOTED Second LI.
Stuart R. Plumer, a graduate
of Balboa High Shool and Bol Bolton
ton Bolton University stationed In Ger Germany
many Germany with the) Ninth Infantry
Division, has been promoted to
first lieutenant, according to In Information
formation Information received by hi moth mother
er mother Mrs. Helen Rovie of Balboa.
Plumer it axpacted to .arrive
en Hit Canal. Zona May 15 for a
visit.
' t 1 1
St. Christopher's c
To Observe Young
People's Sunday
Sunday will be observed -as
Episcopal Younej Churchmen's
Sunday throughout the Episcopal
Church. Special services will be
conducted in honor of .our young
people throughout the oay.
At St. Christopher's church
the young people will make their
corporate communion at 7:30
;a.m. At 6:30 p.m. they will con conduct
duct conduct the service of Evensong,
, The -preacher for (the evening
service will be Vincent cayie.

FOR SALE

Boats & Motors
. FOR $ALE 17-ft". boat, cabin
eruiser, 5 ft. wide, 36" high with
trailer,- $250. Can be teen at
2003-C 1st Street, .' Curundu.
v ; Phono 83-6226 after 4:15. P.
O; Broome.
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 26x 26x-,
, 26x-, 8x4, completely overhauled May
1955. Must tell, $1800 firm.
Phone Kobbe 3277.
FOR SALE: 14-ft. deluxe fully
equipped factory built trailer.
Value $575. Quick tale $350 for
both. ABERNATHY. acrett tide
street Panama HoteL Pheae 3 3-,0264.
,0264. 3-,0264. : .-v.'
FOR SALE. 12-ft. fishing boat
$90; 5-hp. Johnson motor $85;
7-hp. motor like new $120;
trailer $35. ABERNATHY, acrosa
aide ttreot Hotel Panama. Phone
3-0264.
FOR SALE
Real Estate f
FOR SALE: House with three
bedroom, two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room. 33rd St. No. 3-09, corner
Mexico Avenue For Information
call Mr. G. A. d Roux, Caja da
Ahorrot, Phone 2-0720 or 3-,
3253. .-.
water safety, Kneip will spend
me next tnree weeks on the Pa
cific side, after which he will
conduct identical courses on the
Auanuc siue.
Knein is a native of Tr-vns nnn
has been actively employed in
Red Cross work since 1941. He
was employed several vears In
cnapter wors in Ms home state
and has had seven vears exne-
rlence as field representative of
the Red Cross with assignments
in various parts of, the United
oiaies.
In-addition to swimming, j he
Is an expert in a number of out
door sports and recently" was
selected to review a book on ca canoeing
noeing canoeing which is to ie published
shortly. r:y -i-,
Old-Age Security
BAYONNE. N J Anril Ml (Tt

-Sam Dorsey, who was born a CH (i Tt. TM.,t
slave 101 years ago, retired fromlJI.J VI II. w IC.. m
his Inb in tnn Ttavnnna Munininol (

Public Works Department yester yesterday
day yesterday and applied for a social secur security
ity security old-age pension,
Dorsey, a widower, resides with
four of his six children,, a daugh daughter
ter daughter and three sons who still are
living. He also has four grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren and 11 Creat grandchildren.
A brief ceremony in the office
of Mayor Thomas di Domineco
marked his retirement. Dorsey
was born in slavery in SL Mary's
county, aid.
It was believed he will be the
oldest social security pensioner in
iew jersey wnen bis application
is approved.
Social security officials said be
will not rank so hi eh in the na
tion, however. Recors in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., list a 113-year-old Indian
woman in California as the na
tions oldest pensioner.
Burros In Mexico
Bowing To Bikes
MEXICO CITY, April 20 (UP)-
fnuitan's nlJ a. i 1
Mexico's old transportation stand
by, the burro, is losing it job to
mcycies, me Bureau ot statistics
reported today. ,
The bureau said that the T4 nnn
bikes registered here in It 40
jumped to more than. 300,000 last
year, wun me great majority
being used in rural areas of Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. .. -I
It said the high upkeeD of bu
rros plus their limited transpor
tation uses were responsible for
the small farmers preference for
DIKrS
Hospital Contract
Awarded To Knapp
A contract "for the replace:
ment of baby baths and other
plumbing fixtures in Wards IS
and 20 at Gorgas Hospital was
awarded yesterday, to ,H. R.
Knapp, SA. Knapp, who was the
only contractor to enter a bid
on the, work, made an offer of
$1,997.
The project will Include the
fabrication of four stainless steel
baby baths; the replacement of
the existing two baby baths; and
the replacement of several other
plumblne fixtures with fixtures

rurnisned by the government.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION & I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold Villi,
. Phone. Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modera apartment
at El Caagrejo: 2 bedrooms, etc., -garaf.
Far more detailla phone
3-4946 ar 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, North American neighbors,
regular transportation, $50. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Comfortable a a-partmentt
partmentt a-partmentt for family, maid't
room, garage. New building.'
Modern fixtures. Phone 2-2883.
"El Cangrejo".
FOR RENT: Modem duplex
semi-chalet. Newly decorated.
Two bedroom, two bathroom.
Alhambra Apartment. Telephone'
1386sClon. a ;
FOR RENT r Modem-apartment
at' El Cangrejo: 2 bedrooms, 2
bathroom, dining -Jiving room,
maid't room with bath, garage
and hot water. Phone businest
s hours 2-0321, Sundays 2-3525,
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. two very large rooms.
Apartment in new building. Large ;
I kitchen, hot water, space for
laundry drying, maid't bathroom,
balcony Ave. J. Fee. de I Ossa
and S Street, in front Firestone.
Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
kitchenette, refrigerator. Acres!
from Ancon but stop $50.- No.
17-18 Fourth of July Avenue.
Phone 2-5133.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished
screened apartment: 2 bedrooms,
2 baths, sitting-dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, $100, at
exclusive "El Canfrejo," Caraca
v Building, G Street. See De Cas-
tro, Avenue No 24. Phone 2 2-.1616.
.1616. 2-.1616. FOR RENT. Furnished modern
apartment, tcreened, inspected,
1 and 2 bedrooms. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $65. Military inspected.
Vii p,... o k... a)fti
' 1 1 mi 1 .in .iiiM.! --
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-'
ment including refrigerator. Good
surroundings, all tcreened, tiled.
,112 Via Belrsari Porrat, near
SAS Stoee. ,.,v-. .-
FOR RENTr Studio apartment,
with the following: air condition-
cd, hot water, stove, -refrigerator.
; Campo Alcgie area. Phone after
p.m.: Pan. 3-4242, Friday Friday-Saturday;
Saturday; Friday-Saturday; phone 12 neon-3 p.m.
Sunday-Monday.
FOR SALE: Spiciout and very
ool two-bedroom apartment in
Bella Vista, Call 3-1747.
Sj:rk$ ;fc!:rcsl h
Successor To t lclfe
WASHINGTON. Aoril 20 fTJP V-
a slip 01 the tongue gave to specul speculation
ation speculation today -that Civil Defense Ad Administrator
ministrator Administrator Val Peterson may be
a possible successor to former In
terior Secretary Douglas McKay.
undersecretary of Interior Clar
ence A. Davis is considered to bavej
the inside track for the post. But
a slip by assistant While House
Press Secretary Murray Snyder
yesterday placed Davis' status in
question,
Asked who would represent the
Interior Department at today's Ca Cabinet
binet Cabinet meeting, Snyder said ''the
undersecretary Mr. Peterson I
mean, Mr. Davis." ...
Snyder then explained that he;
had Peterson's face in mind be-1
cause he had just seen him at a
meeting. Davis was at the White
House yesterday to discuss ,"de ,"de-Dartmental
Dartmental ,"de-Dartmental matters." but. he said.
- 'the subject of a replacement for
McKav was not discussed.
"I know nothing about it, ua-
vis said. Peterson said I know
absolutely nothing about it.
At least 5 C::J
As I!:j7 0:::!:3
wiwii VI l
GRANADA. Spain, April 20
(UP) At least five persons
were dead and 50, houses lay in,
ruins in Granada and its suburbs
today, destroyed by the area's
worst earthquake in 72 years.
Police said at least 100 persons
were injured and '"countless" j
houses were damaged by the
quake which rocked Granada at
nightfall yesterday. j
Strong earth tremors were re-1
corded at intervals today, as
usual in the wake of a major!
earthquake, but there was no re- j
port of additional casualties or
damage.
Last night's quake was the
worst reported here since 1884.1
when a catastrophic earthquake
killed hundreds of persons in
Granada Province. v i

Swim and relax at Shrapnel'
beacb borne, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1 772.

Gramlich'i Santa Ciara Beach
Cottage. Modem conveniences,
moderate rates. Phon Gambea
6-441. .- "'
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach haute. One mile past Ca Ca-tin.
tin. Ca-tin. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceemide-Cettaeot,
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phon Panama 3-1877, Crista Crista-bat
bat Crista-bat 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Houses M
FOR RENT-3-bedreom chalet
with 2 bathroom, porch and ga garage.
rage. garage. Goff Heights, 7th Street
No. 27. $175. Phone 3-28 1 ar
2-4094.
FOR RENT.- 3-bedreom chalet.
' maid's room, 2 bathrooms. "Pa "Pa-tee
tee "Pa-tee Cincuentenarie', No 38.
Telephone 3-1901.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED. Small power trans transformer,
former, transformer, condition of no cenie cenie-aonce.
aonce. cenie-aonce. any cycle. Phone Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-2967.
WANTED TO BUY: Electric
motor,' 13-hp. 25-cycla. Call
2-4317, ...
, WANTED TO BUY. Lawn roll roller,
er, roller, hand operated. Call Pincma
3-1039.
C0LPAN
to fit your

. '.v : ",

ThisTTeek
LUCKY BUYER SPECIAL!
'49 PLYiMOUTH .

Station Wagon
0
0
o
COLPAN
CQLPAN ;
COLPAN
.4Q TOT VnTflTTTII
T JL UttUUUlU
' Station Wagon;
'55 FORD
Fordor, Station
'53 FORD
Tudor
'54
FORD
Fordor. . ;
'54 STUDEBAKER
Fordor
'52 OLDSMOBILE
, Hard Top

'52 CHRYSLER
Fordor .;.". 1193.
FAST FRI EN DLY Fl N ANC I NG
LISTEN: COLPAN brings you the tottery drawings.
Sundays: 'U:SS k.tfi.' Radio Panamerfcana
109B KcsM Panama 1239 Kcs.v Colon

. Panama
2-1033
Colon
Hi
2 Usd Ctr

Help Wanted

WANTED: Experienced cook.
Good salary. Alberto Navarre St.
No. 26 (El Cangrejo).
FOR RENT
llooms 1
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private service and en entrance.
trance. entrance. 38th Street No. 1-72.
Phone 3-1103.
FOR RENTr Furnished room in
Panama. Man preferred, to live
with family. Bath and kitchen.
Private .entrance. Good locality.
Call Curundu 2224 (
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced radio
technician. Good opportunity to
learn and practice TV repair.
Good salary and working condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Elga, Distribuidera Electri-,
ca, S.A., Avenida Sexta Peru)
No. 39-116.. 1 A
, WANTED: Parttman, Prefer.
ably with experience with elec- 1
trical and refrigeration part. 1
Must speak and writ English 1
and Spanish correctly. Good sal- 1
ary and working cohditiont. Elga,
DittrJbuidOra Electiica, S.A., A- j
venida Sexta (Peru) No. 39- ''
116.
LOST & FOUND
LOST : White cat with bushy
tail. Call 2-2818.
LOST: Vicinity Balfcei Theater,
traveller'i check and cash. Con Contact
tact Contact T. D. Brown, Curundu 727?
or Box 532 Curundu, C Z.
PRICED
BUDGET!
. .
$375.00

RecondiUoned
Safely Checked
Guarapteed

.
$ 375
Wagon. .. . 2275
1193
1493
1330
139:
, T3.
Lets cn .:ta Rev

CD

' r meWl A1!



4

r hid at. atril :o, isrs
TTI FANAMA ASIZT.ICA.N A.N INTIFEXCEXT DAILY NCT'SPATrS
f AGE 6VM
f
i
1
11
CAM TOL0
CEilTOAL 1izxp.
:5c 40c.
T-taicolor md VisUVlsion Weekend Release!
Tht nory ol Ltwit and Clark .sjwditionl
fttA MlcMVKRAT Chariton HT.STO.N
Dun BtfifcD Bwbua HALfc, i ,t
THE FAR HORIZONS
rtu Tht Vbta VUra Shart: Viitt JM"
Sham: U:5t 1.5J 4:1( :3J I 52 P
LUX THEATRE
CECILIA THEATRE
69c. -i .;. 30c.
SteTt .ALLEN a fad Donna REED ;
THE BENNY GOODMAN STORY
Also;
Anne Baxter and Rock Hudson, In
. ONE DESIRE
R I O
Y iCJOilA
j CONQUEST OF
SFACE
BANK NIGHT!
THE ri'RPLE
MASK
, Also:
UNTAMED.
75c.
40c.
BANK MGHT!
SUMO
.Monster From Tht
Ocean Floor :
'-and
THE BLACK GLOVE
SUPERSCOPE TECHNICOLOR
Popular Night! $UI FEX QAR!
FORT W0KTH ;
and -CATTLE
TOWN
RELEASE!
CLAIDETTE COLBERT
and BARRY SULLIVAN, In ;
u TEXAS LADY
Shows: 3:18 5:10 7:02 1:54
CLARK GABLE
LANA TURNER
ANNE BAXTER
. ". In .
HOME COMING
It
' .V Also:
THE GREAT
MISSOURI RAID
7

9

SIDH GLANCES

By Colbrcith

fv -J

' 4fcfiJSC" TUfct vt.tu.on.

LA

MOVIES 'TV JUS0

Erskint Johnson

ti

"You smiled every time my mother looked at you
how can you be to deceitful?"

: CENTRAL THEATRE
v The DANIEL Society
" proudly presents the, .'
NEW ORLEANS
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
V ALEXANDER IHLSBEHG, Coiuluctorc

i

r

v v ... :-'

at 8:30 p.m.

Under the auspices of THrl AMERICAN NATIONAL
' THEATRE AND ACApEMY AND THE CITY
' OF NEW ORLEANS,
and the Department of Culture -and Publication
; ,of the Panama Ministry of Education.
Prices. J $1.00 r $2.00 $3.00
Reserved Seats ..... . . $4.00
TICKETS ON SALE AT:
MORRISON'S & CENTRAL THEATRE

HOLLYWOOD (NE A) Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and Grapevine' A soquel to
"Marty?" "Son of Marty?" or

"Marty Goes To Town?" Burt Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, whose company produced
the Oscar winner, says "No" de despite
spite despite industry chattel1 that a
follow-up film could be a big

money maker. As Burt sees it:

"The charm of the picture was
the boy and girl getting together.
The characters wouldn't be charm

ing in anything else." Playing Wy.

att Earp tn "Gunfight at OK cor cor-ral,"
ral," cor-ral," Burt's grinning that he'H be

iiiucu uraver wau its
"big budget- braveness,"

Err'ol Flvnn't drinking vtdka in

butttrmilk thast day. -"HMitny.

don't you knowT" ht. . Tho

J.H Donmlt-Aldo Ray "this Is It"

MParation wasn't tvan a surprisa

to thtm. They've bttn aiscussing

It for weeks. t.

Dorothy Lamour made a big

thing about not wearing a sarong
for her Statler Hotel warbling atint
here. But the first day ads fea featured
tured featured her wearing you know what

Milton Berlo's critics were ready

to call it "One of Our Comedians
I. MiMinff" when his NBC-TV

show originated irom we aircran
carrier USS Hancock In San Diego
Bay. But JMilty fooled 'em with
one of his best shows, -thanks to

diMr hpln from Esther Williams,

Arnold Stang and rock : V roll

singer Elvis Presley. 6 ( ;

Presley, a M-yearld Marlon
Rr.nrfa with a oultar, is headed

for BIG stardom. Ha stilt his

rhythm with the wild antics ef a

behind schedule Italian (rape

crusher having an epileptic fit.

The candid photo of Marilyn
Monroe, with mouth shut for a
change, was- shot from the Tup by
a newsDaner ohotogtapher in

' BUV. Idaho, during the !'Bus

Slop location mere, m m

snamed. You u never laxe my

picture" to the lensman while be-

"Udy," said the photog, "I just
took it." :i'f v";-''
Rita Victor flipped ft after two
days in Las Vegas: "I guess I'll
join the CIO. Everyone I see I
owe". . If LUlin Roth appears
on ; "Person to Person," Jane
Howard thinks they should call it
"I'll Cry to Murrow".
Prank Sinatra's latest movie,
"Johnny Concho," was filmed on
a quick three-week shooting sched scheduletoo
uletoo scheduletoo quick for his leading lady,
Phyllis Kirk. Now emoting in

RKO't "Back From Eternity

perky Phyllis liked the role ("the
giri has spirit") but she believes

real quality demands more time
"no matter hew many geniuses

are connected with a picture."

Llliivl lwwi Jlf
Ccnv!cl:d Of Tax
Jf iMlritJ .'
JERSEY CITY. N. J.. AprU 20-

(UP) Convicted tax dodger
James Niggy Rutkin, a big-time
prohibition rum-runner, killed him
self in rail yesterday by slashing

his throat with a razor blade. J

The 55-year-old former bootleg bootlegger
ger bootlegger had surrendered to a U. S.
marshal last Friday to complete
a four-year prision term for in income
come income tax evasion. He already has
served two years and four months

But she was impressed wlthlof the term and was eligible tor

Frankie boy. "He has taste and!Pe. t
in.iiisn. .h.' ..v "wnriinoi Rutkin ws found bleeding on a

with him was charming." wsh50n,.1 in the Hudson
1 county iail by an inmate. He died

- Susan Hayward's favorite story J10" .,ater to lmt! Cit?

uicov wet j 9 aa ea vrvu m .nu naiwi

nhAnai 4a matt ha nraa citV chal 11U IlUiCS WCID IUUUU

didn't win the Oscar, then added:f Butkin was ordered I to surren-..c-
.... f. der last Friday after Federal

for you."
Fredrlc March, who gave an
Oscar caliber performance in
"The Desperate Hours," is saying
"I was astounded" when he heard
about the film becoming desperate
movie merchandise. He was in

Europe when news of the film s
flop reached him. The studio want wanted
ed wanted him' to teturn to -the U.S. for a
personal appearance tour, to help
sell the picture.

v. v

COLORFUL SQUAD CARI Z
DEARBORN. Mich. foe.. ZJ

Mrs. Marguerite C. Johnson, Dear-
bora's public safety director
picked out the city's new police!

cars and it a odvious tftat tnei
selection had a woraas's tone 11

The cars all pastels are lli
different colors. The shades int'

dude robin egg blue, pink anf,
yellow. .... :A
. -

M.reh cablad back: "Sorry, but

these are my desperatt hours. I'm
here with my daughter, becoming

a grandfather."

Th tar after Us. Shower of

Stars TV clowning with Jack Ben Benny:
ny: Benny: "I hatef i;y. It's not my

racket." It s n mvenuon
devil." '.v. '.

r;ir Vnntinn and Leieh Snow

den, it now can be told, called .off

their engagement Because ma
ily was opposed to Leigh re religious
ligious religious faith. . With; gambling

in Monaco ano urace r

to grant him a new trial on-the

tax evasion enarges.

enarges in October 1950. He had

been free on S250.00O bond, since

June 29, 1954, on tne motion lor a
new trial. '..-. i

Scout News
Judge 'Crewe HJives
T.lk t I as

A reoresentative gathering of

scoutsr leaders and parents heard
.i . ...I : n TT C

WO jion. uuuiric r. v'""!
District Judge of the Canal Zone,
deliver an inspiring addresi at the
Rainbow City Gymnasium on
Tuesday night. ,7

The audience ustenea wiui rapi
attention the distinguished
speaker pointed out 'some of the
causes of juvenile delinquency
and of how scouting plays and Im Important
portant Important part in training and equip equipping
ping equipping boys for life. v ; ;
ti iirffl the Barents present to

leave.no stone unturned in their;!

efforts to provide the nest aimo-s

WHICH ONE'S FOR REAL? White Frost, left, a minla; to
white Pekingese, looks slightly disappointed as he discovers that
his look-alike playmate is only a toy. ; The seven.week-old pup.
weighing tn at one pound, bat been entered In a dog show In
London, England. ,,..

ij .ikhniHpf in the Atlantic nhii tn their children and re-

City racetrack, Alan W 11 fi njquested that they support thein'j

in. rriirit vial mo wnur ,iir:iiionai uoy itouu vibju

logical best man for the wedding, tion in its work. The' judge .was,
HH.mmn h v i iut ivf thank, and

. f rana lvejujr w ," givcu un :r jf
ra's life story. lor a movip, L tremendous, applause -at m ena.

Bena

M HI m r

k M II

a Ilia -aflflpACC

- 1 ahnrt nrnflram of mU9ical I-

tems wat presented with William
Jump at chairman, and the rev reverends
erends reverends John A. Spaulding and Hen Henry
ry Henry A. Brake giving the invocation

nil h.nuiirnnn rptroecuvBiy. :

The judge was introaucea u u-h
h u-h nresident of the International

Boy Scouts Ellis L. Fawcett.;

. A poor loser Is better than a
good winner if you ore playing
poker with him. nuo

ryr.:rj j; r7 y 7 a
; a
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. Refrigerators Stoves Washing Machines
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. 1 v Furniture
'Lfvingreflnj p; Bedroom Diningroom
. ; plut many "more fin (terns
HADIO CENTER,!-S.-. A.
7110 Bpliva,r at 8th Street, Colon 40 V-

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SHRIMPS
ANY STYLE!
Cocktail'..... W
"Saute" ........... 1-23
Hollandaise -75
French Fried 1-50
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. l-i1
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A TOCUMEN

JOIN OUR
R.C. A. VICTOR TELEVISION CLUB
For only $10.00 Mn LuisN. Fnas von the first week, :
' .a ciub of $300.00.' V, : ,
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You may aecure your Television Set. ..the finest on the
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Panama Radio

v

Central Are. No. 9-13 (Across La Merced Church)

, Tela. 2-3364 2-25(6

. i v i
f Ccnvcninf...Dc.'jcou$-rMade from the
fresh milk of the finest cows, Klim comes to you in
convenient powdered form.' Only1 the water is re-;
moved in making Klim. In the specially packed tin v
it cornea to you aa fresh and healthful aa the day it
was made. And Klim keeps safely without :
refrigeration.' ',-' ;'"- i '''.-,-1'
Sams lllzh Quoif in every fin
For babies, for growing children,' for every family
use buy creamy-rich, fresh-tasting Klim milk. It's ,
always pure and safe . you'll always find the tame
amounts of important food essentials In each tin.

VITA"" i It
ti r

ToblpartitfBert wattr-! Q Q

Add I pari tf Cm- Q

fll KIx,sn4rwtovt flirt, Sofi It,

N

twins ihi mils tvfi ret bmi nut M run

: We Have a Large

Stock 6l "PROTO''
'''i'-Vv'.-, t; A, M1;. i--.. '- -',:".'- j.,,.-.

Eor Uses

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P 4 Af M A: AO 70, S. 4.

PA



Tr3rAxi?ii-A.".n:r.icAx as jxmxrxDENT daily kxttuajw

Snaaqed
anama
f aia Jthevwi5e
araare
or
By Staffers
' Box ioii,
neon
it
omelown

i

-i : t v .
Jt L If U(j P 3-070 2-OWU-m 9:00 J ft

-- -y; jkr :..;.-.' j
;(: 'V;'i
-fe a'll 'Y i
11 -' 1 I
,-. ,v- I-
v"' .'. Jl

; MRS. SOFIA HUBERT DE WOLF who was recently appointed i
; Executive Vice Consul of Panama in Miami, takes her leave ot
the Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd at the Ministry of Foreign
. Affairs. During Mrs. Wolf's stay on the Isthmus she was wide wide-ly
ly wide-ly entertained by her family and her many friends. From left
to, right are the Mayor of Panama Ramon Real, Mrs. Wolf and,
i the Foreign Minister, -Alberto Boyd. .':."'
PRESIDENT OF PANAMA AND MRS. ARIAS ;, ',' ,'. r'
, GIYE COCKTAIL PARTY "
ThePresident- of Panama and Mrs.'Olga de Arias gave a
cocktail pai ty Thursday evening at the Presidential Palace
w honor of JMrs. Arias' sister Miss Doris Arias, who la leav-

tag shortly .for Europe,:,

British Embssy t
Tlie British Ambassador, and
Mrs Ian -Henderson save a cock'

tail party-, oft Thursday,' in honor

of captain' P: Taylor and a group

of officers from Her Majesty's

Canadian Ships crescent. Cayuga
New Glasgow. Ste. Therese. nd

Jonquire of the Second Canadian

Escort Squadron

dence". In Bella Vista onight at'

P-m. .J ,
Ftrtwttl Party For ;
Admiral And Mrs. Milot
,,Mr.1 and Mfs. Leigh R. Cramer
were; hosts at a dinner party at
their residence In honor 1 of Rear
Admiral, Milton E. Miles and Mrs.
Miles. ",1: ." V : ': : ii -v! .

Tour And Union Club
Luncheon

The Union Club was the scene
of a large luncheon party yester yesterday
day yesterday for the Officers' Wives' Club

of Albrook.' The ladies spent the
morning touring points of interest

in Panama. Among tne puce

seen were the Church of tne uom

en Altar, the Plaza de Francia and

Sea Wall, the Mat Arcn of santo

Domingo, tne presidential raiace.

and the fabulous Kamona Leievre

Dollera and pollera jewel collec

tion.

Cocktail Party At Union Club

Mr. and Mrs. W. Chalmers of

El Canereio will give a cocktail

party this evening at the Union

Club from 6 to s p.m.

Mrs. Peggy Holmborg

Loaves For United Statot

Mrs. Peggy Homberg of

Los

to

Rios ix' making a sudden trio

the Hot Springs, Arkansas W visit

her father. Mr. xnomas smriey

who is ailing. : Mr. bniney wno

now resides in Hot Springs, was

with the Panama Railroad on tne

Isthmus for many years.
Pram San Blaa -

Junele Jim Price: manager ot

the San Bias Islands Hotel, i in

Panama from the Islands.

Governor And Mrs.

John S. Soyboid Host Dinner

The Governor of the canal zone

and Mrs. John S. Seybold gave

farewell dinner at the Governor s
House Thursday evening in honor

of the French Ambassador -ana

Mrs. Lionel Vasse who are leav

ing the Isthmus shortly on vaca

Mr. And Mrs. B. B. PoWell
Hava Houto G6ests

Mr. and Mrs. C. Jack Camp or

Orlando, Florida are the house house-guests
guests house-guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Pow

ell of Diablo Heights, ine camps
arrived Monday. by plane and

exnect to be here for two weeks

.. t i i

f Many parties nave, oeen pianneo

in uieir uuuui, ...

Farowtll Dinner

. Rear- Admiral and "tv&li!t. Iff
Mrs; 'Milton E. Miles '-:A-:",'p:-'
The Ambassador of Uruguay and
Mrs, Felix Poller! ill be hosts at
a farewell "dinner party in honor
of Rear Admiral and Mrs. Milton

Z.- Miles at .the' Embassy -resi-t Tourist Congress,

Bacic Fran' Costa Rica jtt'sr,
Mr. Mel vin C Doolittle, General
Manager of Braniff, and Mr. Ca Ca-milo
milo Ca-milo Fabrega, Sales Manager,

nave returned from san Jose, Cos
ta Rica, where ther have been at

tending the Third Inter-American

Personality plus' with a voice to matchV.
ii our lovely singer, "The Chiquita Banana Cirl"!

1l7I CA 111 IT A TVTFi A

with the latest hits In the
Bella Vista Room every night

8:30 A. 11:30 pjn.

Tho' Powells 'with iheir house-

guests will spend the weekend at

the El.Valle nome oi air. ana mrs
David Azcarraga and will be join
A hv manV friends." ': i

The Camps will go to Jamaica,

Port-Au-Prinee. Haiti and Nassau

before returning home.
MrsCamp was a former resi
dent of the Isthmus and has ma
ny, friends here.-
Panama Canil Astronomy Club
Th rooiilnr meetms of the Pa

nama Canal Astronomy Club will
h Tpi(t Snndav niEht at T:30 on

th. nnH floor of the Margarita

Center. Mr. John Leach will be

speaker. Members and the puwic

are invited. viyt
Colon. IAWC Pan American Day

The Colon Unit ? of the IAWC
' Pan-American Day

program and dance at the Wash Wash-r"B
r"B Wash-r"B ai ii An inter-

mgton no.F" l
..t:., iiri: was eiven oy mr,

v.rf wu thn American Con

suL both in tngusn anu "f--ish!
There was a parade of the
i.:. nf th. 9i ReDubucs of the

d. imariMn ITnion.. ..

Miss Thelma Godwm, president
of the IAWC, presented scrolls to

Mrs. Melva ternanaei auu
Estelle Eno making them honora honorary
ry honorary presidents of the JAWC. Ballet
numhpr were danced by Laura

Martinei and Paula Mehan. The
program was closed by Mrs,. Flor Florence
ence Florence Vincovick singing "God Bless
America." After the P r o g r a m

there was dancing to Raymond
Simpson's orchestra. Chairman
and' co-chairman for this affair
were Mrs. H. Emiliani and Mrs,
Robert Weise.

Br MARY

NEA Staff

MR. AND MRS. ROBERT H. HICKS of Balboa, knnounce the
engagement of their daughter Dorothy Anne,, to Dr. Robert
A. Chapman, son, of Mr. and Mrs. J. Scott Chapman of Toledo
Ohio. Miss Hicks graduated from Balboa High School with the
class of 1950 and received her Bachelor of Arts Degree from.
; Bob Jones University, Greenville, S. C. in 1956. She is present presently
ly presently employed at the Fifteenth Naval District Headquarters. Dr.
Cnapman is a graduate of the University of Toledo and Ohio
State University, where he received his Doctor of Medicine
Degree In 1955, and Is now an intern at Gorgas Hospital. A
July wedding la planned.

NEVER TRAVEL LIGHT,
TO MONACO WEDDINGS

MONACO, April 20r(UP) Nev-,

er nave so many women, except

me, Drought so mucn luggage to
such a small country for so few

Qays. ',' -'..-,'.;'

If anyone invites me to a wed

ding in Monaco next April, I will
decline with thanks unless the in

vitation specifies any old thing in

tne line oi clothing.

I took only two suitcases on this

trip, and I can now report they

were not enough.

When I unpacked aboard the

liner S.S. Constitution in New York

harbor two weeks ago, I check

ed over my list of two short eve

ning dresses, one ot white chmon

With a sequined jacket) 1 a blue

chiffon dress of my sterious enough
style to pass for a cocktail dress,

evening parties and the mornln;

ron dress and a bathing suit, both

of which remained unused because
it has been too cold and rainy.

What I should have packed

were: A warm raincoat Just like

the one I wear to the office in

New York on rainy days; a. floor-

length ball sown: a basic black

dress it seemed too practical for

all the festive functions wnen, i
was packing; a pair of galoshes
and extra pair of pajamas. A dia

mond tiara would nave ncipea,

too.;

As it is, I lost my only pair

of pajamas for three days when

arrived. A hotel mam iook tne

pajamas to be wasneo, and in

my not-exaetly Parisian French
she must have thought I told her

"taKe your time." She did.'.

J .was warned of. the elegance

mai nwauea 4 me. Last night, j
sat next to Mrs. Cornelius Van

derbilt Whitney. She wore a reeal

gown of gold and white brocade

won a short train, and she wore
a necklace of diamonds as bitf as

concord grapes. I wore my white

enmon gown without the- jacket.
I forget what we talked about,
but it was not clothes.

At the opera house, the woman

seatea next to me wore a jewel

encrusted satin ball own which

fanned out over the seats on both

sides'. My white chiffon crushes

easily.

At intermission, I overheard one

i.v.va "--oi, i. imciuuBaiun, a overnearn one
wedding; three wool suits; a dac- American woman say wistfully,

The clothes are magnificent, hut

I wiih.they had tags so you could
tell if they were Diors or Lanvins

or uaimains." She was not look-

ng at me as she spoke.
Everyone wore jewels, head headlight
light headlight diamonds,' egg-sized emer

alds and the like. Not me. And

even Grace Kelly let me down.

She is a young woman who goes
in for understatement in jewelry.
But this atmosphere must be

catching. There she stood in i

diamond tiara, a diamond neck

lace, and a dress glittering with
800,000 sequins.
There I stood in my white chif-

ion,

l"Y : I Simpson's orchestra. Chairman
l IV: I and' co-chairman for this affair

' x'' (rjootlnned1 oo Page )) .

lullWlflLLK' w (mM
r ORTHOPEDIC SHOES imWM:'

;.; 'tax; .;;;)t., -;; :VNT V
Children's1 clothing I
Gifts and novelties. ' f I

Uniform-maker Collapses

During Quiz on Payoffs

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP)-

a gray-haired uniform maker who
allegedly feared gang violence col collapsed
lapsed collapsed in a Senate witness chair
yesterday in the face of demands
that he tell about payoffs to gov-

euciou5 comt
HEADY IN AN INSTANT'

IS JOOXflRECOFflE
nt sordcws, iti oor at oooo

-K.mim-t

ernment officials. ""' 'i:

The witness, Samuel Leider,
president of the Cumberland Cloak
Co. of MUlville,' N.J., refused to
tell the Senate Investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee whether his lips were

sealed by a talk with Joseph (Joey)
Abrams, a clothing maker o nthe

government's black-list

Subcommittee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy said Leider told him
Wednesday he would testify he
paid $5,000 to Herman Kravita so

his coats would pass government

inspectors. ;
' Abrams and Kraviti have boon
linked In testimony about a my
sterious Now Jersey bank ac account,
count, account, v v. V

Subcommittee investigator : Car

mine S. Bellino testified that

Leider told him last Dec. It that

he was afraid of Kravitz.

"He indicated that Kravitz was
very powerful and had connec connections,"
tions," connections," Bellino : said. "He could
get a gang and could get anybody

injured." 8
Bellino said that he asked leid leider
er leider to meet him in the Walt Whit

man Hotel in Camden, N. J. last

December.
the investigator said Laidor
was so afraid that ho sneaked
V up the back way before time.
' Kennedy said Leider was willing

to testify Wednesday morning but
disappeared. .He said Leider re

turned about I p.m. and said he

had lunch with Abrams and Rus

sell Morton Brown, Abrams-. at-

On the stand yesterday Leider

in .ea the ruth Amenamenx to
nearly all questions, including whe

ther a talk with Abrams, now a
Great Neck, N.YI accountant, sil silenced
enced silenced his testimony. Then he col collapsed..:'
lapsed..:' collapsed..:' i i: ?.';-- ', --.

He was excused trom runner
testimony and nlaced under a doc

tor's care. A physician who exam examined
ined examined him said his symptoms could

have been caused by, "extreme an-

Bellino tesutied mat eiaer xoia

him he held three contracts in

1953 for manufacture of 100.000

Army trench coats at a price of
$776,250 but was having trouble

getting his product oast sovern-

KAY PLYNN
CerresDondont

INDEPENDENCE. Mo. (NfiA

Now that Grace Kelly has knelt

at tne altar to become the bride
of Prince Rainier in the storybook
setting of Monaco, another Amer

ican girl named Margaret Truman

is getting ready for her simnle

wedding in this pioneer Missouri

town.

On April 15, Margaret Tru

man, daughter of formor frti-

dent Harry S. Truman, wil rid
behind an inconspicuous police

scorr to mo small, rod brick

church where she will w e4

Clifton Daniel, Now York newt-

paporman, m a 12-minute cere

mony. The mellow Trinity Epis

copal church building, construc constructed
ted constructed m H80, stands between a pri

vate parking lot and a gasoline
station en busy North Liberty
Street.' h -.?''

Countless people, from palace

attaches to Hollywood designers

have had a hand in the elaborate
details for. Grace Kelly's wedding,

but nearly all the arrangements

for Margaret Truman's wedding

and reception have been handled

by her mother. ; .:

Thousands of curious lined

Monaco's narrow streets for

glimpse of Prince Rainier and
his bride, but in Independence

most of the hometown folks are

expected to stay away in keeping

with Margaret's wishes for a quiet

wedding. .

Only close relatives ana
friends of the bridal couple
have boon Invited ta the Tru Truman
man Truman wedding. The church seats
less than 200. There will be no
singing.' Organ music preceding
the ceremony will be played by
the church's regular organist, i.
D. Hammontree, Kansas City
Boy Scout executive.
in Monaco, more than 5,000 in

vitations. were, issued to a dozen

festive wedding celebrations, that

ranted from ballet to a soccer

matrix Wine flowed for Rainier's

2,500 subjects as weu as inr wvu
ed guest. .

In independence, n
mans' white frame Victorian Victorian-style
style Victorian-style house will borne scene
of the reception. The quests
members of the families and
close friends will circulate
around entrance hall, parlor.

music room, den, dining room

utrfh-'-i,

Tiny Monaco, where Grace he-
- n r 1 trnA

im a princess.- u

year-old history of independence,

thniicann-viar4ia uniauun uiu-

n- if MBftmhlM a fairv-

tandi its 345 acres crammed with
palaces and chateaus have .been
.t.crihni as t "Graustark on the

Riviera.'? .'?

Margaret s nomemwnwnren

ment inspectors. ? ;: ;

According te Benin ..
told his troubles to Samuel Kro Kro-vitx,
vitx, Kro-vitx, Herman's father, who said
k. ..m h.ln Loidar for $17,000.

Whn Tjirler SS1Q ne WQ ul

h.v. that much, tne ivraviues

gave him a $5000 check-wmcn wil

der deposited in tne mmviue n n-tional
tional n-tional Bank. .
Three days latef Bellino said,

Leider drew out tne .money, vi-

1- tnn hiiii niacea u in ..

i- "- r

.. .Miur hsir ana lumca u

over to George Kass, Herman Kra Kra-viU's
viU's Kra-viU's brother-in-law, at Joe s Res

taurant in MUiviue. t . .
BeUino said Uider told him he
asreed to pay another $12,000 in

tsoo insUllmenU. but never paia

'Sinw' rrmiir wive reason to be

lieve this was going to government

people? "tl -a

res, inai w Vmr

Rcllino replied. He saia lAnaei

m him. Kraviti mentioned ; no

names. .-,.;

BeUino said Leider gave notes

for the -loan and they were ap-

narentlv sold to a friend ot tne

Kravities, David Yamron, who su

ed to collect. .. ..r-i..'

Leider settled out of court and

made some payments on the notes,
he said. t

TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH, where Margaret Truman wlU ;
wed, stands between a parking lot and gasoline Station, : 4

sprawls uncrewdod' ever 15
square miles, is typically Mid Midwestern
western Midwestern with a touch of the
Old South. The streets are
clean, the homes well kept. It
boasts a New World heritage

that dates back to 1127, when
Independence was the' starting
point -for wagon trains ; sotting
out on the Santa Fe, Oregon
and California trails for the
Golden West, 't v-

Margaret's m a tern al great

E.lk Wlffell

IN HI PLY TO TIEN-AG IRS

AN ADULT IS RESPONSIBLE

Some of my teen-age readers are

angry at me. It s because or a

recent column. In it, I mentioned

mat parents would have more con

trol over their teen-agers if they

quit winking of them as teen

agers who live In a world of their

own and started thinking of them

as overgrown children, still need

ing discipline and authority.

One girl says firmly. "We choose

to think of ourselves as adults

not as children." -.. .;

This would be all right if your

thinking of yourself as adults went

straight down the line, if yon w?re

willing to assume the responsibil responsibilities
ities responsibilities of adulthood as well as its

privileges, v '' P

But all too often you are in adult
when you want to stay out later

than your parents think you

should: when you contend you

have a right to choose your own
friends even though some of them,

your parents know, are a bad in influence;
fluence; influence; when you demand the
right to drive the family car. But

you are not grown-up at the times

when your family thinks you

should act like an adult

These' Are-Not Sign
.' -Responsibility

Of

For instance,' maybe" you
grumble every time you are asked

to help around the house. You fuss

and storm because you can t have

a new formal, even when you
know the budget can't stand -it

You forget that your behavior re
fleets upon your parents. You arc
failing at school because you don't
take your Job of getting an edu

cation seriously enough. ;

Being an adult isn t all beer and

skittles. It's often in not being able

to do as you please but in doing

wnat you must.

it isn't all privileges. A great

part of being ad adult is in being

wining to accept responsibilities.

So when you say -that teen-aeers

like to think of themselves as

adults, remember the responsibil

ities as well as the freedoms that
go with no longer being child.

grandparents were among' thf
early settlers of the community, '-which
which '-which now has a population of
50.000. -...,.-'.-'.. ,. .. J;."
50.000. .. '.' y
to feel at home on her e5dint ;
day. The protocol will be purel,.
American.

iV

WEDDING PREVIEW for" Mar-'
garet goes, back to 1928 whea
She was a flower girl for com-

. in. i i.'

1

!' Gannett

Vvr tit vr rmrimu

.avwo:

up 't

'- If you take your family to
drive-in theater be sure that ..
there isn't such loud talk In your
car that spectators v on either
side of you have trouble hearing;
the movie. If you leave before
the end of the picture keep your -headlights
turned low until you

are out of the parking area.

You non't need to park you

manners when; you park your ;

car.

viimii : on

You can have golden-brown, fluffy-light pan pancakes
cakes pancakes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix is packed in the new her hermetically
metically hermetically sealed tint In the tin. Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh MefinUelf. It's always purs and

o so you can keep a supply handy all the time.

r.-;s::z::r'.'L t::i3Yr.:::T
Whatever the occasions-Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack tunes" and especially on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year, your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make
. so appetising and fluffy-light every tune!
Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating!

io -fin:

.m

" ' 1 ": '- i" -,
aaa -v-
ii L1 i ...T '. rW-V' .r'...

. v& :
::;rVy?;;-.r"1

ffrfc O '
- v

t



T7.:vst. Arm m. ujj

TT3 r.LAtt.l ASIERICAN AH LXBEFENCrXT DAttl KTWSPAFER
rict nrxi

J$ocia I and Olli

erwide

ontinupJ

I,

Annual Aj!e Muster Saturday ; College to join in one of the great great-;
; great-; The "annaul "Aggie Muster of for-est traditions to be found in Amer Amer-mer
mer Amer-mer students of the A a M Clo i ican colleges or universities,
lege of Texas living in the Pana- Reservations may be made by
ma Area will be held Saturday atjcontacting Captain Gerrity at Fort
7.-30 at the Officers' Club, FortiKobbe at telephone number 84 84-Clavton
Clavton 84-Clavton to carry oa a tradition 32S9. ... a ; :iL-

53 years oia uns year.

' Cfaptaiti John. F. Gerrity"; chair-

of the Muster, will serve as Mas Master
ter Master of Ceremonies for the evening's
events and invites all A k M. men
in the area, and friends of the

'By .United Press

' A" newl, : book on Germany

charges therVYe.st and particu particularly
larly particularly France '-with-the respon-
mv aitniflinir rrvl 1tt that

might create a .'-hopeless sense' 'frAJr Society.

Sf.' Mary's School Dante"
The 7th and 8Uf Grade islodehb
of the St. Mary's Mission Paro-

cnuu acnooi are' sponsoring a,

dance to be held at the St,. Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Hall in Balboa this "evenina

;at 7:30. Admission is 30 cents for
students, Refreshments will be
j served. Proceeds are for' the St.
; Mary's School Building ; Fund.

CARE Volunteers Meeting
CARE Volunteer -workers! meU
ing for tubercular! patients.. of :tbe
Tuberculous Dispensary of.: Pana-'
ma, City will be held Monday -at
9 a.m.. at the auditorium of the
Ministry. of Social Welfare and
Public Health'; :

Holds Monthly Meeting n

ine -KosaTy Altar Society'-, of

sacred Heart Chapel, Aneon. Jield
its regular monthly meeting in the
social hall on Tuesday evening.
Those attending were Father Mi Michael
chael Michael Wye, G.M., Rector; Mrs.
Mary Hiedemann, President; Mrs.
Catherine Filo, Vice President;
Mrs. Audrey Kincaid, Secretary;
and Mrs. Marie de la' Guardia,
treasurer; .. .:

: Election of officers was held at

this meeUng. Those, taking office

lor tne coming year, beginning in
September, were Mrs. .Helen Bar

rett, President; Mrs. Joan Cartot Cartot-to,
to, Cartot-to, Vice President?. Mrs. Audrey

runcaia, secretary and Mrs. Ma
rie de la Guardia, Treasurer. .-

In appreciation for her work
during the past year, the mem

bers- presented Mrs. Mary Hiede Hiede-ma.nn
ma.nn Hiede-ma.nn with a lovely grass', linen
dinner cloth. 7". : -Yi r "'; -Hostesses
for the social were the
r 1 A m mr .. --

M.riV-?nennt dies rout :throueh!iesaam Auqrey aiocaia, Helen

rhiVat attritfon S,;," '- ,?J iuarrett,,joan1uirtotto, Fredenca
"riiSi --iViftiMii. Cornish,: Andrea Sanchez.. Mam.

iwti?rf-thi? Krann revival-West Other members present were
itt mentific research and ks'po- leel 9M.i. Ethyl Feld, Mary

of isolation' among Germans and
thrust them; toward Communism.
RETURN TO POWER by Alis Alis-tair
tair Alis-tair Home, (Praeger) former Lon London
don London D a il y Telegraph corres-

snondent in Germany, is a bal

anced evaluation of the y e a r S

1952-55 in Germany, when the

, European Defense -community

(ETJC) and the relation of West
Germany to. NATO were explos explos-,
, explos-, ive issues.-,' .. "''v-
Home finds Germany once
again a first-class power in world
affairs, frustrated by the long
years of '. big-power failure to
agree: on German reunification
and susceptible to embittered feel feel-Britain
Britain feel-Britain and .France do- not move
carefully. '.. "--'.-:,
Home finds "little evidence- of
true neonazism in west Germany
and rampant anti-Semitism-due
to the bitter truth that Hit Hit-ler's
ler's Hit-ler's i extermination policies may
well succeedafter all. as the tiny

survrtfinsf ? Jewish community" of i

litical turmoil. This a "general
study,"' not a detailed history and
Its. greatest value is In giving
meaning to the facts of ,the, Ger German
man German resurgence ;. v rr- i

Thomas Jefferson Was a man
of jnany parts i.politkians,state
man,-' musician,; inyentorx.pfiilos.;
ophe?, educator.!'? -- v ''
Jefferson, the 'man,', perhaps; it
een best, in ,his,; own .writings,
jrhich reached an incredible, vol.-'

t,e.. Hp is known to haveyru-jr
Vt 18,000 tetteMv.touchini.on l- j

most, evomimg unuer ino. sun.
; Sauf KT"Padovei','a""student of
Jefferson, has put together some;
of Jeffersona letters in a format'
designed to show the rounded
-man, A JEFFERSON PROFILE
(John Day). ;
-Some Quotations ; from1 the let-;
ters Padover bhose: i--' V
Of revolution A, little rebel-!
lion, now and thea, ,i a, good,
thing
'Of journalisnv Were it left to
me to decide whether we should j
have r govettlmeht without news-j
papers, r newspapers without a
" government,' I should not hesitate:
i a. moment' to prefer, the latter." j
Of women's dress. -' A lady,
kho has been seen a sloven
br a slut :m the morning, will ;
hever efface the impression she
had made .,-"..: :r,'V
Of liberty the .tree of ltbprty
must be refreshed from time to;
time with the blood of patriots and
tyrifnts. i;:-:;:,;' Z;;Z, I
' Of George "Washincton His
mind was great and powerful,
Without being of the first or-:
her . .'.:.---'-.----'' i
An In -bin last letter 10 days

before he i died: "All eyes are
opened, or opening, to the rights
of man," ,; i ,-u,.r,u

In YOUR OWN -BELOVED

EONS. (Random House). a re

markably proficient first novel,
rhomas Anderson explores a
theme which has inspired much
f the great war fiction of the
century the effect of combat
In the human personality.
-His principal characters are six
men tent to scout a possible es escape
cape escape route for an American re reconnaissance
connaissance reconnaissance company surround surround-d
d surround-d bv the Communists in Korea,
'o four of the men, the patrol
irought death; the other two
nund it a source of aelf-revela-ion.,
i ''
The circumstances of the story
iloselv parallel an encirclement
etually experienced by Anderson
urin the bitter Korean winter
it 1960, and he presents a har-
(owingly accurate picture of one
icet of the: nasty, futile little
ar in the rice paddies. :

Morton. -Cecilia Wildorf. "Vivian

Haydel, Edna Lukacs, Mary Doo-

ian,.juiiena curaa, uoromy &.oni,
Maria Meriwether, Vivienne Ha Harold,
rold, Harold, Verda Trujillo, and Angela
ue-vwv',;

Ccncda Newsprint
Production Hits
New Monthly High

MONTREAL, April 20 (UP)

Canadian newsprint production
reached a monthly high of 552,896

tons in March, the Newsprint
Assn. of Canada reported today.
The figure represented is. an in-,
crease of 13,r?7 tons over- the cor corresponding
responding corresponding month last year. -.' ,.
lbe mills operated at 101 J per percent
cent percent of 'capacity and averaged

20,381- tons per day during last

month, the report disclosed.

Shipments in March were 534,-

767 -tons, the highest in the first
quarter of wis year.' The United

States bought 81.7 per cent ot tne
total. 4374S1 tons, an increase of

3.9 per cent 'above March, 1955.

Junior's Toothache
Blamed On Mamma
By Dental Croup
CHICAGO '-(UP) Parents too
often take a defeatist attitude to

ward dental disorders in children,

the president of the American
Dental Association says. : ; J
; Dr. Bernard C. Kingsbury of San
Francisco said, much of the toll
taken by dental disease among
children is broughton by well-intentioned
but poorly informed par parents.
ents. parents. :L.:- ,r,"; '."-..-f ,;:

"It is an ; unhappy fact that

many parents today accept dental
disiease in their children as un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant but unavoidable," Kings Kings-bury
bury Kings-bury said. (

i "Nothins could be further from

reality. Never before has the den

tal profession been possessed of so
many effective "weapons for .pre .prevention
vention .prevention of disease:'.' i : -, v v
Kinjgs.bury said parnts could
help start their children toward a
lifetime of tound dental health by:
;'' Reducing : consumption of

7

tw "PMm 'DP02rd Pays 0ff As Pcrry Ccn?0
' Listens, Likes Youngster's Songs

Tcen-Ags Snacks Require
"XchTrdsrjble lproVcrr.eht

4

N

PROTEIN-PACKED, yet low In calories, a snack M eereal and
milk I a sound eating practice for the teen-agers In the family.
' .y GAYNOR MADDOX '. "v f
, '' NEA Food and Markets Editor. ''
.. s i -Hf '. .v '-'-' f'M

1
Teen-agers are notorious for their jerals,

iron.

FELIX

NEW YORK, April 20 (UP) plewhite, a baritone who used to

Irwin LucK, a teen-age songwriter be with the Milton Esrle TV show
who believes in the power of ad- and is now in the Army,
vertising, yesterday serenaded Per-j Como looked at three other
ry Como, a baritone who believes songs id sheet form, "1 m Just
in the powers of Irwin Luck., ia Komeo,"- "Live It Lp" and
Luck, a 19-year-old pre-law stu-i "You're Just a Dream."

dent at the University of Miami,! .
had appealed for a meeting with! Como promised to. te ephone

Como by spending 850 on a mid- jvurig mm in :uumi niij ue&i
town Manhattan billboard ad. The week about any decision that

20 by 60 display described Luck migm oe maae on me tupes. i

as a long-time lan oi como and
asked the singer to listen to the

youngster's tunes.

Luck nad nis meeting witn iomo

yesterday in the baritone's private
offices here,

After the 85-minute meeting,

Luck said Como liked the songs
although he didn't plan to record,
them himself. Luck said Como
would show three of the tunes to

a recording official at RCA Victor.

A spokesman for, Como confirmed
the statement. ;-'

Luck, added: "Mission accom-i

plished. Thank you Perry Como

and wonderful New iconc.

Luck, who put $500 of his own

savings and borrowed the rest
from his father for the billboard,.

brought a sheaf ot bis composi

tions to the meeting. He was ac

companied by his .father, Morris

Luck, who is in the real estate
business. : '
' Como listened to two of Luck's
compositions, on a recjrd, "The
Waltz of Romance" and "The Kiss
You Gave." The. tunes, cut pri privately,
vately, privately, were sung by Charlie Ap-

liMhndHM-TF)

11

About tht only thing wrong with,
the lorge economy ze '? the price.

V,f13r,- poor' (nackinf habits, Studies of
meais '' f ' llowa school children made, by .Dr.
--. .k.lErcel S. Eppright and. Dr. Pearl

:;hh,.rciimF3;tiv .S ..V i p Swanson, Department of 'Food
toothbrush immediately after eat-i k,,,,.:,! 'h ..-ti. c,.t. cne,t

calcium, phosphorus and
' ', :- f f

mg particularly
sweets. ,

after eating

and Nutrition, Iowa State College,

prove this,

Tomato, Cheese and Egg Rabbit
- With Crunchy Cereal lopping
i 't (Yield: servings) v. j
- Four cups bfa a flakes br whole-wheat-fluke!.
V rnrf melted hut-

3. Providing early dental care to : 13 to. n per cent -of their total1 onion, 1 dovi-ounce) can condens-

day'i intake- in snacks; teen-ageed cream, of tomato soup, cup

giris aDout i per cent. jmUk,' 2 teaspoons prepared mus-

prevent development of more sen sen-9us,
9us, sen-9us, tooth defects. x

f 4. Urgtag fluoridation of public
water supplies "a aafe, economi
cal and effective way of reducing
the rate bf dental decay."

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT! 5

DIABLO HTS. i:U 1:15

! Dim ANDREWS
Jnm CBAIN :

."DUEL In the JUNGjLE

;,v."'.,..'('.'--Colotl;,' ,J" x''-f.
- SituHay ""SILVER CllAUCE".

iAMBOA-'''--'s"-.i'--'-1;ll
. "RING OF TEAR"; ;
Sit "DUEt W THE JUNGLE C

MARGABITA 6:1$ 7:551

! Donald O'CONNOR
Martha HYCS

"FRANCIS IN THE NAVX"

Sat. "THE KENTtJCKIAN

GATCN '- VM
"The Left Hand of God"-,

Sat. TRANCIS.1N THE NAVY"

CRISTOBAL 8:15 8:05

WALT DISNEY'S
"PINOCCHIO".
Technicolor!
Saturday "HEEL'S ISLAND Y ,:

JL

JL

JL

,B A V B O A
'4:10'- :tf:":J0

1

AHt-CONDITIONIO
ON STAGE t p.m.
ERIC THE GREAT

"MAGICIAN

PARAISO

Robert M1TCHUM

-"NIGHT OP THE HUNTER'

SANTA CRIZ - 7:53

, rtSA GALLEGA EN LA
.. HABANA"

:1S :lo j'J
iuNTER" II"

T

"Mtn AT THE WORLD"

"VALLEY, OF THE EAGLES".

JL

CAMP HIERD t:lS t.H

a) Aline BAXTER
"BEOEVIULED"

Therefore, they recommend that

efforts, to improve the nutritive
quality of the diets of Iowa school
children be directed toward the
improvement of snacks. Any hope
for improving the nutritional qual quality
ity quality of snacks lies in the home.
A serving of cereal and milk,
is an ideal evening snack for. the
teen-ager.' 1 1 -'; '"
For example, 'lS-yearild boy
requires about 3800 calories a day.
A one-ounce serving of cereal, four
ounces of milk, and 1 teaspoon
of sugar provide only 208 calories
or 5.5 per cent of the daily caloric
requirements. However, it provides
from f to 12 pet cent of the daily
requirements of high-quality pro pro-tein,
tein, pro-tein, the B-vitamin (thiamine, ni niacin
acin niacin and riboflavin), and the min-

-t

SELF HELP

BROOKINGS; 5.D. -1 (UP
Students at South Dakota State
College at Brookings have facor.
porated to provide themselves with
employment. The non-profit firm,
Collegiate Enterprises division of
the S.D. State College Foundation,
will assist students to help them themselves
selves themselves by providing part-time jobs.

A NEW

juenam

CP

-r ..:. presentation. of.;. : ;
SHALI1MAII;:
i , i ; in a full quarter ounce
. PURSEFLACONj
- ... Completing a series of --,
- v, five famous Guerlain -perfumes
". ; distinctively packaged "for the Purse,!

t shalimar :...v...:....'.y.'JV.'Jl. ,...;.
. VOL DE NUIT ;..iy;.i .; 4.50
4... LIU .. i t T.Ofl
' L'HEURE BLEIE, MITSOUKO '..;..'.,, 4.60

I'v, i,-

MA1X

NEW STORE
22-06 Central Ave,
Tel. 2-1773

Bit a j in oiunt, i.:
18-0 .Tivoli Ave,
Tel. 2-2128 ', --t

tard. 12 teaspoon salt, o tea

spoon pepper, 12 pound Ameri American
can American cheese, grated, 8 hard-cooked

Crushed bran or wholewheat i
flakes slightly ; mix with u cup
butter or margarine. Press 12 of
flakes in even layer on bottom of:
square- pan, 8 X 8 x 2-inches. Cook i
onions until tender' in remaining
butter. Add tomato soup, milk,
mustard, salt and .pepper. Heat,
slowly, stir constantly. Remove;
from, Jicat; fold In cheese. Pour i
(4 of .mixture over wholewheat
flakes. Cut eggs in half length-j
wise: arrange halves on rabbit. 1

Pour remaining rabbit over eggs

ana top witn rcmsmmg oran or
wholewheat flakes. Place in slow
oven. (325 degrees F.) to heat
through, about 25 minutes'.

OPENING TOMORROW DRIVE-IN
"III OENOAZI YOU GOTTA HAVE A RACKET...T0 LIVE!"

SS. "wasMi mjgNmmm
-oultoget
si.--,, very thrill
r t:. tfiiy could
. beg, buy or
f-- steal!
i

.Mi

tililJM: AMiAilMii 11iWf.liK- :mvi:i;

orr of iwisrtD streets and twisted lives PWscomI rr0
.cWMiwiim i .mwimHi -hbkiwhiiii i iimn nwiai, i J

. II his characters are convinc convinc-ng
ng convinc-ng soldiers, however they, are
llso convincing men. His patrol
)i the. usoaj mixed bag., ranging
tora the seasoned ; s etr g e a n
rirouph the cook who wants to
Kght to the raw recruit, but each
k a clearly realized : individual
a-ho never suggests a caricature.
Anderson's clear, colloquial com com-hand
hand com-hand of English is made all the
more remarkable by the fact that
ie his used it as a daily lan language
guage language for considerably less than
10 of his 26 years. (Although a na native
tive native American, he grew up in
Denmark.)

o

GOAT TXADE

WAKEFIELD. Mcb. (UP)

When Guy Craemer. implement
dealer here, advertised he'd trade
for anything '.'goats or what
have you" he diJn't think any any-one
one any-one would take him literally. How- i
ever, Art Doeschcr, a farmer,
twapned his goat for some tractor
oil filters. Then Craemer traded
the goat for a piano.

BALBOA'

STARTS
TOMORROW!

r

i f- ""

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S- -.
I TO CATCH A 7HIZLI
g :. -Color by TECHNICOLOR ,
' wW,, Jt5 ROVCe kANDl JOHN WIUJkMS
. : . DncM ky at-FRED HfTCMCOCK
, ' crmtv ty 4Wt MlCMAet MAYM

LATE SHOWS TONIGHT, 10:30 P.M.)-'
DIABLO HEIGHTS j MARGARITA
''Killers From Space" "MY SON JOHN"

J

. ....: . ' 7 IvJ ' v

. ..t,.'.-. .1,, ,(..',. 'V,. A
i f . 1 , i 4
. : t '''.-: j 1' v -
- v .,
. .. - - ' ,' "v '''.,,,'
... . ...... i ' ..... ....... .......

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4 FACE TEN v

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN DTDEEJXEEXT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. APRIL 25, 1531
Open- $600 Mile MaceJ
mm iiH raiic Lari-
OS
I I i i

Wide

Chivilinso, Albatross,
Supper Girl, Don Cuto;
Hipocrates In Feature

' Five apparently evenly matched Class D import imported
ed imported thoroughbreds will match strides tomorrow aft-
rrnoon m dispute of the $600 purse in the featured
tenth race one-mile gallop at the Juan Franco race
track.

None of the five starters have
done anything to write about in
their last two starts. However,
. Chivilingo has been finishing
-.j; closer to the winners than the
others and may go off the mutuels
choice because of this reason,
v Bias Aguirre has the leg up on
- Chivilingo, His sternest opposition
'( should come from the once highly
'- tated 'Albatross. The? latter will
be ridden by Chilean saddle mas mas-'
' mas-' ' ter Cnstian Rebolledo.- A 1 b a-
tross, reportedly on of the most
. expensive thoroughbreds now rac rac-,
, rac-, ing at the local oval, has been a
big failure thus 1 far." However,
'he'll get going on the road towards
redeeiming himself in this race.
i Supper Girl, a trailer in 1 a a t

Sunday's $3,000 added National

Guard Classic, gets into this race
under. 112 with Alfredo Vasquez

scheduled to do the booting. Chivv

lingo will tote 115, Don Cuto 113

while Albatross and Hipocrates

will carry the same as Supper

Girl. 1

Hipocrates returned from a pro

longed layoff last week and is ap apparently
parently apparently not in winning condition
yet. "Carlos Lino will handle Hipo

crates reins. --
Don Cuto will be returning from
a long rest period during which
his weak underoinnines have been

under treatment. Hector Ruiz will

have the lee tin on Don Cuto.

Ten other interesting races are

included on the program.

VI (

1

,
w

an
...

ti

L -fW. 9.

I i X A 4 f i

IVY :n :

ft

MORE HIS TYPE Ignoring the chorus cuties around him, 81-

year-old Albert Gebert, former cabaret singer, picks 91-year-old
Marie Simon as the object of his affections. They were among
800 oldsters treated to a lunch and a fancy floor show at the
famed Moulin Rouge night spot In Paris, France.

J'

IlliPWliliil -J- -V;

i .. i sat

; Am A i yfam
!fmm lii ft IM? ;
."'. V5. 'jfiv?
; 1

ARROW LIGHTWEIGHTS

(

.' :ceze thrcv, 'i the heot -
? in their airy comfort

You'll relax in styleand comfort,
too wearing these light-as-a-whisper :
shiris. -
Colorfully correct arui up-io-the-
minute in every, fine tailored detail
,- and "Sanforized of course, for per per-i
i per-i manent fit they are a smart addition
to every man's wsrdror-e.
. 'ARROW Lightweights are on sale
at the better stores near ycu in a wide
. variety of solid shades and distinctive
nutlcrns, '

' rlTttD TMOtHAKR

4th Race uir. Natives V4 f rsa W75.00 -.fet Clam

1 D. Barbara E. Ortega 118 Not against these
2 Tilin Tilin A. Gonzales 112 Returns from suspension

J Regia A. Creldldio 106 Rates fair chance. :
4 M Fighter R. Odmea 115 -Nothing in months v -'
fciSixaola F. Hidalgo 106 Completely washed up
6 Conquistador R. Gamero 118 Will fight it out
7Voindnr C. Ruiz 120 Rates good chance

8 (Olimplco ; A. "Vasque 115 Should beat these

U tf apa Korra a., vawivia iu iun.ueiv cuuj .mio

First in f a?li iC; .,m n-n mm and fancy shirts, lies, hamlker hamlker-thicfs,vhcryiiJ)truieu.
thicfs,vhcryiiJ)truieu. hamlker-thicfs,vhcryiiJ)truieu. jliKkvj!fir'l irunks, and boys' wear. Jt

Wiih Nobody Trusting Anyone,
Ring's Anti-Trust Suit Natural

Juan Franco Graded Entries
tr.' Horse ': Jockey VTgt COMMENT ODDS
1st Race "I" ImpbrttW h r(s.NiM $375.00 PmI CIomi 12:45
v FIRST RACE OP THE DOUBLR

1 P. Pearl

Dixie

3 Copadora
4 Y. Prince
5 Distlngo
6 B. Blade.
7 D. Duchess
8 G. Corn II

G. Prescott 115 Good early speed
F. Alvarez 115 In weak field
O. de Leon 102x Coild make it here
, V. Ortega 118 Recent' efforts weak
F. Hidalgo 113 Returns from layoff
F. Godoy 115x Has good workouts
A. Reyes R- 107x Chance despite rider
: A. Vasques 115 Reportedly ready

14 Race "H-2 Imported 7 Fit. Pun $400.00 Pl CrMet
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE V

1 Mlrzatoats
2 Arpegio
3 G. Wonder
4 Amat
5 Reflector
8 Ponton
7 Two Colors
8 Greco
9 Must Be
10 Supersun

; F. Godoy 112x Nothing recently
J. Chuna 110 Usually close up
A. Creididlo HOx Tougher group here
O. de Le6n ll0x Depends on Don Julio
- V. Ortega 113 Looks good in preps
A. Reyes R. HOx Rates good chance
F. Alvarez 118 Dubious ride in last
- V. Brown 113 Sizzling workouts
- F. Hidalgo 115 Can't be here ,
110 Would pay off

5-1
4-1
10-1

10-1

31
4-1
3-1
2-1

1:15

15-1
, 4-1

51

10-1

3- 1
4- 1
even
. 5-l

25-1
8-1

3rd R."IlimiMtien" Imp. 7 Ft.Puru $600.00
r ONE TWO

PmI CImm 1:45

1 Ccronelino

2 Firenze.
3 Hurlecano

4 Vertlcordia
5 Grlsu

8 D. Maiden

C. Lino 115 Should be close up
A. Vasquez 122 Shouldn't miss here
B. Aguirre 124 Jockey should help, help,-A.
A. help,-A. Reyea R. lOlx Usually runs wide
R. Gamero 108 Disappointed in last
F. Hidalgo 115 r-Question mark ,, ;

3-1
even
2-1
5-1
4-1
10-1

2:20

30-1
10-1
8-1
10-1
50-1
2- 1
4-1
3- J

3-5

5th Rice "A-l" Natives 7 Fi.FurM $375 00 PmI CI' 2:55

1 Portal

2 Don Pastor

3 Don Grau
4 Daniel

A. Vasquez 124 Despite high weight
F. Sanchez 86x Returned in good shape
V. Ortega 108 WiU fight it out
B. Aguirre 115 Could go all the way

6th Race "H-2'' Imp.rUJ 7 Ftt.Purw $400.00 Pad CImi
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE .

1 Matruh v
2 C. Prince
3 Irish Profit
4 Quilacoya
5 Plniho
6 Copar
7 Maruja
8 Encachada
9 El Regalo
10 MaIaga

B. Aguirre 108
'; ; F. Hidalgo 115
F. Alvarez 106 -O.
de Leon 97x
V. Brown 115
J. Cadqgan 105
A. Vasquez 112
, C. Ruiz 115
V. Ortega 108 -108
-

-Post position helps v
-Nothing to indicate
-Big disappointment
-Not in this diss
-Returns from layoff
-Would pay nice odds
-Ran well in last --Form
indicates V
-Must, go lower y
-Better this week

3-5

10-1

3-2

2-1

1:35

1-1

15-1

8-1

30-1
15-1
10-1

21

3-2

10-1
4-1

7th Race "E" Import. Vi Fjt.P.nt $550.00 Peri Ctestt 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Comatose
2 E. Magic
3 Orn. Star
4 Reynold
5 rFebrero II
6 (Eric

7-(Klng

; V. Ortega 115 Better each week:
, B. Aguirre 110 Ran well in last u
A. Gonzalez 102 Poor recent races
F. Hidalgo 113 False alarm
' R. Gamero 115 Could score in upset
A. Vasquez 115 Should beat these -A.
Creididlo 102x-Could take it all too

4-1

" 2-1
10-1
3-1

8-1

even

even

'tier,

8tk Race "Fn Natives 7 Fft.Pyn $275.00 PmI ChwM 4:40
. QUINIELA

1 Redondlta
2 Folletito
3 Llborla
4 Radical
5 Mochito
6 Bugaba
7 Takeaway
8 Sirena i
t Bagdad

- V. Ortega
. F.' Godoy
E. A. Diaz
A. Reyes R.
. H. Ruiz
F. Hidalgo
i G. Prescott
A. Gonzalez
G. Montero

118 -Weak field here -112x
Usually close up r
117x Nothing recently
107x Early speed only
113 Easy wm last
113 Form indicates
108 Could be close up'
100 Not against these
107x Would pay nice odds

3-1
5-1
10-1
h 15-1
3-1

21

,8-1
25-1
10-1

9th Race "FT lmport.4 7 F.PurM $500.00 PmI CUnm 5:15
ONE TWO

1 Postlnovich E. A. Diaz 112y Returns from layoff
2 Cartillero B. Aguirre 118 Another tough race
3 Donny Boy O. de Le6n 102x Nothing recently :
4 Lion's Claw F. Hidalgo 115 -Could take it now
5 Elko 1 F. Godoy 107x Last was revealing
6 Rio Negro G. Duarte llOx Not with this rider
7 (Lexden H. Ruiz 113 Nothing in months
8 (M. Stuardo A. Vasques 112 Has strong finish
9 EscorialH A. .Reyes R 103x Looks good in preps

10-Iguazu) ; C. Ruiz 115 Could score in upset

20-1

. 3-2

25-1
3-1
- '4-1
30-1
3-1
5-1
3-1
3-1

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEA Staff Cerretpendenf

NEW YORK (NEA) It re

mained for boxing, in this Black-

stone era of sports, to come up
with full dress legal proceedings
which make sense to the people

ut tne business.

Re the government "anti-trust"

suit- against Jim Norm and the

International Boxing Club, any

body who knows boxing realizes

that there has-been a definite anti-trust
movement since the game

started.

"Nobody trusts nobody In this

racket, anyway, so what's all the

noise?" Al WeilL manager of

Rockv Marciano. asks.

The government s complaint

dates back to 1952. In the periodi

cal court wrangles since, the U U-mted
mted U-mted States Surpreme Court fi finally
nally finally ruled that boxing. : unlike

baseball, could be prosecuted on

anti-trust charges.

The hassle, conducted under the

rules of the Sherman Anti-Trust

Law, could prove almost as tough
for Promoter Norm as putting

on a heavyweight championship

match this summer.

These cases usually take about

three weeks. After that it's up to

the judge' a member of the U

nited States Attorney's office

says.

The judge is Sylvester J. Ry

an.

The case deals with Noms'

Method of running fights. His

exclusive contracts with televi

sion, radio' and movie companies

along with the ognters them

selves are construed as a re

straint of trade.

If the Bovernment wins, nobody

seems to have a concrete idea of

what will happen.

Alia i kavtna ht.r the

ramifications have been examined
with the usual thoroughness.

WeilL for example, bad one wor-

7, x

,' U Vnrri. tsVa Mftt' nn this.

does it mean me and Rocky got
to take less money when we

fight?" he asked. 1

Informed tnat was not tne case,
11 i,lul ht law twmk order.

uuwmi
Chamn .. Segal asked 'around

Broadway for 4,line" on the af affair.
fair. affair. 1
MVuulir, amilllf IHintA IHA ; S

price," he said. "I think this will

be a fight witn absolutely no net-

ting action. i

There are enougn tnrow-ws on
th rfeil the legality of televi-

3IUI1 1UU VAvauBTw
tracts, for example to keep a

law firm busy looking iacis up u

a year.

" A ejects!! against ? N orris
lU J-Bij.allv f h ll V A i the

structure of Wednesday and Fri-

j -v. .i.ti..fi innnri

But for those hopuig it might
mean a chance for a new prompt

er, to enter tne, ousmess,

"Nobody is crazy enough to get
into boxing today. Judge I. 1.

Flatto says.
ij. viattA lust sold his

Ridgewood Grove club to a super
market chain. -
Aleman, Giscombe
Softball Teams At
Mt. Hope Monday
By ERELL C ALEXIS

' Next Monday night at 7:30 at
irn..Mf Tlnna tWA nf T.h RtrOnff-

est teams on the Isthmus will

start a three-game cnampion
.ki. ir Txt.hminn honors

Ollllf ociiwa v
if..H Airman Jr.. chamDlons

of the Pacific Women'a league

will oppose tne uiscomDe invaa-

ers. champions ox tne ut

League-

cordla Band will also open the
series. Gladys Reyes, ace short-
,lnn tnr th FlUnl oirla Td One

of the leading hitters in the

league will be on in sifeunes.
The expectant mother will eee
Vim nnett.inn orcilDied M Shirley

Gray or veronica nny wa

Cl;1. Arms Ctp!:rc$
Pisfel Ch-:cnsh!?

Chaplain (Captain) Ralph

R Arms of the 7406th AU at Ft.

Gulick captured top Individual
honors in the 1956 Panama Area
pistol championships held re

cently. The keen-eyed chaplain

won a trophy and two medals
for firing the highest individual
segregate score and niacin sec

ond in matches seven and eight

ana tea tne usarcakib scnoot

team to third Dlace.

Awards were presented by

Brig. Gen. Louis V. Hiehtower.

wnei or sum, usakcarib.
The chaplain compiled 719
points to win the aggregate
score by 14-point margin over

Msgt. Gerald D. stockman oi

Tank Co., 33d Infantry Regi

ment, who had 705 points.

Stockman's accuracy paced the
Tank Company team to the

championship. - .

The Tankers amassed S34

points In earning the team
crown. Members of the crew were

Sp3 Clell Wiegins. who took

third place n match nine with

173 points ana was a close tnira

in the aegregate score with 703;
Pvt. Alfredo B o r rerro: Set.

Thomas Smith, who won match

nine with 184; ana MSgt. stock

man.

- 4"..i. : ; .''

The second place team, repre

senting the 33d with a 914 score,
included Set. James Hauser of

Co. "H": Sfc Robert Moats of Co.

"M", third place winner In
match eight with 160 points: 1st

Lt Louis Kaufman of Hq Co.,

who took first place In the 8th
match with 184; and Pfc Carl

Brown of Co. "K."

Members of the third place
squad from the USARCARJB

School were Chaplain Arms. Lt.

CoL Frank Favreau of the 7470th

AU. Pvt. William Furetes and
M-Sgt Robert Spence.

Fourth with 880 points was

another 33d team. Members were

SpS Phil Pauscher of Co. V:
Sgt Donald Williams of Hq and
Ha Co.: Sp3 Gabriel Lee of Co.

, wno tied tne chaplain, lor

second place in. match seven
with 153 points; and Cpl. Emll
Heugatter of Co., "M," second

place winner in match nine with
a 177 score. .

Chaplain Arms tied for second

in the seventh match (153) and
was second In match eight (163).

,iust a point out oi nrst place.

his team competition score was

230. ;''

MSgt. Charles Roberts of Co.

"O,'' top Individual In the rifle;
matches, added another medal

to his collection., by winning

matcn seven wun in points.

10th Race "0" ImMrtW 1 Mil. Ptint $600.00 PmI CUm 5:40

1 Chivilingo
2 Albatross
3 Supper Girl
4 Hipocrates

5 Don Cuto

B. Aguirre 115
R.. Crlstian 112
A. Vasquez 112
C. Uno 112
H. Ruiz 113

Jockey should help
-Will fight it out
Has strong-finish
Nothing recently -In
favorite distance

3-2

2- 1
3- 1
10-1
8-1

I UK Race "H-l" mpi4 7 Fat! Pr $400.00 Peel CImii

1 Gav Snot

2 M. Beam :

3 M. Mason
4 Cascador '.,

5 Dev. Club

6 H. Park

O. de Le6n llOx Rates chance in mutuels'
A. Reyes R. 112x In-and outer r 1
i, F. Hidalgo 113 Could be runnerup
F. Godoy 107X Last doesn't count

A. Valdlvia 110 Good chance this time

3-1
3- 1
4- 1
2-1

2-1

B. Aguirre 118 Excluded from betting XXXX

Juan Franco Tips

By LUIS ROMER

1 Golden Cora
2 Reflector
3 Hurlecano v
4 Olmpice
5 Portal
6 Encachada
7 Eric e J
8 Bugaba
9 CartiUere -10
Chivilingo

11 Moon Beam

n

Dixie
Two Colors

Firenze
Conquistador
Don Pastor

Matrnh

King (e)

Fftlletito

- Lexden (e)

Supper Girl
Cascador

Th3 Pc;r TRIO El AliRAIM
plays Fridays and Saturdays at the
' CLUB4:30
In the alc-Mndltloned Balboa Bar
fronv'taadnight to 4:30 am

Meet Your Friends Here

To Your Favorite Mosie

(NlfMcae Oa Til Hon at 43

O

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

1'

rv

THIS MUST BE THE PLACE Studying the lay of the land.!
Groundkeeper Dick Erickson eases home plate in the, proper
position at the new home of the Minneapolis club of the American:
Association at Bloemington, Minn. In the background, looking r
like bees in a three-storied hive, workmen prepare' grandstand,
tx for the xoected 20,000 at the opening game Apr.' 24. -JX

.1; (' '-r-r:,: ,;.-;.

.. i; i.

rmmoa i

( i

nnqp" j
-ULJllli

Have you discovered what
"Flavor Control" has dona
to White Owtar Never -no,
nevet to our knowledge has
there been a cigar to light
ted mild with eo touch rich,
$tufying flavor. :
Lightup and see why
White Owl'a "Flavor Con Con-ttol
ttol Con-ttol is ataking cigar hiitoryl
It means: Field-by-fieldaeleo
tioa of tobacco, caae-by-casa
curing, box-by-boa condi conditioningto
tioningto conditioningto give you top fla flavor
vor flavor in every White Owf voa
mole!

VMieelaafkaWai.

JOE WILLIAMS ir

th. pmic 5 lhe '"easS 0De,ler a yr 8. 6bin Roberts of
;-.Msconsoiate?yNot'-Rob In a mariner tiiat
lock 'LLIB1 that matters,' he said to newsmen 5 the
locker room after tne game, "is that we won the ball gam."
-On. April 14, 1909, George Mullin of the-.Tigers held the
(w!&af! ou there on the old hill you only have one
the old bail game." ? ;
it81?? Johnsop pitched 14 'opening-day gamMr'
a hmilIlLnendse!en were shutouts. He would have
m 5?"hter, m th0 first one he Pitched in 1910 if out out-f
f out-f elder Doc Kessler hadn't tripped trying, to field a baU Wt by
w 1 h ,At"eUcs- Since the outfielder didn't 5
o ns 00 toe baU was scored as a double, Washington
UiatS What counts, mnst .Teatn tuntoe. I. w...u

portant than personal glory." -. ;
That's the way it has always Tie-in bMebalLT liat's toe
way it was on opening day in 1940 when Lefty Grove, the 40,
and starting his 16th big-league season, saw a no-hitter go
bhu".6!?1 on w scratch singles in the eighth inning.
fUU, the Red Sox beat the Senators, and as Grove said "Noth "Nothing
ing "Nothing else matters as long as the old score board shows that jour'
side won the old ball game.? w v -;. ....
t The more you consider this wonderful spirit of self-negation
the more you are able to appreciate baseball's 90-minute
salute to old Art Linkletter on TV the other night.
An Immense amount of fascinating miscellany relating "to
opening-day exercises has been assembled by historians, and if
the researcher is not too esoteric in his demands, he can make
a more abundant haul than i mnth in a nhm, n,.iL

over..

THE BABE'S NL BOW
- - - v' v '--J
01 course, one pitcher did win with a no-hltt'er. Bob Fel Feller
ler Feller of the Inaians in 1940. On subsequent .occasions he was to
D pf torn mnr. nrv-Kittor. tt.At.nl. ma ; J.

victim was Chicago, 8-0. He fanned eight and at one stage, had
a run of 20 successive outs. . .,'"
, How many remember ; the Babe's debut as a National
Leaguer? -He hit a three-run homer to give the Braves a 4-2
victory over Carl Hubbell and the Giants In the 1935 opener.
He was then 41. And 47 days later he hung up his spikes, but y
not before he had hit three out of the park in Pittsburgh, each
longer than its predecessor, j And by them the one and only was
swinging from memory. r :i r ..:. ;
The Indians beat the Browns, 21-14, in their 1925 opener.

as an eye witness, I can testify that It was scarcely an epic.
The usually Impeccable George Slsler made four or fiye errors.
Four, at least. It was incredible. It certainly wasn't baseball.
Rewarding as the opening-day archives are, there are none nonetheless
theless nonetheless gaping omissions as regards certain vital particulars.
You will look in vain, for example, If you seek to establish
the identity of the first third base coach who cupped his hands

and sang out to the hitters; "Come on, old boy, you can do it."
This is an ageless exhortation, and as rallying cry and. ex expression
pression expression of total confidence, it has few counterparts Hi modern
or ancient literature. It is not to baseball's credit that Its
genesis has been neglected. ; .. ,(...
' There is also reason to doubt' the claim that Lucy Monroe
was the first American-born chid to sing the National Anthem
in a ball park on opening day. Roanoke has been in the Pled-
mont League for centuries and, if Virginia Dare could handle
"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine," it's good guess she had the
Banner number in her repertory, too. v : ; ? ;
t r v

A TRIBUTE TO NOTHING ' 1
.. ..,-..,
' Most deplorable of all, of course, was the failure of his-;
torlans to put the finger on the jovial Jerk who introduced the
home-run handshake. Not that the desire would be' to subject
the character to scorn, but -rather to present him as a horrible
example of how a fatuous amiability can lead to a dreary and'

Everybody knows how scandalously the home run has been
cheapened, and yet let a player nudge the Juiced up rabbit
Into the short stands for a by, by, baby, and a reception com committee
mittee committee gathers at the plate to shake his hand. He may hit two,
or even three in the same game and just as often the silly d
greeting scene is repeated. :
In the National League last season 1263 home runs were
struck, and exactly the -same number of home-plate receptions
were held. Obviously, this is a tribute to the commonplace, and
as such is without point, boring and time wasting
Can It be the players are that fatheaded? No. They rec recognize
ognize recognize the home-run handshake for what it is, a ridiculous,
gesture, and would eliminate lt altogether, but the fans seem
to demand this sort of thing as proof of harmony, and where
colored players are Involved, as absence of prejudice.
Let the fans grow up. If the home-run handshake must
stay, reserve It for a game-winning wallop: -

HiiiiWii1aliiWn in m H'P"" mi 4ni Haw
' .:vJ

1



ff.it ay, Ar::L ::

TT5 fAXAUl AJ2EICAN AN IND FFEXB EXT DAILT NTTVSPAJE3
page nrm
unan Should Beat c ore
SkX 'XiX'

Cwl n.ai1 AfiaiS
h Pis!:l Tc3y
You cant compare Ft Oulick':

Chisox Leffy Scored : 5 Vins
Over Cleveland Last Season

V i 1 By CARL LUNDQUIST s v V
NEW YORK, April 20 (UP) Into that very
special niche reserved for classic pitching duels went
the memorable battle of Jack Harshman and Herb
Score today, and despite the tingling tenseness of
the double two-hitter, the White Sox lefty figured
all the way to beat Cleveland's sophomore southpaw.

. Last year, when Harshman
won 11 games for the season, five
of his vlctorlfij were over the
Indians and each was a standout
performance. And Score, who
. won rookie of the year honor
with 16 victories, lost three times
to the White Sox. There were
only two ulubs. the White Sox
and Yankees, that -he didn't
beat. In his 1955 triumphs over
Cleveland. v.Harshman .-never
yielded more than two runs and
fie had ft three-hitter, ft fourhit fourhit-ter,'
ter,' fourhit-ter,' and three five-hit jobs. On
two other occasions he was
kentf h. fcelnt kayoed early.
In Thursday's battle- Score had
visions of ft -no-hitter, even after
Chicago scored the onlv run of
the-1 isame in the seventh on .ft
walk to Minnie Minoso, ft two two-bas
bas two-bas wild nitch, and Larry Dobvs
sacrifice fly. It wasn't until the
eihth when Walt Dropo open opened
ed opened with a. slnele, that the spell
was broken. T uis Anariclo. follow followed
ed followed wifh ftnother single nd that
was It ; ,'
Oddly, the two hits yielded by
Barsbmn lso were In succes succession
sion succession to Bnbbt AvHa and A!
Swi'h tn te fburth. No rnnner
got beyond second. Harhmen
struck ut five, walked enlv
two. Pcwre struck out W out
walked five.
At Detroit bltsyBobby Phantss.
smother lefty, eae Kansas City
. harfnina nerfnrmanee when
he held the Tims to I've hit,

'and a 4-1 triumph that Indicat Indicated
ed Indicated his arm Is sound r'n Yount
Tom Brewer twoAltted the Orio Orioles
les Orioles lit Ronton irt ft 4-a triumnh
and Chuck Stobbsone of two
pitchers left on the whlneton
roster who bent the Yankees Kst,
gason; tued In ft seven-hit 7-1
.win ovftisthem.
But 'V wm mlnlT a bitters
:' day in the N.ttnal. ewfi!!
at Cincinnati wHere tt ws
." 10-to-9 triumph for the Ro Ro-len
len Ro-len ever St. J.onH. The tlooV
ers saM nt ft S-4 1 eome-fri-behi
trhni ve th
yh'iH In t fnn'nir at Jer
r.'tv. Tb Virates ?e th,
3CV-nti.. 34. Bob fn w'lehM
Mllwenke to a 1 8-1 triumph
, owChleeen. :
war. citv scored a" of it

rnni for Rhantt 'n th. fifth on
, a secession of five hit and t
MHfir hv finhbv himself.. W
.Torffen's'hnmri'n for Detroit
nret-d a shutout. V
Mickey Vernon rrok t 2-ai!
with a two-tfm double in the
fifth to sunplvwrewer wlth h'
'ictorv rnarein' in a duel with
Two nndistingti'hed hitters.
Jim Lemon and Ed .Fit OerMd
f ch collected three blow" In In-fiu'n
fiu'n In-fiu'n ft homer api n Wa?h Wa?h-lnton'J
lnton'J Wa?h-lnton'J triumph. Stohh, wno
won only four gang's lat year,
bent the Yankee twice. "Hie on
lv other crrent Nat h'Tler who i
wa a victor a?amst New York
wj T"(tn Stone, who won orce.
Wally Post's bases-loaded sin

gt. was good for two runs and 2:17.49 mark, set oy Jim.rewrs
vlrtorv for Cine'nnatL He hit it of England in 1953 from Cheswlck
off reliever F'lis Kinder, the no London; and the 2:23.022 Olymi
name hurier who struck him out! pic record held by Emil Zatopek
In a similar game-ending slt- of Czechoslovakia since 1952. f ,j
Inn fin iriiAcHiiv ntll Cam I with Twentv-tWO of the first 25 fllllsn-

two and Stan- Musial and Wally.ers were Americans A total otjxgen to make room tor prom-

Moon nit card ftomers. Fav ja
n nnsri wtt.n ornnn emmer
and Post, Ted Kluszewskl and

. Brazos Brook Lkts Players for
Sundays Gamesyifh Amador

7 : ..' .. (
Gil Morland, captain of this
year's inter-club matches at the'
Brazos Brook Country Club, this
morning named the players who:
win represent Brazos BrooK in tne
iinu niaicn w me inier-ciuo wur
n.raen agamsi ineAmauor emu
ouniiay, hi oraius oroii.
i!:..pLa":.
iiaestvH iiu at viiiiaMUW-virv
lat.
- Match
. Match
Match
Match
sender. .-.
; Match No. I Engelke Her Her--
- Her-- ron. v
. Match No. 7 Eder-Francey.
Match Ne. I Compton-Mor-
; land. ,-
Featuring
aAY COX and his
k',0 EL ARRANQUE
aormal. friendly atmosphere
ask Ray to play
our favorite music.)
Vlthlcp "on-rhe-house"
at 4:38 sun. ;

. .'. Ahe Amador team will be guesU Hctkf ,nd Tonv Jacobs t0 defeatl

rjo. z naese iieBway. n me nros roo ciuo -ior; athe Richmon(, Virginians, 6-3; the Cotton, -....
No. 3 Lewis-Handnn, iight lunch. Ro(.heter Rovals soueezed out a1"'""', tf

No. 5 -.French Mei- to be at the course as early as 8," -ST fh. n?r.i. n;nni Rankin, rf

if- ;

Smoky Burgess homered for the

Rediegs.
Roy Campanula's 1,000th big
league hit, a double, drove in
one run and v Rube Walker
brought in the ether with a
sacrifice fly in Brooklyn's tri triumph.
umph. triumph. Gil Hodges grand tlam
double brought in the three
earlier runs. ;
Ronnie Kline pitched seven
hit ball as the Buca came from
behind with two runs In the sev seventh
enth seventh to beat Allan Worthington
in tight duel. Frank Thomas
singled home what proved to be
tne winning run in me eignui,
offsetting a Giant homer by Ca Caryl
ryl Caryl Spencer In the ninth.
81nglea by rookie wes Coving Covington
ton Covington and Danny O'Connell drove
In the sevetnh inning runs that
gave Buhl his triumph. Coving Covington
ton Covington had batted for Buhl
Yesterday's star','' Lefty
Jack Harshman who pitched a
two-hit 1-i shutout' for the
White Sox ever the Indians In
ft classic duel w th Herb Scon.
Fastest. Mara thdn
Leaves Finn With
UrqeloGo Dancing
BOSTON, April 20 (UP) A Fin
nish artillery sergeant wanted to
go dancing after running the fsstr
est marathon in recorded history.
"Let's go dancing," 27-year-old
Antti Viskari said yesterday
through an interpreter after post posting
ing posting a time of 2:14.14 for the 26 26-mile,
mile, 26-mile, 385-yardrun. '
. "I could have, run another five
or 10 kilometers," he J enthused.
"But maybe not so fast." ?
1 Viskari strangely enough was
rated only fifth best to his owa
country, Finland's four top mara mara-thoners
thoners mara-thoners staving home to work out
for the Olympics.' But the sergeant
breezed home to win tome 60
yeards ahead of second place fin finisher
isher finisher Johnny Kelley, a Boston U U-niversitv
niversitv U-niversitv eraduate student and one
of America's two best marathon-
ers. ..-..'' -"
Vlskari's Wme waa four mut mut-tes
tes mut-tes aad eight seconds faster
than the record set last year by
Japan's Hideo Harasmura.
Japan did- not send any long longdistance
distance longdistance runners to the Boston
Athletic Association rub this year,
also saving them for the Olympics
next'Aumst. "A' t7-"-
Another Finn. Police detective'
lElno Oksanen, finished third with
a time of 2:14.33. School teacner
Nick Costes of Natick. Mass. who
was senerallv favored to' win, fin
ished fourth with a time of 2:11. 2:11.-01."
01." 2:11.-01." Dean Thackwray of Canton,
Mass.v was fifth in 2:20.24.
Since no two marathon courses
are
comparable in overall condi
tions, excepting total length, no
world records x i s t. However,
Viskari's time' was less than the
m nmners answera we '"
eun ai HopKimon, mis., wuu uib
finish in downtown Boston.
. Match No. 1 :-- Bay-Gump
Match No. II Richman-Noe-nan.
-
An old time Inter-club player.i:
no penormeu jor ine v i
ciud w m ; guvo w o-ya..
nsmmmn gun ois given everui
""",s XS. "I
jci tru
a.m. jn order to take warmup
shots, which may mean the differ difference
ence difference in winning an inter -,clab
, tournament for the first time since
activities were transferred from
I Gatun in December 1941.

In the mood for lat fun?
then drop in at our popular
CLUB 4:30
' midnite to 4:30 am.
every FRIDAY ft SATURDAY
in the BALBOA BAR

C, Hlx

Chaplain Ralph Arms with the;
"pistol-packing" clergy of Amer America's
ica's America's Indian frontier days, but
fhn It. mm in firin th lr.1

my "45H he's tops.
Captain Arms, Protestant
Chaplain at the Atlantic Side
Post, out-shot 45 contestants
last week to win ton honors 'n
' the Panama Area Pistol Tour
nament at Farfan Range.
: A relative newcomer in the
sport, the Korean veteran's com combined
bined combined scores from two days fir
ing aggregated 719 points "ftnd:
first place honors. Arms amassed;
463 points (Hiring tne nrst aays
tiring and came back the iouow.
ing day with ft 256 out of ft pos
sible 300.
The tourney last week at Far-
fan marked the second time
Chaplain Anns entered' firing
competitions. ;
"I first became Interested In
firjng a 45 pistol when I was in
Korea," the foot-2 inch chap chaplain
lain chaplain explained. One of the few
who deVvered sermons in both
English and Spanish m Korea,
Chaplain Arms learned to fire
the weapon while making tours
of the front lines.
' "I never gave serious thought
to enterlnr competition." he
continued, "until last year when
they organized a team here on
the nost for the Panama Area
Shoot. I decided then to give it
a try and landed ft position en
the team."
Chaplain Arms readily admits
he "didn't burn up the league"
last year: "In fact," he remark
ed."! placed 16th in the indl
vidual competition." In-firing a-
gainst the Antilles, however, his
team placed 4th behind two
squads from the Panama Area
and one from the Antilles.
With the 1955 experience un under
der under his belt, Chaplain Anns
began two weeks before the re recent
cent recent shoot te regain his form.
He worked out three hours a
day under the tntelage of Lt
Col. Frank E. Favreau, last
year's top shot at tfee Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Pistol Range.
Along with Chaplain Arms on
the Ft. Gulick team was another
firer with plant to make the
Clergy his life work. Pvt Roy
Furches, an Atlantic Side MP,
will resume ministerial studies
when he is discharged from the
Army this summer. Furches
placed 13th in individual firing
and has been invited to Join tne
Panama Area Team,. j
With the Panama Area tltllsts
decided, Chaplain Arms is again
nutting in three hours ft day at
Cristobal in preparation for com coming
ing coming USARCARIB matches. Slated
for Mav 7th. the local sauad will
play host to top firert from the
Antilles. High scorer, will then
travel to the States for Army'
wide competition.
!::!rc:l'$ SJia
K:3 Siren Did
To Rel:m To I !3j:rs
; NEW YORK, April 20 (UP). '-I
The International League season
is only two days old and already
George Shuba is putting in a
strong bid to return to the Major
Lea gues. -a . .. .-. r
The 31-year-old outfielder, sent
down by the parent Brooklyn
.tsing rookies, proved Thursday
night, that he can still swing a big
stick especially against triple -A
pitching. .'
With the score tied at 5-5 and
Montreal batting in the seventh
inning, Shuba-dubbed "Shotgun"
by his former mates for the sav savage,
age, savage, way in which he used to lash
out at the ball picked out one of
Bob Spicer's pitches and lined it
over the right field wall for a
grand-slam home run. The Royals
then went on to drub the Colum Columbus
bus Columbus Jets, 13-5.
Bob Walz, who took over for
m,. mJZ,
S nicer, the last of three Colum-
lbuI pitchers, was tagged with
l i i
The Toronto Maple Leaf, back
Kings, and the Buffalo Bisons
drubbed the Miami. Marlins, 6-1,
in other games.
Daiketball Meeting
At Margarita Gvm
Monday At 7 P.M.
Last Monday's Atlantic Bas
ketbull League meeting was
ooorlv attended with only four
prospective teams represented
nd with three of those four on
the fenc as to whether or not
the would enter a team. Naval
Station, two teams from Fort
Gulick pnd last year's pnwells'
manager were represented,
pne to the poor attendance
nothino concrete Was decided
rxcrpt to hold another rneetin":
'this com;n" Monday, Aoril 23 at
7 p.m. at the Margarita gymna gymnasium.
sium. gymnasium. A'l who.hoo" to enter a
team In the league are urged to
"ttend. If attendance this time
's not good the Margarita sum summer
mer summer bpsketbs'l leau will be
crcelled or 1956. Anvone "e-
'Iri" further tnrnie"w
M th meHnT may cs'l Trevor
!8lmons at 3-1833 or 3-2530.

1 f

PALOMAs STARS Pictured above are three outstanding members of the Palomas club of
the Fastlich Teenage League who will see action tonight In the final game of the three-game
championship series with the Macaws which will be played at Balboa Stadium at 7 o'clock.
Left to right are, lnfielder Hal Sander, pitcher George Barbier find lnflelder Garcia. Barbler,
who was the winning hurier in the first game, will be tonight's starter. He will be opposed
by Charlie French or Pete Corrigan Jr. The Macaws took the second game to Ue up the
series. :

Large Crowd Sees Teenagers
Beat Little Leaguers 10 to 4

A large crowd was on hand
at the Mount Hope Stadium
Tuesday night to see the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Teenaso I.eaaue first-year
"men" deteat the Atlantic Little
League graduates by the score 01
10 to 4, In an exhibition game.
Because of the enthusiast'
support received from? the
fans, ftnother game between
the teams has- been scheduled
fr uert Tnesdav at 7 n.m.
There were many fine plays
and the Little' League, grads
made a real close game of it for
four inninga behind the excellent
pitching of Keith Kenway who
hold th. 13-vear-olds for th
Teenage League w si touvuj
single by first baseman carle,
Kenway leu me mouau
the score 3 to 2 in favor oi w
opposition and Brian Lutz took
over. Luta was not as successful
a hu nredecessor as he gave up
seven runs and five hits.
Melvai Fields was ine ruu
and winning hurier. He was
relieved by Eddie Donahue who
also did ft creditable Job.
The outstanding fielding play
nf the same was lurnea m oy
Little League second baseman
oMAr whn flashed to his leil
hit off the bat oi Fieioa.
W OVUU -T -
then made ft greai www w
first to nab the runner by ftn
eyelASh.
Harry uockt crc -balls
and strikes and Bucky
Hall was the umpire on tne
basepaths.
Mrs. Charles Batn. wnowas
official etatisticiati for the Ut-
ninVitmor the names of
niavprs anneared in the box
score. .
The box1 score:
LITTLE LEAGUE GRADUATES
Ab R f
inn
Thnmm rf 1.. ..... 2 0 0
"enchez. rf J S
Rlcdo, rf 1 2
Kenwav. tt-ss J ?
Lutz. lb-p J
KieeiKeni n .........
Wkowski, If
Wilder, 2b ...
. ..... m
Kllzev. 2b
Peters, 2b
T,eon. ss ..
F.bdon. lb
Cronan, lb
Fgtrer, .
Creen, b
CHudy. 3b ..
Totals
25 4 3
TEENAGERS
Aleguas. rf
Mtnkersort, rf
Oo"en. rf
Kiltv. rf .....
Carpln'kl. 3b
La rrrix,.3h
McOloin cf
"enf 2 2
s. n-2b 4 0
i. lb:., 1
FielHs,
Carle,
Clarke, lb

i o o!n
c 2 11
t
If o o o U

Enoer. e
Palumbo,
Trvln. If
Barfild,
Morbnd,
Don?hue
2b.
P
1 Total
94 in a

-
GENERAL' HEATH TO PRE-,
SENT COMMANDING GENER GENERAL'S
AL'S GENERAL'S PERPETUAL TROPHY
TO KOBBE LITTLE LIFELIN LIFELIN-ERS
ERS LIFELIN-ERS AT ANNUAL ALL STAR
GAME SATURDAY NIGHT.
Representing the Commanding

Wm

General of the Carihhean Com.'limit of 12 years when next sea-

mand, presently absent from the
Isthmus, Gen. Heath will present
the perpetual trophy to Lt. Tom-
iin itimiMr tha KnhK- T.itti.
Lifeliners in pre-game ceremonies
at Albrook Stadium on Saturday
night at 7:30.
Individual awards will also be
n a4. V... ft i . k
member of th championship'
team. ; i- i-- -,-r
nneu uie presenuuons n a v
been made, th all-star sauads. se

lartud from th .i f.m. ,nm.!Whicn this entire community can'

prising the league, will give base-

ball fans an eyeful of what this n ,nu m the city oi Manama
past season has done in develop- and its suburban areas, boys irom
ing their abilities. i eight to 12 are learnuig tne nation-
Teams have been assembled for Pastime and with it the impor impor-this
this impor-this aU sUr game in the follow-,tance of good citizenship. v
ing manner ey learn that the important

Jf ive players from each of the
six teams were picxea oy me re-
spective team managers and
coaches. i
Two teams, each of 15 players,
wiH compete
The Red t(
team comorisine the
J"""OI KM, USUI. IJVll V11VUI1
pions) and Caribbean Command.
The Blue team comprising the
all stars of Curundu (4-time win
ners in the league Clayton and
Albrook.
n"
5 H
211
2 I I
2 l-i
0
ID
a

TT r() o () pi fy

: Dry-Qiarged Batteries
G:ed in U.J. A.)
and here! s

a

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The life of th FIRESTONE DRI-CHARCED BAT BAT-;
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BUS:

Manaeer of the Red team will

be Lt. Tnmlin of the Kobha teamb-PhIUlP8rf

and managing the Blue team will Fox 2b 4 u
be Tony Piaia. Minoso If 2 1
For many of the boys this will Kennedy 3b 2 0
be the last time that they will belDoby.cf i. 2 0
hl tn don their littla Ipuffu uni.lLolIar C ...v 2 0

forma as the v will be over tne see
on roU around. To these young
ilers the community at large can
took for -bettet ; citizenship tor on;
the field thev have not only learn-
fine poinU of baseoaU but
they have also had an opportunity
to learn some of the finer things
10 Me.
'
Among these of course, goodJ
jBjwrisniunsan win wr mie.
'th ls'h!n" aomehung
D weu proua. au over tne tanai
IHClor a am 10 win put u pe a-
ble to participate. Xhey learn that
they must respect authority. They
learn to follow oraers and they,
learn that building better minds
and bodies makes better citizens.
As the curtain comes down on
the 1M6 season for Little League
this aU-star game ia indeed a tit-
ting tribute to the youngsters)
and to th high ranking cituens'
of th community who spared
neither time nor effort in making'
'the season such a success.

C3

American Leagu;

Team
L Pet
0 1.000
0 1.000
GB
1
2
avi
Boston .
Kansas City
Chicago .-
. 3
2
. 2
. 2
. 1
. 0
.0
. o
0 1.000
New York
Washington
.687
.333
.000
.000
.000
Detroit 4 .
Cleveland
Baltimore
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Cleveland
Boston at New York
Chicago at Kansas City
Washington at Baltimore
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 000 020 1003 7 3
Washington 200 230 00x 7 9 0
New York: McDermott (0-1).
Byrne, and Berra.
wasnington: stobba (1-0) ana
Fitzgerald.
Baltimore
Boston
101 000 000-2 2 1
200 020 00 4 8 1
: pallca (0-1), Dorlsh
Baltimore
and Smith.
Boston: Brewer (1-0) nd
White.
Cleveland
000 000 0000 2 1
OOfl 000 lOx-1 2 1
: Score (0-1) and Av
Chicago
Cleveland
erlll.
Chicago: Harshman (1-0) and
Lollar.
Kansas City 000 040 0004 11 1
Detroit 000 001 0001 5 1
Kansas City: Shanta (1-0) and
Ginsberg.
. Detroit: .. Gromek io-i), roy roy-tack,
tack, roy-tack, Marlowe, Maas and House.
Box Score
CLEVELAND-CHICAGO
Cleveland Ah R H Po A
Woodling If ....... 4
Avila 2b .......... 4
Smith rf 4
Rosen 3b ........'3
0
4
3
3
0
1
0 1
0
Werta lb;. .3
1
2
. 1.
10
0
Busby ci i........ I
Carrasquel ss .... 3
AverlU c 3
Score p w........ 3
Totals
28 0-2 24 4
Chicago
Rivera rf
2 0
00
0 0
o-o-
?5-Nieman
0 1
0-16
013
'Dropo lb ..v.....
30
3 0
2 0
Aparisio ss
Harshman p
s
Totals
a-Reacnea
22 1 2 27 8
1st for Rivera In
?Ui.- Rth
b-Ran for Niemn n Bin,
Cleveland
Chicago
000 000 OOO-t-0
000 00010X 1
RTtMMARV RBI's Doby
Sacrifice Harshman. Sacrifice
rwihi nluvs Ken-
ifcW'J2SS?T.
ny-r-H-
Cleveland 3, Chicago 5. Bases on
balls Score 4, Harsnman a.
Strik outs Score 10, Harsh Harshman
man Harshman 5. Runs and earned runs runs-Score
Score runs-Score 1-1. Wild pitch Score.
Hit batter Score (Lollar). WP
Harshman (1-0). LP score
(0-1). . ... .:..
' 7ZZ
Di Ml II Ahrtllftrirnn
uvr saw
! : 'm
A MPPI I 0ni7f1t
1 w.l,,l,v '""'o1
Thc mnnnai meeting of the
Cana, Zone Paclfc squadron
of the U 8 Power squadron is
to be Deid at the Pedro Miguel
j tcht Club tonight at 7 o'cleck.
Mmhfnk'n in the unnadron la
open to United States citliens.

u.-...',f.
- Vv'
:,,;mJ

Pet GB
1.000-
.667
ft
.500
.500
.500
.500
.333
IVi
ymcago
0
.000
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
New York at Philadelphia (Nj
Cincinnati at Chicago
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis 010 112 300 1 9 13 1
Cincl. 201 000 500 310 15, 1
St. Louis: Baddlx, Collum 0 0-1),
1), 0-1), Kinder and Sard.
Cincinnati: Scantlebury, Black,
Freeman. Jones, Lawrence (1-0)
and Burgess.
Pittsburgh .000 000 210 5 10 1
New York 100 000 0012 7 0
Pittsburgh: Klin (1-0) and
Atwell.
New York: Worthington (0-1),
WUhelm and Westrum. ,
Philadel. 010 200 000 1-4 7 3
Brooklyn 300 000 000 3 5 5
Philadelphia: Dickson (0-1),
Pillette and Semlnlck. ;
Brooklyn: Ersklne, Lablne (1 (1-0)
0) (1-0) and Campanella. ...
Chicago'
Milwaukee
Chicago:
000 100 000-1 7 1
000 010 20x 3 6 0
Hacker (0-1) and
Lftnantn. .
. Milwaukee: Buna
andCrandalL u
(1-0), Jolly
Along The Fairways
PANAMA WOMIN"$
GOLF ASSOCIATION
A reminder to aU PWGA Girlal
The monthly tournament will not
he held on the usual third Satas
o;aay uus .montn..uue to the facj
o! that some of th girls will be play-
0 ing tneir unai matches in tne cer-
veceria tournament tt was decided
to hold the two in conjunction a
Gamboa on Saturday April 28.
Contact your PWGA representa representative
tive representative this week if you plan to play
so that the matches can be made
up. However if you don't sign and
decide at the last minute to play
there will always be a partner pro.
vided. Let's see a good turn ou
next Week.-" l V '.-
I" LADIES DAY AT FpRT DAVIS
: The play on Wednesday was a
three club and putter tournament
with prizes for gross, low net, and
putts. -1
The girls played between rain
squalls, but managed to g e t in
their 18 holes. Ruby Kruger took
gross,' Vi Pavlick bad low net,
and Louis Johnson won putts,

Team
Milwaukee
New York
St. Louis .
Cincinnati
Brooklyn .
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh

(per usual). ; v ;
1 Th play for next week will be
a flag tournament, -.
We completed our ringer tourna tournament
ment tournament and the prizes were award awarded
ed awarded on Wednesday, v
The following were the winners
Erlene Dials, gross; Jean Stir Stir-walt,
walt, Stir-walt, low net and most improved;
Vila Pavlick, 2nd low net. A new
ringer will begin the first Wednei- -dav
in May.
Come on out and join us don't
let the rainy season stop you!

Today Encanto .35 20
-Glenn Ford, in
"TRIAL"
"Stewart Granger, In
. "MOONFLEET"
In Cinemascope!
Todns IDEAL 20 ?C
"INVISIBLE MONSTER"
Chapters 7-8
"CRIME OF THE CENTURY"
"BANDITS OF BADLANDS"



I

f I i til
f J
' '
J'

t
1

VcrlJ Ch:ni;::n To
Tsik Over Ptens

rAVilli I hoapr Tcdr
MACOtf. Ga, April 20 OT)
. Rocky Marciano, undefeated.
" world heavyweight champion,
' said todajr be want! to retire.
. He plans to discuss his f utnre
plans with, his manager, Al
Weill, alter todar.
"My retirement depends nP--on
several Ihings," Marciano
J said. "As for myself, I want to
ret'ire. ; ;
"I hare come -as f as I tan
in boxing from- now on, all I
can do is decline. I can get no
better, nor can I ; reach any
h';her goal.
' If he retires, Marciano said
he believed six boxers appear
.- the most likely candidates to.
succeed him light heavy-weight
champion, Archie
, Moore, Tommy Jackson, Bob
Baker, Johnny Holman and
" Floyd Patterson.
Marciano was scheduled W
meet Weill here after spend spend-t
t spend-t Ing the night with friends in
Atlanta. ::. '.---..:..'.
:Ionl2ii$ Gel Chance

''. To Cenipele For
Rockefeller Award
Employes of the Panama Canal
f, Company-Canal Zone Government'
" will be given the opportunity to;
- participate in the Fifth Rockefeller,

-. Public service Awaras rrugiui,
- .ill k. rv aria

v selections ior wiucu u

, 'early next year, it nas Been u u-notified
notified u-notified at Balboa Heights.

' "' Information concerning the pro-

, gram is being furnished the neaas
. ,nf the nrinciDal Canal units and

' nominations should be 1 submitted
J by May 18 to Daniel J., Paoluccil

- 'training onicer at caiooa neignis.
s., 1 Application forms for those who
j are nominated will be available
' after June 15 and may be obtained
V TupoB request from Paolucci or
through the heads of the various
divisions and Bureaus.' -A
s Arcnrdini to an announcement

iof the nroeram. the Rockefeller
public Service Awards, establish establish-at
at establish-at Princeton University under
'a arrant from John D. Rockefel-
. "ler. are designed to give special

, recognition to outsuncung puouc
' 'anrvice bv civilians in the execn-

;,.tive branch, Federal Government

and to establish incentives tor tne
, I continuance and advancement of
-those in the service. The program
Js being administered by Prince Prince-.;,
.;, Prince-.;, lon .University as a national
' 'trust -;
Tho awards will bo sufficient
.,. to anablo each recipient, at no
porsonal financial sacrifice, to
t-spond from six to nino months
. In iwsidonco at an institution of
""his choico, or m somo com par.
t able oducational activity, n
The program is open to Federal
career employ whose performance
, has been distinguished by intellec-
tual maturity, leadership rhara--
. ter, and competence and who evi evidence
dence evidence a sincere interest in public
service as a career.
, It is anticipated that approxi approximately
mately approximately ten awards will be made
annually. r "Ju '.
Support Of Music
Week Next Month
. Urged By Seybold.

- All schools, churches, clubs
and civic groups and all other
""residents of the Canal Zone
- have been urged by Gov. John
" S. Seybold to give their support
to the observance of Musle
"Week, which will begin the first
Sunday in May.

I ; "DRINK-IT-DOWN...r
I ;j V LIVl-IT-UP... I
, 1 FALL-IN-LOVH I
W
!'

T f

t

SUSftSII!AY7lD'.rapDC0M

starring

EDC(EM-J:ife. "on imo

AN

"let the people
list YEAB

Grace, Rainier

On Their
I VILLEFRANCHE, France,, April
20 (UP) Princess Grace and Prin
ce Kainier sailed today toward
Spain on their Meditteranean .hon-.
evmoon. v-5 ... ,- 1-y
Friends predicted she. would re return
turn return to pictures within a year if
a baby does not intervene.'
The Royal Couple apparetnly
Pontiff Urges
Educators To
Use Moderation
-VATICAN CITY. April 20 (UP)
Pope Pius XII today urged edu
cates to use moderation when
dealing with their students, even
in urging them to pray.
He warned : against "excessive
zeal" in pous observances, point
ing out that sometimes the stu students
dents students abandon -even the most ele elementary
mentary elementary religious duties as a re result
sult result 1
The- Pontiff issued his warning
in a 3,000-word speech on educa
tion to students and faculty 01 tne
National Hale .College .in Rome.
"There needs to be, an enligh
tened sense 01 discretion in ae ae-termining
termining ae-termining the length of study and
of diversion, the distribution of
prizes : and of punishments, the.
concession of liberty and the exac exacting
ting exacting of discipline," he said., :
"Evea exercises of piety should
be in the proper measure, so that
they, do not become an insup
portable burden and do not leave
bordeom in the mind. Not rarely ;
is noted the deplorable effect of
an excessive seal en this point.
"One sees pupils "of colleges, e-
ven Catholic ones, where modera
tion is not taken into account but
which : have sought to impose a
tenor of religious practices, per
haps not even suitable for young
clerics, neglect when they return
to their families the most elemen elementary
tary elementary duties of the Christmas, such
as attendance on Sundays of the
Holy Mass.- v-'.'?-.;-.--.'-'.
"One must certainly aid and
exhort the young man to pray, but
always in' such measure that pray prayer
er prayer remains a sweet need of the
soul."
The Pope called on the 4,000 pu pupils
pils pupils to obey their parents and
teachers.
"Many shlprecks of life have
had their origin in the refusal to
have faitn in parents and eauca
tors," he said.
PRICES: 75 & .40
-TODAY
00 6:20 9:00 p.m.
.T

INDEPENDENT

know the truth end the

PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1956

Sail

Mediterranean 1 Honsymoon

spent their wedding night aboard
Cnl.1. nHMk, T-V T TT
jatui vcu wuvame u an anchored
chored anchored in a peaceful cove just 100
yards offshore from the prince's!
villa on Cap Ferrat, ten miles.,
from Monaco.
Lights burned late in the villa f
hut the vacht itailprl nn. th flmvl!
tide this morning without any
boats putting out from shore ex except
cept except for those containing curious
newsmen.
All the newsmen' sot was a shrus
from the crew of the yacht
The yacht passed off Cannes at
11 a.m. bearing seaward, on a
westward course that would take
it toward Spain. ..
Original reports said the honey honeymooning
mooning honeymooning couple would first visit I I-taly,
taly, I-taly, but Italian officialdom was
only confused by the conflicting re reports.
ports. reports. ; ,. '. '
Other reports said the yacht
might put in at the Balearic is islands
lands islands but the Hollywood actress
and her prince were so anxious
to escape the crowds they left
their destination purposely vague.
The flower-bedecked yacht rode
out of Monaco harbor yesterday
afternoon to the cheers of thou
sands and the bursting of skyroc skyrockets,
kets, skyrockets, but it encountered rough go-
ing and high winds and
Rainier
headed for Villefranche's
harbor. -.
quit
There have been reports that
Grace is not a good sailor on rough
seas but even those reports were
disputed by some.
Jcb II. Pertmie
limned To Coast
God Acsdsmy
A
i-.
John H. pertoiue, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold I. PeranUe of
Balboa, has been selected for
appointment to the UJS. Coast
Guard Academy at New London,
Conn, after successfully passing
a competitive examination given
applicants from all over the
United. States.'.-, .4.!.
News of the appointment ywas
received on the Isthmus y ester ester-day.
day. ester-day. PeranUe has been ordered
to report to the Academy July 2
for preliminary training.
Born in Minnesota, PeranUe
came to the Isthmus with his
parents as & small child and
has attended the Canal Zone
schools. He will be graduatea
from Balboa High School in
June. j.r:' .- i
During his senior year, he was
chairman of the Cap and Gowns
committee, welfare director for
Balboa High School, a member
of the special assembles com'
mittee, and was selected a mem
ber of the National Honor So
clety. v .s ...
In the sports field, he has
played on the varsity basketball
team for ,f three, years, was a
member of the school bowling
team, and took part in intra
mural basketball, softbalL wa
terpolo, and golf. He has been
vice president of the Letter Letter-men's
men's Letter-men's club for two wars.
Since hie arrival in the Canal
Zone in 1940, he has lived In
Balboa, where his father is at
present employed as chief of the
Administrative Branch.
Crazy Cold
CLEVELAND. Ohio. April 20
(UP) Detectives of the narco narcotics
tics narcotics squad raided the room of
Joseph B. Green, 98, here last
night
In a drawer they found some
$50 worth of marijuana on
which Green had sprayed men menthol
thol menthol "I've got a cold," Green
explained ,

r Lid v: nuiY rvim

f x co.

country it tafe Abraham Lincoln.

Towards Spain

ROYAL WEDDING CELEBRATION A group of enthusiastic
Monegaques applaud Prince Rainier and Princess Grace aa
they walk through the crowd after the palace grounds were
thrown open following their civil wedding ceremonyi c.;

"1
r
ROBBERY VICTIM Mrs..
Maree Pamp, one of G r a c e
Kelly's bridesmaids, Is shown
in Monaco after she reported
the theft of $5,000 to $10,000
worth of jewels from her hotel
. room. :
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, APRIL 21
HIGH
12:29 .m
1:01 a.m.
LOW
6:35 a.m.
7:1 J p.m

Margaret's Groom-To-Be Meets Kinfolk;
Newsmen Dreary At Dearth Of News

INDEPENDENCE, Mo., April,

u iuii tw iviK newsman car winuow. ne assea Mrs. c.aitn
Clifton Daniel Jr. joined ihs bride- A&bury, fellow employe of The
to-be in her hometown yesterday New York Times, if she was hav hav-and
and hav-and sat down to dinner of fried ing a good time. - -chicken
and frozen lemon pie with! ....-...,.
Margaret Truman's relatives. I She said she was. v

Daniel new to Missouri from'
New York in advance of Satur-
day 's wedding at
Tnnity Episcc
pai cnurcn
at s P.m.
oiargarei.
and her matron of honor. Mrs.
John Horton, the former Dnicie
Snyder, drove to meet him at Kan
sas Citv Municipal Airport
Xhe dearth of news continued

as half a hundred reporters and mans long-standing wish for pri pri-photographers
photographers pri-photographers crowded around theacy and dislike for "hullabaloo."
attractive, smiling couple. Neith- The weather forecast for Satur-

er spoke. Another 200 persons
cheered and waved from the ob
aervation deck at the airport

t

rm cots
30 Million Saw
WeddinaOnTV,
. PARIS, April 20 (UF)-An es
Umated 30 million ? Europeans
watched the Kelly-Rainier wed wedding
ding wedding .on television yesterday,
some 10 million more than saw
the telecast of Queen Elizabeth's
coronation two years ago, a sur
vey showed.
But the Coronation had more
drawing power. ;
Europe has twice as many TV
sets today as it had In 1953.
Men's World
LONDON, April 20 UP
The Times of London reported
the weddinjt with this Jjead-
line:-"". .-, :
' "Prince Rainier marked."'
Cold Coast Rail
Crossing Traffic ;
To Be Restricted
' The railroad crossing on nth
Street at Front Street in. Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal will be open to single lane
traffic on Monday, from 1 ajn.
to 4 p.m., it has been announced
by the Engineering and Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau.
Vehicular' traffic also will be
restricted to one-way over the
14th street railroad crossing in
Cristobal Tuesday from 9:30 a.m
to 3:30 p.m. ..
. The restrictions are necessary
to permit the Railroad Division
to make repairs to the roadbed
and railroad ties.
Daniel spoke briefly through the
"How is the news?
asked.
Daniel
, Lousy," she replied. It end
ea lot conversation ana tne "to
terview'
for openly unhappy
newsmen.
; Independence retained its
i nanus on -auiiuoe lowara me
Weddine. It resDected the Tru-
day, was good. It called for a
reading near 70 detrrws. nossiblv
with a few clouds but no rain.

Possible Tax Cuis Depend On

Officials

WASHINGTON 'Aoril 20 iTTPvwv nBH;ti Kin'-uts .f

mi luuinuuiuoa aecision on pos possible
sible possible Ux CUts this vear must wait
until officials look at government
spending and receipts in late May,
informed sources said todav.
Treasury Secretary Gcoi? M.
Humphrey, the administrate'!
chief monetary expert and
pokasman, has nW repoatadly
ha will oppow any tax cut until,
h knows "where the money is
coming from" te pay for It.
In January the administration
forecast a $230 million surplus for
the government's fiscal year end
ing june ju.
But a staff report by the joint
Congressional committee on the
economic report Wednesday fore
cast a surplus of $2 billion. And
Rep. Richard M. Simpson (R-Pa.),
a key Kepubucan tax writer, yes yesterday
terday yesterday predicted a $4 billion sur
plus, congressmen began calling
for tax cuts.
However, the Treasury remain
ed silent Officials refused to
budge from the January surplus
outlook. -; r
An informed source ilid M
decision-will be made en a'pes a'pes-aible,
aible, a'pes-aible, Administration sponsored
tax cut until after Humphrey
looks at the government figuret:
in late May and reports to the
President. ; A. i r-
. The latest report on govern-i
ment spending and income tor
the first nine months of the fiscal
year showed spending totaled
$48,749,000,000 and receipts, st7,
433.000,000.
This left a deficit of $1,316,000,
Thrcs t!:nTri
MM A
In I'::.: Survive;
Fcurlh Si::i Lost
SUNNYSIDE. UUh. -April. 20 Vi.
(UP) Three of four miners were
found abve today deep insiae a
Utah coal mine where they ad
been trapped and virtually given
up for dead for more man so nours.
.Within two hours after first sig-.
nals were received that the men
had survived the Wednesday af
ternoon cave-in. one .of the miners
-39-year-old Lavell M. Goldiiig
was in-the arms of rescue work workers
ers workers and on his way out of the in
cline tunnel.
A mine spokesman said he hop
ed the other two known survivors
could be reached "within a short
time." '-::..':. h
Asked if there was a chance
the fourth man was still alive, the
official of the Kaiser Steel Compa
ny's Sunnyside No. 2 mine replied.:
"We don't, know."'
Golding. father of four children.
lived in Wellington, Utah, about
10 miles west nf SunnVside.
The cave-in. occurred about 1:40
p.m. Wednesday. Three shifts, of
30 miners each had been- working
constantly since, hoping against
hope they could find their fellow
workers alive.
Gl Who D2scrt:d
To Russians Given
16 Yc:rs h Prison
BERLIN, April 20 (UP) -Army
Pvt Sidney R. Sparks of Tennille,
Ga. today pleaded guilty to de
serting to the Russians and was
sentenced to IS years in prison.
A general court-martial also or
dered the 23-year-old soldier to be
dishonorably discharged.
Sparks pleaded guilty to "deser
tion, unlawful correspondence with
a foreign government escape
from a guardhouse; and robbery
ui nesi oenu mxi driver. ;
The soldier .said he broke jail
Dec. 4. 1951. while awa'tine trial
for the robbery and fled to East
Germany where he appealed for
political asylum because h dis disagreed
agreed disagreed with United States "war
policy."
The Soviets returned him Feb.
17, 1956.
Sparks said that, while he was
Sm 1 k ..J. L J V...
in A.uo.-iiau iiauu, lie nas iiicu uy i
a Soviet military court for espion-1
age and sentenced to IS years. He!
gave no details of the espionage
charges.
Father Patrlc Hulton, rector of
Trinity, said the couple received
pre-marriage instructions in New
York from the Rev. Arthur Kin-,
solving of St., James Church.
The parade of visiting newsmen
and others throueh the t i n v
church came to an abrupt halt
today when they found a uni uniformed
formed uniformed policeman on guard before
a locked door. : :
Before dinner, Daniel was tak taken
en taken on a sight-seeing tour here.
Then he saw the wedding gifts,
which are being arranged on
white satin-covered tables in a
second-floor room at the massive
old house of the Trumans.
The bridegroom's parents, Mr.
nu cars. v..- uaniei, ieouion,
N. C, will join their son tonight
as house guests of the Trumans.

Co

me same time a year ago,1
The report, issued by the Treas-
Psury Department yesterday, jn-
ciuaea ine warcn ja ;. installment
of corporation tax navments. to-"
taling $3,109,000,000.
: Still be poured fait gevern gevern-menf
menf gevern-menf cerfers'aro the April. U
personal incemr tax payments
and the hig Juno cerperafe tax
'receiptti ,-v".--- .:r:r:'
"Simpson agreed "with most other
members 'of the 'tar drafting
House Ways A- Means Committee
that a two-billion dollar surplus
forecast yesterday by congression
al staff experts would not be e-
nough to cut taxes.-k ;
But he said he believes t h i s
year's surplus will be ''closer" to
4" billions dollars' He said this
would be' hie enoueh tti' warrant
some' Increases in tax exemptions
ana an across-ine-ooara percent percentage
age percentage cut - ;,v';.'.:',1
'. His statement" cam as anoth
er' committee. .Republicanr : Rep.
Neah M. Mason (R-HI.) intra-'
duced a bill t cut, income taxes
'flaf 1$. pV,W.cj..f-v
f Mason said the 3 billion dollar
fess to the Treasury coulds be
made up by eliminating. ''.'the' ,5
billion dollar foreign aid give-a
way': ot through savings recom
mended by r tne Hoover commis
sion ";en : government reorgamia-
tion. .'.r.-'.--''.:''-,-:
Masoh's proposal was -not re
lated to the two million dollar sur
plus, predicted by staff members
of the Senate-House Committee on
the President Economic Report
The. staff study specifically 'warn
ed 'against the inflationary effects
of any tax ..cut now,y
Simpson took the view that ".gov
emment. revenue this -year .will
run -4 .to 5. pillion- dollars higher
than original administration esti
mates. He predicted that ; spend
Tc::::3tc!IPct!i'
Ai..t.i!s 25 tlt$r.
f DETROIT, April 20, tUP) A
teenage 'wolf pack" confessed
yesterday td at .least 25 rapes
and one member of the gang ad admitted
mitted admitted the bludgeon slaying of
an-elderly woman, .police aaw.
vThe eana Included three 15-
year-olds and youths aged 17
and 19 who terrorized the-city's
near East Side -for nearly six
months. Homicide detectives said
last night vthey believed more
boys were Involved and that the
five held would be questioned
further before charges .were
placed: ' :-v .' -A
strapping. 200-pound 17
year-old admitted the slaying of
64-year-old Mrs. Eleanor Blegal Blegal-ski
ski Blegal-ski last Oct. 15 by smashing her
skull with a brick, police said.
The youths WiUls Harris Jr:. who
stands 6 feet. 3'4 inches, con
fessed to beating the woman In
an alley and then dragging" her
to a yard near her home where
he assaulted her as sne lay, un
COnSCiOUS. ' r"" .l.:.
Her body was found the fol following
lowing following morning by, neVlbor
.Doy. fonce saia ner upper 7 law
was split both eyes blackelied
several ribs cracked and her
skull fractured. -, -Other
members of the colored
ganjr admitted criminally, as assaulting
saulting assaulting at least 25 women, in
eluding a Negro nurse, detec-
uves said.
"The gang's operation was one
of the most vicious things I've
ever heard of," said homicide
Inspector Thomas CochllL,
He described how the youths
prowled the streets seeking vic
tims. The inspector, credited two
homicide detectives. Lt Albert
Isaac and Sgt David Harris
with breaking the case.

L: U X ffoWj CENTRAL
-5 : 0.43 .i 1 0.75 0.43

S'i 5:1 7:0 :34 .m. M l"e

MT MO LEWIS F.MSEItM .,
CLAUDEI1E.C01BERT
UM SUlilVAII,
Tim pilM-kai
4 a tr4 atal
pound In aeh
kialy onl
' A
""7
.1
?
ZZTl
mfit kua..ir. fen
V ;
1
II
I
I
'v:
4

Gouh f lh May

ing will increase only about one
billion- dollars leaving a : surplus
in the neighborhood of 4 billiiwi
dollars. :--
Hep. Herman P. Eberharter (R (R-Pa.),
Pa.), (R-Pa.), a Ways A Means member
said the estimated 2 billion dollar
surplus is "too small to do any anything
thing anything substantial- in the wav of the
relief."
Rep. Robert W. Kean (R-N.J.l
said that "In any time of extreme
prosperity and with the danger of
inflationary tendencies, it's not
tne time to cut taxes."
PADCS Ccrti:j 0:1
CI LckI
Recently the Panama Area
Damage Control School' (PADCS)

locate at rt. Clayton took on an
additional duty. Using their radio radiological
logical radiological equipment for the task, the
school staf conducted a survey of
X-ray equipment and r a d i u m
sources at the hospitals in the Ca- ,.
nil Zone and also at Santo Tomas
hospital in Panama,..;; '
Founded in 'January 1930 for "the
purpose of training a hard core of
instructors in CBR defense, since ;
its foundation the school has grad grad-uated
uated grad-uated over 3500 persons including
Army. Navy, and Air Force per personnel
sonnel personnel and civilian Canal. Zone
workers:: .. .i,.. r'
'v.-:'v-; 'r?-V
Offering three: programs of in- .'
struction, two weeks CBR training
for .NCO's.one week of the same
for Officers, and. a th r e e .' day
course ln flame warfare, the
school is under the operational -control
of the USARCARIB Chem. Chem.-ical
ical Chem.-ical Officer, Lt Col. John G. Ap
pel. In carrying out his duties, Ap- r
pel is ably; supported by M a j.
Howard L Schade, the' Assitant

kommandant-.of PADCS, and by

MSgt Alfred G. Cournoyer, the
school's sergeant major.' , t
At -present, the fatuity is com
posed of -six qualified class1 in-
structors plus four more enlisted
men performing operational du- ; ..:
ties. An average class comprises "; .i
35 to 40 students who receive in-
struction, both theoretical and
practical, during the time of their
training. A
In addition to such tasks as th'k
hospital survey and its norma
class schedule, the PADCS serves :
the Command and the whole Pa
nama area in an advisory capa
city, being regularly consulted oil
a number of questions in the areas
of military and civilian defense.

Meeting To Fight'
Delinquency Set
For Santa Cruz
v
The Pacific Welfare Group will
told a meeting at the Santa Crui
Gymnasium, at -7:30 tonight to or organize
ganize organize a committee to assist in
combating juvenile delinquency
in'Santa Cruz..'' .- V f:,-;'
V A similar meeting will' be' neld
at La Boca within a short while.
On April 12 a special meetmf
was held at the Latin American
School, Paraiso, for the purpose of
expanding this group with an ef effort
fort effort to keep adolescence active,
also finding a suitable name for
the organization.- Pacific Welfare -Group
was chosen as the name,
fVjSvfeet KidJ::KK:
' TORONTO, April 2d. (UP) A
13-year-old boy with a rather
upset stomach was held today
on a charge of stealing $107.30
worth of candy from, a truck.
America's
Grestsst,
' Frontier!
-IT-
i
MacKURRAY-KESTONJ
" DONNA 'BWS'H
mj REED -HALE.
- tiki:
if
; k A m w J
'.V
TECMNlCOtOR
.WUIM Df MN St ALAN X(0
tUUROO HOSIF6 um
, .M.kWNSIOXHIUX
COWiNOI) HO'

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