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:
AA00010883:01849

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
MI!f
AN IKDEFEKDEKT MBN

'O 1 : )
hi m s
-IKE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!

DAILY KEVYSFAFER

5&

's V

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

llst YEAR
VIOLENCE
V
.I

INSPECTING DAMAGE Police Chief Bo livar Vallarino (third from left) and Minister
of Government and Justice Alejandro Remon (looklnr downward) with police officers and
detectives inspect the damage done by the rioters following a political speech by CPN vice
presidential candidate Temistocles Diai. .; ;

; AUTO ON ; FIRE. Firemen prepare to
Aula was one of four which rioters attempted

Pansma City Remains

. Panama City was normal to today
day today for the second day in a row
i 'following a riot Saturday night
; which, broke out, at Santa Ana
Plaza shortly a I tor a scheduled
speech bv tiie rational Patriotic

: Coalition vice pre sidential
candidate Temistocles Diaz.
Two men, c!"ir?td wn) 'n 'n-citing
citing 'n-citing the rn't i. ,ne which 12
persons were injured, four ve-'
nicies were overturned, and
, the plate glass windows of
three stores were smashed,
' were sentenced to SO days in
jail. Four of the injured were'
aospitalized.
One of the men,' Javier H.
Hernandez, who served as mas mas-.
. mas-. ter of ceremonies for the radio
' network which carried the
speech, was specifically charged
with leading the group which
broke the show windows of the
Broadway shoe store, the French
! ?'? nt
Sy;:; !;:::y Crcf:3i!ra
P!-"$ I!iro Tcr.rl.1

'" The 90-mcmbrr New' Orleans
Symphony Philharmonic Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra is arriving today by
plane for a single engagement
at the Central Theatre tonight
at 8:13.
Under the baton of Polish
,uwh IT, iSi.
sidered to be among the five,
top-flight 'United States Sym Symphony
phony Symphony conductors the orchestra
will be the first full fledged
svmnhorv proup to play in Pa
nama. -Several talented girl;
musicians are members of the
orchestra, two are harpists, and
one is a cellist.
Miss Rina Romero, represen representative
tative representative of the orchestra, who ar arrived
rived arrived In advance to make pre preliminary
liminary preliminary arrangements for .the
concert; declared that the con concert
cert concert will start promotly at the
hour designated and that the
doors will be closed to prevent
anv. extraneous noise whicbH
might detract from the listen listen-"im
"im listen-"im pleasure of th? "audience.
1 The concert wil! be chert v.n-'
the Eivr. "s of the L'.-n'eli
Sc. of v h ?T--tro Kcs--!
tcrl '-c Ca.-tio is lo:.il rcrrtscn-,
taui-e.

- 1

III SANTA AHA
'7
douse flaming
to burn after
OFF LOTS
Panama was off limits of
U.S. military personnel sta stationed
tioned stationed on the Canal Zone from
4 p.m. Saturday until 8 a.m.
yesterday as a result of the
political meeting sponsored by,
vice presidential candidate Te Temistocles
mistocles Temistocles Diaz' faction of the
National Patriotic Coalition.
' Troops were Informed Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon that orders'
had come in from Washington
to the effect that no military
personnel will discuss Pana
manian politics or attend any
political rallies.
Saturday night's rally
eruoted into a riot shortly
after Diaz finished his speech.
Bazaar and
drug store.
the International
Hernandez is also said to have i
torn down a lar;;e poster benrlnei
a picture of the late President
Tose A. Remon and asking that
b's assassins be brought to' jus-1
tice.
The riot broke out soon after!
Di?z ended his speech and had
left the build'ng where it was
delivered to the crowd gathered
at Santa Ana Plaza.
In his spewh Diat accused"
two CFN candidates to the Na National
tional National As"mhlv for t-e nrov-,
lnce of chlri,"1 ot i!'al tr
r-,,?,. ..,,,
sact'on with the bank in Civ
riqui. Th se rhar?es have not
been substantiated by the au authorities,
thorities, authorities, however.
Diaz' speech wasyintcrruoted
several times by the crowd which
seemed more interested In hear-'n-r
what he had promised to say
about the Femon assassination
than about the loans made by
candidates end others from the
Chlrlnul and other provincial
banks. . -.
In a statement made several
days before. Diaz had declared
that certain nersons were trying
to obstruct the "verdict of jus

... A.
V
'I
'
. I

F?U.!?()A TIDES
TUESDAY, APRIL 24 T
HICil tOW
1:10 j.m, 9:18 a.m.
1:25 p.m. 9:44 p.m.

'Let fJi people

PLAZA
1
car with water from fire hose,
turning them over.
All Quiet
tlce which, sooner or-later, will
fall on those truly responsible,
fnr fhA Inn 9 HQk Irlllmir , I
for the Jan. 2 (1955) killing
' This was generally understood
to mean that the real perpe perpetrators
trators perpetrators of the Remon assassina assassination
tion assassination were still at large and
many persons expected Diaz to
name names In the Remon case
just as he djd regarding the per persons
sons persons who had borrowed money
ftom the Chiriqui Bank, j
However, In his reference to
the Remon assassination Diax
dd not cast any further light
on the killing.
Diaz said he "shared the
doubt" in the minds of many
that all who are responsible for
the assassination are not in jail
and expressed the hqpe that the
trial of confessed slayer Ruben
O. Miro will reveal that others
are implicated.
Panama
WASHINGTON. April 23 (UP) (UP)-Plans
Plans (UP)-Plans were revealed here today
for celebration of the 50th Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary of the historic decision to
build a lock: canal, rather than a
sea-level passage, from the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic to Pacific at Panama. 1
. The act of Congress confirming
this decision was completed June
29, 1906, after decades of debate,
at first among the French and
later the American sponsors of the
"the big ditch."
The Panama Canal Society
, representing veteran engineers,
officials and employes, will hold
' special meeting here on May
12 tq commemorate this occa occasion,
sion, occasion, and the collaboration of -similar
organizations in New
York, Los Angeles, St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Florida,' and other cities
will be invited.
. Although John F. Stevens,' chief
engineer of the .United States Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission will be
the person chiefly honored for this
epoch-making drci im, sponsors
said that the memorial occasion
will sIsq imply an historical rcg rcg-ognitioii
ognitioii rcg-ognitioii and vindication of the Ic-s
known French engineer Adolphe
Godin de Lepinav.
De Lenmay presented a plan
for the Panama lock canal to

50fh

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P MONDAY,
TV Tests
Begin
Tomorrow
True -test patterns will beein
Tuesday at I a.m. over the Ca
ribbean Forces Network (CFN). j
ine patterns, accordins to u. S
Army Caribbean Information Of Officers,
ficers, Officers, will be shown daily from 8
a.m. to 12 noon and from 1 n.m.
to 4 p.m. v in the afternoon, the
station begins program telecast
ing May 6. ; i ,s
lest patterns on the Atlante
side will not be usable for testing,
or for alignment of receivers at
this tun,-.-"-.
However test patterns will be
run much .sooner for Atlantic
side ttt owners than was pre previously
viously previously announced. ..
Telecasting on the Atlantic side.
previously announced to lag pos-
siDly six weeks behmd the Pad
fie side, will also be stepped up
Delays in equipment shipping
slowed work on facilities for tele
casting on the Atlantic side,
Final equipment tests for the
non commercial Armed Forces
station were finished today.,
daze BrcOi:l
bFbri$l3h:j
Fra Fed. I!:!or
"If it bad to come at an. It hap
pened at a wonderful time," was
the comment made today by Miss
Grace Williams, owner of a florist
shop in Cristobal whore a fire
broke out last night. .,: A
The shop is located in the Maso
nic Building in Cristobal. Accord
ing to police,, the fire which was
started by a faulty refrigerator
motor filled the shop with black
smoke. Firemen flooded the shop
with foam and extinguished th e
' within a; short time.-4
,ji..,s Uiiiiams saui today tual
l -r shop was practically empty of;
stock over the week-end,. so there
was no damage to flowers. She es estimated
timated estimated that the replacement of
the motor would run about $125,
This was the first fire In, Jt h t
building, she said, since 1948 Avben
the temple was destroyed by
flames. At that time a film vault
in the United Artists office explod exploded
ed exploded damaging the adjoining offices
and caused extensive damage to
the building. t .Vf 'r
Yesterday's fire, she added, was
vcy small by comparison. She
was summoned to the office by po
lice around 8:30 p.m. and remain-
ed on the premiSM several hour
.., .t
watching
the firefighting opera-
tions.
Panamanian Jailed
On Burglary Count
One hundred dollars bail was set
today in a case of burglary filed
aginst Bertram L. Lammie charg charged
ed charged with entering the Central Sup Supply
ply Supply Section of. Gorgas Hospital in
Ancon. ..
In Balboa Magistrate's Court
today the case against the 38-year-old
Panamanian was continued un until
til until tomorrow. ' u V-'-.The
incident allegedly occured
early Saturday morning. Lammie
is in jail in default of posting the
bail.'."'- i

Canal Society To

Anniversary

the Interoceanlc Canal Congress
at Paris in 187, but his prophet prophetic
ic prophetic counsel was overruled by the
French canal company in favor
of the abortive sea-level proj project..
ect.. project.. '-. ; .,'.,'"
De Lepinay's plan projected
dams at Gatun and Miraf lores
with lake levels at 80 feet and a
channel cut across the continental
divide. '. ,'
If his plan had been accepted by
Ferdinand de Lesscps, the inter inter-oceanic
oceanic inter-oceanic waterway might have
been completed by the French in
the 19th century.
Capt. Miles P. Duval, a princi principal
pal principal historian of the Canal con con-slruction,
slruction, con-slruction, said that De Lepinay's
plan was not understood at the
time, and was ignored.
"His conception, of this p,l a n,
however and its drmatic presen presentation
tation presentation before the Paris congress
of 1879 establish him as an archi architectural
tectural architectural and engineering genius
the originator of the plan from
which the Panama Canal was e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually built,? Duval wrote re recent
cent recent 'y.
Fifty years after the 'leek
canal" concept was formally es established
tablished established as United States poli policy,
cy, policy, another great debate is In
prospect as te whether future

country is $afe .braAam Uncolru

APRIL 1956
Local-raters
Honor
Seybold
An Impressive Testimonial
Froeram wes held in Paraiso
yesterday afternoon in honor of
Gov. John S. Seybold as a trib
ute from the residents of the
Canal Zone's Latin American
communities, i .
Ellis Fawcett Dresldent of the
Congress of Civic councils and
one of several speakers, de
clared:
"Of the many significant
trends of the governor's ad administration
ministration administration at a erueial per
iod in the Zone's history, only
time will tell the real Im Importance
portance Importance of his contribution
toward making the, Canal
Zone a more democratic eom-
Seybold, who concludes ; hu
four year term of office next
month, was not the only high
light of the gathering held at
the theater on the banks of
the Canal. t
He spotlighted the affair witn
praise for the non-citizen res residents'
idents' residents' willingness and deter
mination to shoulder their civic
responsibilities and witn, a sur
nrlse nresentatlon of a Dlstln
gulshed Service Award to Llv-
ineston Reece. local rate em
ploye of the Electrical Division
Reece, when eanea upon 10
receive the highest award the
governor may confer under
the Incentive Awards Act of
1954 for his meritorious serv service
ice service In savior the life of a
five-year-old Panamanian boy
near Far Fan, asserted: "I
saw what I did as my duty."
The actual Testimonials an

":.:fc ZZ ; ron";P nfitojewelry and other, bits offem-rf

e

maL ou coihuietion of his tcrmlwucl'a lur oM'Q wcti...

as governor, was presented, to
Seybold by" William Jump, the
oldest employe in point of serv
ice in the Canal organization..
Yesterday's Zone-wide pro program
gram program featured j music by the
Rainbow City Community Band
from the Atlantic side under
the direction of Reginald Pres Pres-cott
cott Pres-cott and by the Fine Arts Choral
Group of the Pacific side under
the direction, pt Maurice Hey Hey-wood.
wood. Hey-wood. ; .;.,..; ..
The Invocation was delivered
by Rev. David A. Osborne and
the benediction by Rev, John
D. Rutledge. CM.-v r-;,.V
Vatican To Mark"
450th Anniversary
Of Swiss Guards
: VATICAN CITY, April 23 UP
Tne Vatican win mam tne
450th anniversary of its famed
Swiss Guards next month with
a solemn ceremony and an Issue
of special stamps, it was an announced
nounced announced today. ,.. ; V'
Tht actual anniversary of the
founding of the corps of 80 halberd-bearing
miards was Jan. 22
but it will be formally celebrated
May 6, the day on which recruits
traditionally take their oath.
The Swiss Guards came into
beinn Jan. 22, 1506, when the
first group of 150 soldiers arriv arrived
ed arrived from Switzerland to serve as
bodyguards to Pope Julius IL
Of Locks
requirements of inter oceanic
transportation would be b s t
served by an improved "high
level" canal at Panama, a' sea sea-level
level sea-level route, or an entirely new
Atlantic-to-Pacific .waterway. ;
Several bills ; are. pending -in
Congress for the creation of an
interoceamc Canals Commission,
which would study these and re related
lated related problems.
Although apparently not yet cer
tain of passage at the present ses
sion, these bills have already stir stirred
red stirred wide public interest and tech technical
nical technical commentary.
Many experts belive that a
reappraisal of the entire inter interoceanlc
oceanlc interoceanlc transportation situation
is long ever-due, as the I a s t
comprehensive study was made
in 1947.
A significant recent expression
on future policy of the United
States concerning the Panama
Canal, appears in current publics
tion of the "Institute of Naval
Proceedings."
It was written by E. S. Ran
dolph, engineer, formerly err' v

ed for 35 years in the Canal Zoned plan would raise unprecedented
who had charge for the govern-i en; icering and constructional

ment of the construction of theifealures, would require costly tid tid-great
great tid-great Madden Dam. al locks, and would be vulnerable
. Randolph said that within less I to atomic bombing.

I

on
J IKS

Genu ROSA HCBER
THE GENERAL
IS A LADY
-' The only woman general In all
of South America, pretty Rosa
Huber of Santiago, Chile, passed
through here -over the weekend
en route to the United States.
Miss Huber. a 33-year-old stal-
iwart blonde, who Is not averse
' Just before she left het na-'
tive land she was prvnotc
from' colonel to the highest
rank of General in the Chilean
C'vil Defense set-un. v
While here, she was feted hv
Army officials and members of
the civil defense organization In
the Canal Zone, ,.
Tonight the lady e n era!
leaves for Miami and Washing Washington
ton Washington where she will attend several
civil deiense conferences and
lecture throughout the United
&tates on a two-month tour.
She first became interested In
civil defense work back in 1939
when the worst earthquake hit
two towns of Chilian and Con Con-cepclon,
cepclon, Con-cepclon, wiping out 200,000 peo people,
ple, people, -v-v'--'- ,
The need for a civil defense
network was strongly brought
home at that time and Rosa
threw all her efforts Into help
ing uie country ouna one.
"We have all sorts of calami.
ties and disasters befall us," she
said toaay in faultless English
not only earthquakes, but
uooas ana snowstorms.
Born of a Yugoslavian father
(naturalized Chilean and
jpusn mother, Gen. Huber has
devoted most of her young life
to the betterment of relations
oeiween Noruj and South Amer America,
ica, America, t ; i, ,
"We should all be one big
country,: she maintains, "and
everyone should get to know in intimately
timately intimately the customs, psycholo-
(Coatinued on Page .6, Col. 8)
Celebrate
Decision
than half century after comple completion
tion completion of the Panama Canal, the
United States Js faced by t h e
fact that it cannot much longer
fill Hie needs for which it was
built. -
He advocated a high-level-lake
and lock canal on the present Pa Panama
nama Panama site, which could be con constructed
structed constructed by altering the present
canal without interrupting traffic.
He rejected the "sea level" con concept."
cept." concept." ,;,.,' :lf.u;V::';i
"The high-levef canal plan is
characterized by its maximum u u-tilization.
tilization. u-tilization. of the present waterway,
with retention of the best features
proven by over 40. years of oper operation
ation operation during both peace and war
and with a correction of those
features which have been found
to be defective,', he wrote.
, "This high-level canal can be
planned with every assurance
of success end can be construct,
ed for less cost end in less time
than can any other design se
far Considered."
Randolph said that the sea-lev-

Tells iMon-Tradiiii
British Of RetSsr
' 1 r r' V V t

Guided H

: BIRMINGHAM, England, April 23 (UP) -SovLr
Communist Party boss Nikita Khrushchev boastedT tod.
that the Soviet Union is building a guided missile Vith a
hydrogen Warhead.
: Khrushchev made the boast during a tour he end So

viet Premier Nikolai Bulganin

Birmingham. They tlew here trom London and immediately
ran into a series of anti-Communist demonstrations.
The Soviet Communist leader told British business businessmen
men businessmen that the Western embargo on strategic goods' is not

preventing Soviet arms progress. f

Do you really think you
"If you want to discuss the hv--l
arogeo porno,, it remains a fact
that we were the first to explore
the H-bomb from a plane. The A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans are only intending to.''
later in a speech to civic lead
ers. and businessmen at the Brit
ish Industries Fair;"; 't
: "Crsit stratf 'it being hid
on guided misulti. Wt can com compel
pel compel tere, tna, , T t ;
''I am quit sure we shall
hive a guided minile with a hy
dr6gen bomb warhead quickly.
"And, In tpite of that, you do
not want to trade with uil"
1 f
This remark followed a hint in
today's official Communist ; news
paper Pravda in Moscow that
East-West" agreement on disarma
ment may depend on British will
bigness to expand trade with Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, including relaxation of the
ban on exports of strategic goods.
"You must think we are be
hind you in the production of air airplanes,",
planes,", airplanes,", Khrushchev added.' f'But
it would be a mistake to say so."
' He claimed that Soviet air aircraft
craft aircraft designer Lt. Gen. Andrei
N. Tupolev has designed a jet
airliner which will carry 47 pas passenger
senger passenger at 744 mph with only
two engines.
T
7
7.
r
-
'' K

JIMMY ANGEL, well-known pilot of Central and South Amer America,
ica, America, was in "critical" condition today at Gorgas Hosmtal a i t i
suffering a heart attack in David last Friday, sometime a!
an airplane accident at the airport. Pictured above on his aril

at Albrook Saturday afternoon after a request was received
evacuate him, Angel is shown having oxygen administered i
an Albrook flight surgeon Dr. Harry Omeo who accompaiii
- ; the SA-16. ,

ksgniS"

FIVE CENTS
n
- AAissi
were making of industrial
are ahead of us? he asked.;
"If we were to trade In earn,
est," Khrushchev said, "we would
buy the machine tools from you
which we are now producing in instead
stead instead of expanding our own pro production
duction production of them.".". ...
In another reference to the hm
on strategic goods, Khrushchev
asked:
"Do you .thinlf ymi r rtroi" '-
ing-. fmtnr c na i i...
you think we ate .behind you? t
is a question of who is behind p I
who Is in front."
Khrushchev's outburst, in wlu !i
he spoke without a prepared tt ',
appeared to indicate trouble i
the "little sumnyt talks" whuij
have been under way on the c- ;
rent Russian; visit, with Prn j
Minister Sir Anthony Eden i ,J
other British leaders. 1
It was the bluntest, most blus blustering
tering blustering speech Khrushchev has
J l! I J al . 1A
oaiiverea curing ine presenr iu-,
day visit; and he made n at-
Tempt to speaK aipiomaricaiiy.
Although he said the talks with
Eden are going well, he added a
warning:
"But, of course, the tones of the
voices of the two governments
might change In the course of tne
talks."
f

ISCJ

V



G TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDLFE.VDENT DAIIT NHTSrAri-l
JI3NDAT, Arr.IL 23, V-S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WW KHNWB RT THI PANAMA AMERICAN PR US. IMC
rOUNDtB T KILRON ROUNSIVtLk Ik HIS
MAHMODIO ARIAS. 10ITOH
I H Strut o. Box 134. Panama R o r.
, .. TltWMONt 1-0740 15 lists 1
bm Aooaisa. fANAMimCAN. PANAMA 1
Wh4l O'FtCt 12 7W CtNTRAt AvtNUR SCTWIIN ItTM AND OlM STRICTR
FORtlON RcmttKNTATIVC. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
49 MADISOM Ave. NIW VORK. 117 1 N. V,
- ecAL
MbNTM MS nM ( 1.70 f I SO
fon (IX MOMTHR. IN """" 8.80 IS OO
OR ONR TEAR. IN Ann.Mf. 18.B0 14 OO

THIS W TOUI FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

Tar Mad lea h a rrcr to rum tar rMdn at TKt PiRama AmrkoR
Utten m iJiY4 iMUt er kmalea' sr veell ceafideetial

yea CMttrifcatt a letter dRl be imeetieat 9 eaeie't eaeeer tht

eat y letters ra croHsImr' ia Hit trdt rcve.
mum liy ta keee tha htften limit" ta eaa aaga leeatb.
. Mantity af latter writers ir hale1 ra strictest ceafieaRce.

.". Tlut aawtaaaar anannM aa reseeesibilitv e ttataaMati as eeiaieat

mfntt m letters mm readers.
THE 'MAIL- BOX

Labor News
And
Comment

J' Tell You TSmell.Somcthing Ourninn"
ShB .

This column has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel's staff iol iol-owing
owing iol-owing a bedside conference with
the. stricken columnist)

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Eir:

It's Fiesta of San Jacinto week and as usual the city is over over-f
f over-f owing with merry makers. The San Jacinto monument on
tae ship canal is the tallest in the United States, but the base
(some 30. feet tall) occupied by a curio shop is not counted,
thus leaving the Washington monument the tallest by only a
few fept. .H.- :-::,;:" :
, The ship canal has a clearance of 30 feet, and since I was

there last the highway has tunneled under the channel, ihe
road from Houston to San Jacinto is heavily populated by old old-time
time old-time Canal Zonians.
t As you know, this has been the worst year for storms on

record and it looks like there will be no letup. Our town has

missed them, but they came uncomfortably close. The radio
just announced a warning out for seven states below the Great
lakes for today. J
I An Item in our local paper recently mentioned my 93rd
birthday and it started a fresh flood of cards. It also brought

bunch of Easter lilies from a couple of people I never heard
rY a.lfii mm handkerchiefs and neckties.

iHd i letter from Mrs. R. Z. Klrkpatrick letting me know

Jtow, things are going in her town. Remember wen when i nrsi
wet Ralph Z. in Spring HOI, La.
Some of the letters I receive are so dim I cant read them,
lb when writing me please use plenty of good old black ink.
T I'll wait and see how things go until next week.

Fop Wright

MONTGOMERY BUS BOYCOTT

jr:

I beg you sincerely to tonvey my gratitude to my beloved
colleague and countryman,, "Mr, Fed Up1 for his misunder misunder-standable
standable misunder-standable and uneducated principles. one ever did or. ever
will admit that his statements are true. He's the character
that illiterately listens to hearsay and tries to sell it to the
public through TV. But as everyone knows, we (I mean the
true-born, honesj-thinking Americans) cannot stifle our consci consciences
ences consciences itfhen we see something is utterly wrong and keep mum
about 'it' v;..--.rV. i'Vv '''-s, 'i-wv- -'s ,i -.."S
That's why' we fight warstahd'wln because of democracy
and freedom for all. I may be ft GI as you mentioned (govern (government
ment (government "intelligence), but not on a low salary. We are not turn turncoats,"
coats," turncoats," If you know what that means. We are trying to weed
out those who condone wrong attitudes and belittle the "Amer "Americanism"
icanism" "Americanism" and at the same time in sheep's clothing- are really
Ctmmunlstic.s f It takes ,a Conuriunlst to call" another a Com Communist,
munist, Communist, just because tb,e other speaks the wholehearted truth.
The truth, I assure you, always hurts. ; r
About the uneducated masses being unable to educate the
uneducated, I'll make it easy on you. Just take a cool walk
ind the first set of ants you notice crossing your pathway, just
op and memorize their attitude of living and working meth methods,
ods, methods, especially the red ones imonomorium pharaonls) usually
called the Pharaoh's ants. '
Mind you, they never have been to college, but their dally
laboring tasks would surely convince your type that you stih
ave plenty to learn when it comes to unity, both in war and
eace
It also will surprise you to know that a dumb person mak making
ing making his living through the signs of his finger movements can
memorize and teach another Inward principles which another
of educated status would never dream of. Please refer this to
your psychiatrist. .,. c.

' There are aiso many minga wie byico uw """""f"
can produce that wiU make us dvUized human beings look like
racoons. For your information, I also served in World War II
and the Korean conflict, and I refuse to believe you ever in

your entire lue puued the wigger or a gun uw jruuo, vw
rirr.irinfT nn nmmlttlni hnrn-klri (suicide). :

Again I'll repeat that the anti-boycott law of Alabama is
P a x a. Ma WnA linn nn(

illegal, and I'u prove my suwemem. nave uu V"
a! new Funk and Wagnalls encyclopedia in your home? ; I guess
you don't. Anyway, to save yoirthe trouble of borrowing- your
neighbor's, as you do your Panama American newspaper, here
is a version aa printed on page 1808, second paragraph:
"The name is derived from that of Captain Charles Boycott

0832-97), a British iana agent in irewna. Duyovu o
yarded as lawful, except when such actions are accompanied

Is there any violence committed in Alabama when a person
wears down his shoe heels and his soles ratherthan pay ten
rents for bus fare and is then kicked around and Jailed above
. verything else? Now such a person, because he refuses to ride

vi here he is not waniea is sun picsea un mra uiv. a
. nrl nnfiiclna me Is it not ta VOU? :

American Jurisprudence generally lacks consistency on the
estlon. The United States Supreme Court has ruled on sev sev-;.i
;.i sev-;.i occasions that boycotts are illegal when in restraint of
ide only. I would rather trade my shoe and a burning foot
an have to be kicked around after paying for the upkeep, of
nebody else's rubber,
' I don't blame those Negroes the least bit. They pay taxes
jt like you and me, chum, and the state consUtution was
tended in 1931 and 1933 to provide for Inheritance and said
come taxes. See what I mean?
: I see you also agreed with me by saying "yes'' to the fact
: at the Alabama student had many students (white) in her
' vor who wrote her sympathetic letters. Thanks for agree-
with me, and may I Include, up to now, no one has yet
: i oven her statements made about the school were false and
malicious; it was only mentioned.
Even a tramp has to make some false comment when hes

t aught In the light, so the autnonues oi me scnooi mo w bb
"vmethlng to cover up for themselves. Do you agree with me?
I reckon you do. ...
i I'll repeat mv last, remarks and make them a little more
prnlamtdry. Wilson was expelled from school in connection
i? ,ih the stoning of Autherine Lucy and 25 others were suspend -'d
or dealt with accordingly as seen fit by the school author authorities,
ities, authorities, and you may re-check the newspapers of the past few
- eeks for certainty: So I guess you'll also agree with me if I
cid make misrepresentation, so likewise did the various news-
I hateus" -mearilng ourselves because we fail to prac
tice what we preach, but on the other hand I love U.S. (Unit;
,i states with two capital letters.) See the difference, chum?
am a member of the "Hate the Ku Klux Klan Campaign
which I helped to destroy, but I am wondering if I could catch
vn on. a certain narty who escaped from us under the name of
led Up. r 1
T American-Born

SHOPPING HINT

;r:

111 go along a hundred per cent with GI Ball Fan In his
atement to Mail Box on April 19. They don't want sports on
the radio air down here. That's plain to be seen and they'll do
everything In their power to stop it if they can. The only rea reason
son reason we are getting ball games is that some of the big brass like
baseball, so they have to put the games on the air.
We used to get the fights every Wednesday and Friday
r ights. Do we get them now? We do not. The only thing
e get Is a lot of trash and I mean trash.
That's why I say the people better wait before spending a
lot of money on television sets, because the only thing you'll
' t is some d?me hollering bloody murder like somebody Jabbed
hi:r With a pin where 'she sits down, or else somebody telling
vuu how to become a college graduate in three lessons.
Sports Fan

Walter Reuther.is not the only
one with a recipe for how to curry
favor with India. For even ax thp

voluble red-head from Detroit ar-
linw.. f . i

' uume, ueurge aaeany is 01S 01S-patching
patching 01S-patching a personal "emissary to

auena we convention of the Indian
National Trade Union Congress
and present the official views of
th ITT -rm

Despite the I fact that Reuther

is a vice president of the merged
labor group, he has been whirl whirl-winding
winding whirl-winding through- India oresentine

nis own personal views. And Reu Reu-ther's
ther's Reu-ther's attitudes do not reflect the
thinking of most of the top leaders

oi American unions.

That Reuther has impressed In

dia ,is clear. They have wined,
dined and toured him and given

him public platforms galore from

wnicn to expound his global theo theories.
ries. theories. Stories in the Indian press
have pictured him as the greatest

single laoor leader in America

and have even talked of mm as

presidential timber. 1

There is no evidence that Reu-

ther's .staffers have discouraged
this kind of speculation. There is

evidence, on the other hand, that

they have prepared special kits

of biographical material about the

UAW chief and passed them along
to the Indian press.

Goerge Meany, who has been

bluntly critical of the role of India

in world politics and especially
critical of Nehru's championship
of Red China has made no
secret of his displeasure about the
hoopla over Reuther in India.
Meany. like most other influential
union leaders, believes that it is

essential that the official position
of American labor be spelled out
j

aDroaa.

Meany was Invited to attend the

sessions of the Indian National
Trade Union Congress April 29-30.
He is unable to go because, among
other, things, he Js deep in the
middle of a brwine feud with the

Teamsters which could split the

AFL-CIO down the middle. He has
indicated that he thinks the Team

ster's line-up with the racket-rid

den International Longshoremen's

Assn. is a violation of the AFL-

CIO constitution. And he means

to fight it out to the end.

Instead. Meany nai designated

Irving Brown, the federation's

European representative, as his

official' spokesman. Brown win

leave within a few days and will

spell out the official position of
American labor as expressed in
the resoltuions adopted last De December
cember December in New York at the now

famour merger convention.
i Brown will shun the frills and

tertss '' agentry. that have charae-
2 l I DWkn.', jilnlrnt Ho'll Am

no turbans, kiss no native babies,
offer no long-range international
nlan-r and refrain from Asiatic

whistle-stopping. He'll be there to

tell the Indian unions jusi wnai
the U. S. unions believe. And he'll
be there to tell them just what

George Meany1 himself, oeueves.
Thp choice of Brown is in it

self significant. For Reuther and
those around him don't like Brown

and his views and have made no

bones about their feelings.
Early last year, Dan Benedict,
then in the CIO's International Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Department, prepared
a special report for Victor Reu Reuther.
ther. Reuther. The report, of course, was
passed on to big brother Walter.
It minced no words in characteriz characterizing
ing characterizing the AFL people working
abroad. .. v
Brown was painted as a re reactionary"
actionary" reactionary" who dealt with shady
elements. .Harry Goldberg, an another
other another AFL rep in Europe was hit
hard, and there were unkind
words, too, for Dick Deverall, the
api. rpnrpsentative In Japan who

ta Dcrhans the most -t effective

fighter in the world against Soviet Soviet-controlled
controlled Soviet-controlled narcotics rings. s
Point is that the Reuthentes are
"neutralists." They favor a "soft "softer"
er" "softer" approach to the fight against
Soviet aggression. They want Red
China admitted to the UN. Brown,
on the other hand, takes a tough,
uncompromising position when it
comes to fighting global Com Communism.
munism. Communism. ,
Essentially,1 Brown's viewpoint
is Meany's as well. And therein
lies the root of a cleavage be between
tween between Meany and Reuther that
may erupt publicly soon. ;
A recent article in a leading
Indian newspaper said that "His
(Reuther's) visit, is expected,
to improve Indo-US- relations.
Perhaps. But it is not likely to
improve Meany-Rcuther relations
here.

. ' X
v V"" ..
M ?' -M
... IS x L NIA Serbia lac.

Pending Business
By PETER EDSOIJ

. WASHINGTON -(NEA)-.There;

are over 30 major legislative rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations to Conress on

which President Eisenhower would
like, to' have some action' before
the lawmakers go home.
It is made clear at the White
House that the President isn't in insisting
sisting insisting on rubber stamp passage
of these measures. He'll take any
reasonable compromises. But he
does want a record of accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments to lay before the voters in
November. (
' Extension of the foreign aid pro program
gram program is considered his most Im Important
portant Important recommendation in inter international
national international "affairs. The President is
known to consider this ih! cheap cheapest
est cheapest form nt nntinnal inrHw

f Apprivai "of the" new" Orgl'nizat,

hob w jjcaoe cooperation, vtu,
to administer tariff agreements is
also high on any "must" list.
Renewal of international wheat
sugar agreements, amendment
of the immigration law are like like-Wise
Wise like-Wise considered important.
t In the field of national defense,
number one item is extension of
the Defense Production Act, ex expiring
piring expiring June 30.
Along with this are several
measures to improve the benefits
for members of the armed forces
and their dependents. The Presi

dent asked for these in January,

Welfare programs which the ad administration
ministration administration would like to have

Congress approve this year include
extended hospital survey and con

struction, medical training and
research and school aid bills.
The new farm bill with its soil

bank plan i sprobably the year's
. . j : .i t

must waiueu jJiece ui aomesuc leg legislation;
islation; legislation; Four4 urgent measures are list listed
ed listed in the field of general com commerce.
merce. commerce. They "are the federal high highway
way highway program, the loo-million-dol-

lar postal rate increase, authoriza

tion for 35,ooo more public housing
units and a new federal flood and
disaster insurance bill.
In opneril envernmrnr ffir

the administrition wants authority

to pay Us higher officials like as assistant
sistant assistant secretaries more than the

$13,000 a year bow allowed.

Incorporation of the govern government's
ment's government's civilian and military per

sonnel into the social security, old
age and survivors' insurance sys system
tem system is also greatly desired.

finally, the President would like

to get action on his most recent

recommendation to create a new
federal commission and a new
division in the Department of Jus

tice to handle controversial civil

rights cases.

Arguments over whether this Is

a Do-Nothing or Do-Little session
of Congress, or whether it ha

done much depend on whose list

oi accomplishments you use.
If you take the Congressional
Record tabulation of 426 meas measures
ures measures passed by the Senate and 308
passed by the House in the first
50 days In session, that's six to

eignt a day.
But the measures on which both
houses have completed action and

the President has signed into law

number only 59 public bills and 67

pnvate puis of utue importance

The real score on Congressional

performance has to be chalked up

against the 190 major legislative

recommendationu which the Pres

ident has made to Congress this
session, A tabulation looks t like

this:

V. 1

I 1

: f f a

hi ivtaiii W

fm its.
i ai4llY" J 0 t 4.0 L. a k3

uassification: presidential ; pro

posals; must list; passed into law.
National Security and Vets: 17;

International Affairs: 21; 5;1.
Public Welfare and Labor: 39:
; i.
Agricultural Resources: 25: 8: 3.

Natural Resources: 14; 4; 2.
Commerce and Housing: 46; 6; 1.

ucnerar uovernment; Zl; 5; 2.
Federal Personnel: T: 2: 0.

.'Total: 190; 36; 11.

Walter WinchdlluiiJ

eiv

Yora

MAN ABOUT TOWN

GOING UP
WATERBURY, Conn. (UP) -Thomas
G. Capaldo asked permis permission
sion permission of the board of zoning ap appeals
peals appeals to build a four-car garage
on inn of his one-family house.

Capaldo explained that a garage
below the stree,t level would be
impossible because his house is

built into tne sioo m a m.

A

r.::f ft

Gina Lollobrigida and her de devoted
voted devoted medic husband are the big biggest
gest biggest buzz of Rome and Paris. The
gossips blame it on French di director
rector director Jacques Becker -J . Rita

Hayworth has told Raymond Ha

kim positively no ... Rex Harri

son's closest friends say he hopes

to wed actress Kay Kendall when
Lilli Palmer agrees to be "a good

sport" . Anita Ekberg's next
rendezvous is with fiance Anthony
Steel in Italy on the 26th. The
wedding week? . TV critic

John Crosby is Hong-Kong bound
'I'll am lScK.st Miiinlw Axtr-9ntA

vauovja uicii uiruivcu
"My Fair Lady" producer H. Lev Levin
in Levin and Dawn Mclncrney (former

Latin Quarter siren) may I-Duet

in Florida this week . ; The col

umn's query about actress Haila

Stoddard and C, Connor being se

cretly married got the answer. It
happened St. Valentine's Day

. . "Fair Lady" is the big sell

out (as reported), but it is far

from being a "South Pacific tic ticket
ket ticket yet ,. Nicky Hilton and a

socialite clashed furiously at an

East Side spot ...The Broadway

crowd is tch-tching about the tee-

vee comic, who was belted by a
gal reporter while interviewing
him ...Because he replied with

feeling , "Strip for Action ran

out of breath in Pittsburgh and

win see the doctors.'

Tha Washington Ticker: The
Feds hear that F. Costello, threat threatened
ened threatened i with deportation, will seek
sanctuary in Havana :'. ; .'.obert
Bradshaw (on Speaker Sam Ray-

burn's staff) and Nancy LeFevre

ion the staff of House minority

leader Joseph Martin) wed in Aug August
ust August . Virginia Warren, dghtr of

the Chief Justice, has a merger
proposal. He is widower Robert
Gros (veep of Pacific Gas & Elec

tric), now doing special NATO
work for the President. . Ass't

Scc'y of State R.C. Hill (38) is the
new fair-haired boy in the GOP
. Forraet-N.Y. Ass't; Dis't Atfy
E. Mitler (on Kefauver's staff)

and Polly Larrimore (Girl Friday
to Cong.. O'Konski of Wisconsin)

are the Capital's steadiest duet
. . Designers are whipping up

new uniforms for the I avy's

WAVfca. To make them look more
like Gina than Gary Sen. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph McCarthy shelved 29 lbs. in

bread, potatoes, sugar or salt. His
breakfast; One poached egg. x
Gov. Harriman will shelve his
"inactive" status as a Presidential
candidate (via a publicity-bid) on
May 9th and 10th. Truman will
present him with the 4 Freedoms
annual award at the Waldorf .
Phyllis McGuire, now free, paid
$3,500 to the news photog who
was socked by her recent groom groom-to
to groom-to settle it out of court . The
wise-guy set in Florida rate "Nee "Needles"
dles" "Needles" a sure-winner at the Derby. I
.. That was Lady Jean Camp Campbell
bell Campbell with Greg Jaurez at the Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles ringside v Arleen Whe Whe-lan's
lan's Whe-lan's former husband, Hugh Owen,
and socialite Alma Knight are re rehearsing
hearsing rehearsing the goo-goo bit . Ba Ba-toneer
toneer Ba-toneer P. Campo7s $300,000 law lawsuit
suit lawsuit against CBS's Jack Paar (for
alleged slander) comes up in Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court in mid-May . Javne

Mansfield's best-kept secret: Her

new $30,000 Russian sable coat just
insured by M. Reibeisen . Ask Asked
ed Asked where she got it she said: "Not
from 'Rock Hunter"."

guest
estate,
they'll
a son

at

The Cables: Prince Vladimar
Raschevsky walked out on the new
show at Paris' Neuvelle Eve. One
of the nekkid Eves was his own
dghtr Zena! .v Monaco police;

nave orders not to permit Ku

manian Princess Ghika across the

border, She was once Rainier's fa

vorite . If Grace' ever has to

borrow a cup of sugar her next

door neighbor is Jean McCormick

ex Stork Clubber; now Mrs. John

Pochnas .. The Claude Terrails

(prop, of La Tour D'Argent) mar

riage is on the rocks, bhe s movie
mogul Jack Warner's dghtr .
The Duke Augusto Torlonia won
an annulment in the Republic of

San Marino from Italian actress

Maria Michi . U.S. papers head

lined: ".Guns Boom As Grace Ar

rives ... uommed? The Monaco

harbor has four toy-like cannons.
The sort you see around small smalltown
town smalltown war monuments.

T. Dorsey is yanking his band

out of the Statler ahead of sched schedule,
ule, schedule, after a large hassel with the

met. flinging away bis 5-year con

tract . Win. Morris Agency exec
Bud Barry resigned to accept
Arthur Locw's offer to chief the
MGM teevee dept... Lorraine Man-

ville's image and Juanito Ee'-

monte (of Spain) may confirm

her mate r's L.I.
Sammy Datel frinds

seal it in Aug. It's
for the Gruen Watch

exec Win. Lucas. Mother is Joan
Morton last in the "Hazel Flagg"
musical . The cops are hep to a
Madison and 79th resident host hosting
ing hosting off -color affairs a la
the late Dickinson who was jail jailed.
ed. jailed. Prominents are flirting with
police raid headlines ... Ncver-Give-Up
Dept: Grace Kelly was a
three-time loser in the Miss Rhein Rhein-gold
gold Rhein-gold contests.
"
Latest Movietown feud: Movie
star Jack Palance and the H'wood
reporter's Mike Connolly . Nat Natalie
alie Natalie Wood says she isnt marrying
Raymond Burr as some colyums
itemed. The wedding ring she
wears is an "engagement ring"
from Warner acor Nick Adams
, . An East 58th Street swank res restaurant
taurant restaurant has a special room re reserved
served reserved for its millinaire clients.
The room is losing money .
Alma Shaw Herman, the dancer,
will wed Leo Pillot of the 20th
Century-Fox staff. He was recent recently
ly recently Mexlcanned For putting up
all the backing ($360,000) for "Fair
Lady"-CBS gets a fat bunch of

nouse-seas. They are used for pol

iticians ana recording ana teevee

stars ... Teevee director Rich

ard Dunlap and L. Montgomery
use Major's Cabin for their

whispers ...Attention, Drois Ful Fulton,
ton, Fulton, Hollywood: Western Union
was the villain. We wired the
N.Y. Mirror regarding your r r-mance
mance r-mance with Peter Rugolo. We re reported
ported reported "he is fogetting with Doris
Fulton," but -WU omitted the word
"with." . Zsa Zsa had such fun
at Sardi's passing around a scan

dal mag featuring a piece about
her ex-Geo. Sanders.

WASHINGTON The Kremlin
has finally found a good use for
the two British spies, Guy Bur Burgess
gess Burgess and Donald MacLean.
It is no secret among Moscow's
foreign diplomats that Burgess and
MacLean have been disappointed
with their lot since they deserted
the West. They have been given

minor jobs working on English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking propaganda and are kept

uuuer constant surveillance.
Recently, however, they were
called in to advise on the impor important
tant important question of what Bulganin
and Khrushchev should do during

ineir visit to rngiana to best en

dear them to the British ouhlic.

According to diplomatic advices
received here. Burgess and Mac Mac-Lean
Lean Mac-Lean are reported to have come

up with these recommendations:

pat children on the head, get pho photographed
tographed photographed as much as possible
with pretty girls, and ouote Win

ston inurcnui and Shakespeare
frequently.

Note Apparently Burgess and

MacLean also gave this arivire to

Georgi Malenkov because one of
the first things he did in England
was to visit Shakesneare'a birth.

place and one of his most publi-

tucu pnuios was mat oi two Brit

ish girls, bussing him on each

cneea. -.

DEWEY-OO-ROUND
Thomas. E. Dewev. attnrnv.t.

law and private citizen, now slides

in and out of Washington as quiet quietly
ly quietly and efficiently as he used to
slide from the Hotel Roosevelt in
New York to the governor's man-

sion in Albany. He gets things
done.

With three of his nr-n mpn in

the Eisenhower cabinet f Dulles.

Brownell and Mitchell), plus one
of his appointees on the Supreme
Court .Justice Harlan), plus his
onetime press secretary, Jim Ha-

geny, in tne White House, Dewey
should be able to get things done

in wasnington.
When it comes to foreign af-

fairs, however, Thomas E. Dewey
has a record of laying a great

Dig egg.
When the Turkish government

mrea mm at a fee of $150,000 to
get them a $300,000,000 American
loan, Dewey came up with a pal paltry
try paltry 25,000.000. Even though Dew

ey got jonn roster Dulles his Job
as secretary of state, a paltry
$25,000,000 was all he could squeeze
out of his friends.
Again, last week In Cuba; the
man. who materially helped get
Ike the nomination; was unable
even to see President Batista.
Its a complicated but signifi significant
cant significant story.
CUBAN SUGAR-WOLF
'i .4 . i

- Dewey .went to Cuba on behalf
of Loeb, Rhoades, and Co., New
York brokers, to try to lake over
the Cuban-Atlantic Sugar Company
largest in Cuba.
Behind Dewey, at least in the
minds of Cubans, was Julio Lobo.

whose name In Spanish means
Wolf, and who generally is re

garded as the sugar-wolf of Cuba.

Lobo owns 12 sugar mills, con

trols a Dig nunk of Cuba's sugar
output, and had been buying un

stock in Cuban-American with a

view to taking it over. Associated
with him was Dewey's- client,
John Loeb.
However, Lobo has unorthodox
ideas about taking Cuba out of the
international sugar agreement. So,
for this reason plus the fact that

I Cuba doesn't want to encourage

a sugar monopoly, President Ba Batista
tista Batista blocked Lobo the wolf's raid
on Cuban-American. He sent word
to Lobo last January that his ac acquisition
quisition acquisition of the company would
not be sanctioned.
At this point, April V there en entered
tered entered upon the scene: ex-Governor
Dewey. It was announced that
John Loeb had bought out Lobo's
minority Interest in Cuban-American,
and to convince the Cuban
"nvernment that this was a fact.

Thomas E. Dewey dutifully wentj

to Havana.

At this point some unfortunate
things happened:
. Arthur Gardner, our well-meaning
ambassador to Cuba, gave a
dinner for Dewey, April 9. To tha
dinner he invited Julio Lobo, the
man who supposedly had bowed
out of the sugar deal. Earlier that
day sugar-wolf Lobo had married
the German fiancee to wham he
had long been sugar daddy. De Despite
spite Despite the honeymoon launched on only
ly only that day, however, Lobo was
at the dinner along with Dewey
and John Loeb, the man from
whom supposedly he had-parted
company. ...
Dewey's job in Havana was to
convince the Cuban government
that sugar-wolf Lobo was out of the
Cuban-American deal, and the fact
that Lobo was at the dinner con-
vinced them of just the opposite.
MISTER NOTHING
As part of his Havana strategy, -Dewey
held a press conference.
It was so vacuous that Cuban
newsmen later called him "Mis "Mister
ter "Mister Nada," meaning "mister noth nothing:"
ing:" nothing:" Chief news that came out of it
was the disclosure that Dewey's
law firm also represented a com-,
petitor, the South Puerto Ricaa
Sugar Co., whose investments are
partly in the Dominican Repub Republic,
lic, Republic, a country with which Cuba is
about to break diplomatic rela relations.
tions. relations.
Later it was also learned that
one of the men in the proposed
Cuban-American Sugar Co., deal
is Edgar Bronfman, vice presi president
dent president for export of Seagrams, whis whiskey.
key. whiskey. Edgar is the son of Sam
Bronfman of the great Seagrams
whiskey empire. Yet. while repre-
senting Edgar Bronfman as part :
of the Cuhan-Americn deal, Dewey
is also representing another- fam famous
ous famous whiskey, Schenley. in its triple

damage suit against Sam Bronf

man.
Unable to see President Batista,
Dewey tried to see Amadeo Lopez
Castro and Jorge Barroso, both
ministers without portfolio and the
top government men in Cuba when
it comes to sugar.' Both accepted

a luncheon engagement, then

backed out.
Finally Ambassador Gardner got

Dewey in to see Martinez Saenz;
head of the National Bank of Cuba.

"By that time," remarked one

Cuban, "Gardner was almost
ready to take him to see the Presi

dent of the Havana Yacht Club."

About this time the New York

Journal of Commerce published

an account of Dewey's Cuban jun
ket. accompanied by some specu

lation as to whether sugar-wolf

Lobo was still in the Cuban-Amer

ican Sugar Co. picture. .-w

Reprinting this story; the Ha'

vena Post put it under the headline,

"Dewey or wont nei-v
At this point Thomas E. Dewey,
attorney-at-law, went home, i-

1

Six Letter Types" ;
Common To Editor
SAPULPA, Okla. (UP) Con.
tents of letters to newspaper edi editors
tors editors arc as varied as a patchwork
quilt but Ralph P. Matthews, pub
lisher of the Sapulpa Herald, has
classified' them under six main
headings:
1. They want to cuss out the
editor.

2. They want to kill a story or
have a "puff" type of story put in
3. They want the editor to "give
somebody or some condition H 1"
but "don't mention my name,
please."
4. They ask,- for information
about someone whose name ap appeared
peared appeared in the paper 40 years ago.
and enclose two cents for postage
and payment.
6. They send in a news Item say saying
ing saying that "Mrs. Smith save birth tn

an infant son last week" without

saying which Mrs. Smith.

Colorful

Answer to Today's Puzzl

ACROSS i Girl's
1 Brownish ',")inm
purple Think
8 Shade of green rr fMr tn4t
tThc Worms.
white and blue 9 Heating
12 Goddess of devices

discord im-ity in

. Maxine Andrews (of the renown renowned
ed renowned thrushing trio) has joined the
Greenwich Village dungaree-set. A
top band leader knocked out some

teeth of two of his crew for using
narcotics. Then picked up their

aentist taDs . M.Y. Times sports
writer James Roach and his wife

are cooing Girllabics . Why mov

ie mag editors gray young: Screen
Stories reports: "There's a Spanish-speaking
smoothie in Terry
Moore's lile, and Terry Isn't tell telling
ing telling anyone his name" ... She
married Eugene McGrath long ago

13 Fruit drinks
14 Exist
15 Smartness
' 17 Expire
18 Wintry
- precipitation
19 Studio
21 Rave
23 Ocean.

24 and reel :sPlay

27 Falsified
29 Solar disk
32 Peaceful
34 Repair shoes
3( Mechanism
37 Opposed -31
Narrow, cut
39 Italian capital
41 Unhappy
42 Beverage
44 Pealed
46 Eddied
49 Eating place
53 Also
54 Cherished
56 Sea' eagle
37 Minced oath"
58 Glacial ice
89 Footlike part

co Fart in play
1 One of two
DOWN
J Enclosures
River in
Soviet Russia
3 Quote
4 Natural fat

Pennsylvania

11 Horned
. ruminant
16 Slanted type
20 Rent

30 Party-giver
Maxwell
31 Require

22 More pleasant 33 Saltpeter
24 Frees - J5 Happenings
25 Soviet city 40 Trial
2 Prayers 43 Change

43 Haggard

lJLit

46 Pace
47 Had on
48 Therefore
50 Steep
91 Son of Jacob
(Bib.)
52 Paradise
' 55 Fruit drink

1 m H FTTTH FTnr
ZZZZ-L r--
. K f
rfi y 7
rr 7? '-J
A H h 1 p" ,rp ttt
jr
XJT -T.j
r t-. r
r 3- 3
mmmmmWm eUatRRRRWrlrMri w V

six weeks with Uiis diet: No the talk. He was weekend (Contmned on Fage 4)



)

.MONDAY, AFFIX 23, mt

Till 1 ANA MA AMERICAN AN tXPEFENPENT DAILY KEWSPAPES

PAC3

rr

Military Reserve ''tWee't-EPined

i i

PINNED You can't blame "Sammy."" 17-month-old dachshund,
lor drooping his tail es he elimbs into his bed. He's got three
five-inch stainless steel pins imbedded in. him They were put
there by a veterinarian to hold the sides of the dog's broken "pelvis
together so it will heal. Sammy,, owned by Dennis Wright of
Milwaukee, Wis, was hit by a car. ; A ; t- t-

Ikes Economic Adviser Sees
Strength In llational Economy

WASHINGTON. April 23 (UP) Sate next month

President Eisenhower's economic. Kep. Johh P. Saylor (D Pa.)

" adviser, said yesterday there is a
-great deal" of strength- in the
- rational economy, enhancing, the
prospect, of "good jobs at good
pay" throughout 1956? -r
Dr. Gabriel Hauge, the Presi Presi-,
, Presi-, dent's administrative assistant,
aid he saw no reason why the
"remarkable break:', granted
' working men and women under
the Eisenhower administrat ion
chmiM nnt enntinilft this Year.

Hauge, who appeared on a ,Con ,Con-"
" ,Con-" iiecticut TV program with S e n.
iPrescott Bush (R-Conn;), said he

J referred to the ','tax cut, istable
lnr buying: prices and increased wage

rates "iunder uur aamiiusirauun,
Howevelf, Haugftrdid sot Join,, in
the iwirling controversy oyer new
tax cuts.- v..'-.- V'
Several members of Congress,
heartedned over prospects of an
ceri fcllrioet SUfDlUS thlS

year, have called for an election-

year tax cui. ume
that, any cuts, now, would increase
.flntlnnavw nrMsenr.S. .s -';.! M

JlillClHV"..' J t" ..
lin t Eisenhower will discuss

h. roront ifnrerast of budget sur

pluses and the demand for a tax
...-. whu Pmi mpetine with

Republican- congressional leaders

Tuesday., Treasury o c c r j
George M. Humphrey will atteqd
4 1 a. manfin ft , ....

The '.White House .huddle pre-
. 111 M-l ntnrB A TtlaV

Eumauiy wm iuon.B ,r
.,..,.. loiir nf fax cuts, at least

for now. The administration first

wants to take a close toox ai gov gov-tmment
tmment gov-tmment spending : and. receipts

Pep: I:.:.:ccr.l Xl'$
liiitkiu

l!::r!:q'Ac;roYd

ralUiri faflAtr fnr tnv rur "ra.

garaiess of wnat is shown on tne
Treasury ledger" about a surplus.
He said the' revenue loss could
be made up by halting the foreign

am program.
Saylor introduced i bill in Jan-
ii.nrv railing for a 10 mr cent tax

cut in addition to raising personal
j r rc l Sunn

exeinpuuns iruiu ouu iu (uu.
The staff of the congressional

economic committee- last week

forecast a 2 billion dollar budget

surplus this fiscal year compared

wnn tne Treasury; ueDaruneni s

9nn milHnn rinTlar otimatp Thp

staff warned against any tax cut
heranse tit inflatinnsrv nressures.

I. i f r n i

.. Jiep. jtiicnara jimpsou xi-r.tx
l kpv'"m'emher "iof the tax-writine

I House Ways & Means committee.

predicted tne surplus wouia pe

nearer 4 Dimon aouars ana saia
this-would warrant tax reductions.

6rco! (h:r.ce!!:r

0!i:rs To Resbn ;

:; ATHENS," Gi-pece' Anrit 23 (IIP.)

Greek Foreign Minister Spiros

rneotOKis today otterea ms resig

nation toiiowmg a controversy ov
t i:

fr fiiK viiriiK imiiii'v

Theotok;s pit his resignation at

tne aispoal ct .crime minister con

stantme rvaramamis.

Karnmaniiq was rpnnrtfrl nnrip-

cided whither to accept or reject

tne resignation.
But the -resignation offer high highlighted
lighted highlighted a delicate political situa

tion, that could topple Karaman-

lis' new government, t '- y

'He tormea nis camnet in reDru reDru-ary
ary reDru-ary following general elections.
Irf a letter td Karamanlis, For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Theotokis said that
although hi- Cyprus policy was
carried out with the Premier's full
agreement in all details he felt be
should offer his resignation.
This m3vs, Theotokis explained,
would allow Karamanlis more

freedom of action to face attacks

from the opposition and the Greek

urtnoff. x etnnarcny on uie govern-

The purpose of Military Reserve
Week u designed to focus atten attention
tion attention on and sour enlistments in

a six month reserve training

program, it was announced today

by Sol J. K.apian, commanaer oi

fthe Gen. Goethals Post 3835, VFW,

at Cocoli.

The sponsor is the National se

curity Committee a "non-partisan,
nn.nrnfit nrcanizatinn. establish

ed in 1947 under the leadership of

the late. Sunreme Court Justice

Owen J. KODens, ine commiuee
is made up of representatives of
National veterans, civic and fra

ternal organizations. It has devot

ed Hseu aimosi exclusively w.eu w.eu-ucational
ucational w.eu-ucational campaigns and to coor

dinating the efforts of various
member organizations on p r c-

grams aimea at sirenguieuuis wc

military reserve. (
Th six-month Drozranvis a new

and practical concept of military

service mat enaoies youiig
to fulfill their military obligation
k ksintf full-time civilians and

part-time soldiers. It e n a b 1 e s

young men to: u P"n wnen wey

want to go on actwe outy, ana t)

fi ifiii their military obligation in

their home towns.. The six-month
training nroeram .was authorized

- .. V. Cl A

iinrior tn reserve rorces

uihioh horatVtp effective OD AUS. 9,

1955. The purpose of this Act is

to assure those reaay reserve iurc iurc-es
es iurc-es essential for our nation's surviv

al. "'. -" "i-;1

The program works is touows:

young men between the ages ot
17 and 18V4 may enlist in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States Army Reserve for a

six-month, active amy irammg
course. The basic training usually
iinn at thr Armv camn nearest

hi home. After completing the

tfninmtf rniira inp. vouiik siian

. ... ... J

returns to civilian me. rrom ui

point on,- he has only two obliga

1 Tn train two hours weeK

at his local Reserve center;
nut in turn wepki of train

ing at an Army camp each year

until he has compietea a iva-yeai

UC11UU Hi --.J. :
, There are many advantages, but
the chief ones are these:

. i uonanunn m r iwi

e...r. Rv takinff nart in thi

nrnoram. a voung : man becomes

i o- .-. i.

nriAt ".ha. ran mue ucu

nite plans for his education, for a
j.u tMt msrriitfa titn a famUV.

juu, iui o-
but he must volunteer before e

reaches age 18M. ; ,. : r

Civ Mnnthl MCTIwa uu

hi a voimff -man can iuiiiu -ms

Hutu anil hif Ipffal ObH

gation by serving only 6 months

iin a training camp instead of the

two years required of draftees. He

is paid for all duty performed.
3. Choice of A Unit. Depending

on a young man's aputudes and

the unit vacancies available.lt is
possible for him to pick the exact
nh tip vinti tn hp trained for

, .. .......
during his six month basic course.

4. Better Job Prospects. Without
the draft threat haneinff over his

head, a young man is a better
prospect for an employer. The em

ployer Knows ne u not going to
hp nn 11 AI nff thp fan iust whpn he

Wom iispfnl thp pmDlover can

plan on facts, not chance. What's

more, the technical skills a young
man learns in this program can
help him to advance faster on the

job.

5. Key Role m Tne Community,
Thp aix-mnnth basic course teach

es -a young man to protect him-

sen ana ms iauiuy ui au ciuci-

gency and prepares rum tor lead

ership m community me. r
4. Chanea ta Plan for Educa

tion. A young man can enlist in

the six-month training program
before he is VA but can DOStDOne

the six-months' training until he
graduates from high school. After

his six months training his further

education win not oe interruptea.
.7. Welfare Supervision. The Na National
tional National Security Training Commis

sion, a civilian, controlled govern

ment agency, has been specifi specifically
cally specifically orovided bv law to look aft

er the welfare and morals of

I young men participating in the

six monms iramine Druerara.

President Eisenhower has said
that "No time should be lost in
moving toward the goal of strong

er Kesprves as ranimv as tne new

law permits. It is my sincere
hnn that vnnnff Americana will

respond to this volunteer program
i a. 1

m sucn measure as ra insure iu

Six camns are now being used

fnr hasic training for the Six-

Month Training Program: rori

Jarkann S C.! Fort Knox. "Ky.-.

Camp Chaffee, Ark.; Fort Leonard
Wood, Mo; Fort Bliss, Texas; and

Fort Ord, cat.
The Veterans of Foreign Wars

of the United States are cooper-

ti"nr with thp Natinnal Security

Committee, the' Selective s Service
Commission, the Department of

Defense, and various veterans'

and civic groups.

Chiiiip Dick I !cm 3 In

Zoo Affer Sftow-OIf

TM.'l'UnrT Anrtl 9" (1VP

Mike, a 65-pound chimpanzee
who kmazed New Yorkers last
month with Vila fpata nf Hprrintr-

do, will be back In his cage at

tne Detroit zoo wnen it opens
May 10. '.; .'

Frank Qulnn, 37, bought Mike
for $250 from the zoo to use In

an act he had whipped up ior
t.h xtaffp iTTntspvpr VfllrP wnn Id

have none of it and broke out

of his cage March 14 in tjuinn's
Manhattan annrtmpnt. anrl tnnk

off for 11 hours. He raced

Through a bar, dangled irom

nign TV aeriais ana waitzea
bravely about on fire escapes

oeiore being caugnt.
Aftpv thp innlripnt fliitnn jif.

elded to resell Mike to the too.
VpctprHov arm nfflplola malA

Mike was "working out fine with

ms oia troupe in tne rnonxey
show." ', '

Vtllra' nnt ..llrl at all" thp

fauv aa llvv vwa'w u niivj
said. "He just reacted to strange

Veto Lauded By BensonSolon

VATIPAN CTTY. ADril 23 fUP)

Pnnp Innocent XL who led Eu-

ma'i ficrht. atfainst thp : Turkish

iVFta ..'to'-
invaders in-the seventeenth cen century,
tury, century, is,.likely to be beatified this
ummer,, Vatican sources predic-

nonHino fn more -than 200 vears.l

IS Healing flfiJiuvai. i upc a iuo iui
was. expected to proclaim his pre predecessor
decessor predecessor a saint in a solemn cere ceremony
mony ceremony on Innocent Xl's tomb in St.

Peter's, Basilica late in May ori

early in June.
The sacred congregation of rites
was taking one of the last steps
In the. case, next, Tuesday, when
It meets to discuss two miracles
credited to Pope Innocent's inter inter-.
. inter-. cession. "
Innocent XI, born Benedetto O-ilooz-olfhi
wax a native of Como

in northern Italy. He was born in

1611 and reigned from 1676 to 1689.
He inspired the fight against the

TurKs wno naa invaaeu me dm dm-kans
kans dm-kans and were besieging Vienna.
Pnnp Innocent's efforts were

crowned by success when Polish
General Sobyeski defeated the
Turks before Vienna. The Christian
armies reconquered Hungary, and
Venetian and Papal forces freed
' most of Greece from the Turks.

if ill 1 i i )

H:!i Fcr Sbsb

....niAfimt, if r 'imvII

FORT MUlNBiuuin. -.f nc'u
23 (UP) A teen-aged soldier who
said he lied about his age to get
i. mrmv haa hppn arrested

iiuv uic ...j ; ,

here on Charges ot stealing irom

at least two churcnes, aumonues

disclosed today. .
Tli:& aairl thp vnilltl told Uem

he took $75 from handbags p

choir rooms ot tne ru-si,opii
l: Mathnrliat phlirrhPS Of

ana iu """T"1 -7
.-i n. nf QnnHav and S14

from the aame Baptist church on

Easter Sunday. y t
Police said the -' youth's name
.:kh.M npnrlinff a check by

was wiLinivi. r" a. -
the Army of hia story he fa .16

and lied anout -ms age i j

the Army recently at ms nomo m

Irvine, Ky: -

Red Gr.!:::! H::l

Clahss Vi;h fey

PElrcIs OH I!:!rj

am a vnTST' Fnarnnt fl Anril 23 fUP

-A fleet of Chinese, Communist

gunboats engagea -ll
patrols in a 50-minute dash off
.. r, j i Motaii vpsternav. the

tne isianu "i n.

NationaUst Chinese v

fense annouutcM. :
Communist shore batUries from
. ie milp uipst nf the

more than BW rounus w v ."--m0r-e.-rnth-
Red boats, a Mmis-

tor "2"'rr.S heata return-

jiafelv the communique said,

sualties or aamaB ---

..nun eaVINfi

Norfound in .'Drake University
M,Zn: -"I really wanted, to

take the course in converwuu,.,
buuny husband says no. He say.

I need one in hsicu''

WASHTTMfiTnV Anrtl M firPVl

Aprinntriii, Snprplnrv h.Zra I. hfri

I son said last night he believes Re

publican prestige has oeen en enhanced"
hanced" enhanced" by President Eisenhower's

vptn nf thp farm hill P

'I feel that the American people

generally admire the : Presiden'
for takins this courageous stand.

and I believe theV aeree that it

was the wise stand, it was best

fnr Berripiiltiirp" he said.

' Benson made the statements on
thp tranacrihpH CHS-TV nroeram

"Fapp th Natinn." The secretary

was asked whether the farm bill

vptn miffht hurt Renublican candl

dates in the national election next

fall.' v.. ...v, i

"The reaction we have had Is

very encouraging, very avor

eblt," Benson replied. He added
that farm prices also have shown

"substantial improvement" smce
laal Jinuirv.

Sen, Frank Carlson (R-Kan.V

who had urged Mr. Eisenhower

to sign the bill, said the President
did a "masterful thing,, in coup

ling his veto with an increase in

annnnrt firippa.

Rut hp aairi the situation' Is

"till nnt a snnd 11 I would like

;to see it." He said many farmers

have the feeling that Benson nas

Xourageous' Farm Bill

To ILL-Prof 3ss:r

FcrIIi:cl2Er7cr!

iimstei As Guns
Bccm In Thailand-

TtANfiKOIC Thailand' Anril 23

TTP1 Artillpr hnnmpH at nnp.

minute uitervais m uangKoK yes-

teraay wnue tne remains ox wueen
Grandmother Saw Angwatana were

crematea at tne rramane grounas.

She died last year at the age

oi so. -

TTar Tftmiini 'arprp rpmnvpH

. ..' ' ..WW .......
from the Dusit Hall of the grand

paiace ana were tasen w uie cre crematorium
matorium crematorium on a funeral chariot.
Vnnno Vintf Phuminhnn nH hia

queen followed the chariot on foot

BRUNSWICK. Germany, --"April

23 (UP) Prot Victor F, Weiss-

kopf, of Cambridge, Mass. wm
- .1 inro Unw Ilan.tr A.

receive me p
want fnr his work in nuclear phy

sics, It was learned .today.".

The Federation of German
Phueintsta finpiptipa aaid thir't-

I ward would be presented Welsi-

KOpi m aiunicn uua mu, im
al is named after the German 1913
Nobel Prise winner v

i

With "sbme real" problems" In

the Midwest. Carlson said, the

GOP drive to rezain control oi

Congress la "not Dy as large a

majority as in, i5Z. ; , a

: Benson was asked whether he
would stay on as agriculture sec secretary
retary secretary after November H the GOP
wins the election. He said "That
Is one thing I am not worrying
about ... I didn't want the job.
It's a difficult ob."
Hp 'pnressed hone that ; Con

gress will go ahead and approve

separate legislation setting up tne
.j;.i.t..iTnnt anil hank nrn-

cram, which was included in the

vetoed bill. ": j ,

He said the Sl,ZW,ouo,iwo votea

by the House Appropriations Com

mittpa fnr ami none nrosrami un

i.iib.w .v. vvh r v

der a 1936 law will not meet the

need because it does not autnorue

the kind of program tne adminis administration
tration administration wants.

He said that "Appropriating tne
money without the authorisation
to spend it is sort of putting the
cart before the horse, it is a sort
of gold brick that has been
handed to us." "'""!;';'
ft Aft S Aft ripnipri that recent Or-

ders(boosting price supports under

the administrations uexmie sys

nave tne ieeung uai ucnauu im --
'not -been riendly to agriculture." 'torn wr poUtically inspired

Soviet Official Accuses US

Of Plotting Against People

WftCfrtW Anril 'as fTTPV A

ranking Communist official today
accused the' United States of

"poisoning the international atmos atmosphere."
phere." atmosphere." nimitrt Khanilnv secretary' of

the Central Committee of the So

viet party and editor ot the party
organ PraVda, made the charge at

a meeting in Moscow a poisnoi
Theater.
The meeting was held to com com-mamnrata
mamnrata com-mamnrata thp fimh anniversary of

the birth of N. I. Lenin. Foreign

Minister V. It. Moiotov, veiense

Minister Martiial Georgt ; znuKov
mi Flrct npnntv Premier Lazar

Kaganovicb were among those at

tending; -.,. !;,;'.'1,-.';'-i.,:i'-,.;-f-.-

Similar nhaprvanens Were held

thrmmhnnt thp Snvip.t tlniOD.

HUUIMV.. . .

The city of thus, capital oi jo-

a.f ctnim'i nativp stale of Georgia.

nnvaiiarf ita first monument to Le

nin today. Although Tiflis is t hot-

bed of pro-Stalinist sentiment, ue
rimmunint nartv leader V,

t viThavaiiiiaM riiii not mention

the former dictator's name in the

dedication speech.

He lauded Lenin as a wise ieau ieau-er
er ieau-er and teacher, toiling for humani humanity."
ty." humanity." ,-
, ch.nilnu tnlit thp anlemn ffath-

uit.ruvi w
erine at the Bolshoi that capital

ism- suffered "a major aereai in

the international arena" during the
t.i half nf tha 90th rptiliirv.

yigi iinu v.
Communism, he said, was no lon longer
ger longer a "spectre,, but a reality that
has pained a footing "over a vast

tin Ul UIC wwim

He said

tins atreidst tha oeoule and pois

onmg the International atmos

phere."

These detenders oi "tne regime

of exploitation," Shcpilov said

wculd never arrest the progress

lof Leninism which stood for

"npica and nrnsnerity.

Shonllnu talri tha rurrpnt visit

of the Soviet leaders to Britain
"was the expression of the Soviet

Union's policy oi peace. '-
"The Soviet people want friend
lv relations between the U.S.S.R

and Britain to develop and grow

for the sake of peace, the said

Only the united, states was

singled out by name for "poison

ing the peace-making efforts.

Sheoi ov mentionea josei oiai

in'a name oniv m recauini uie

enartu Hpplalnn tn pliminate the

"cult of personality tne cult oi
Stalin." He added, however, that
"it must ha aaid Stalin made a

valuable contribution to Socialist

construction." .'

Ex-School Teacher
Clarissa Foster
Dies At RP Home

Mrs. Clarissa Foster, a former
RpH Tank arhnnl tpacher. died at

noon yesterday ta her Panama Ci

ty home. v
A Jamaican, she is. survived by
Iipf riautrhtpr Mrs Dnrnthv Wilson.

fnt,p 'o-rannhilHrpn anH nnp vrpat

1 . .f ., T ...

imperialist circles anu granacnuu.

in

Ptinnarv hniirffeoia notably Funeral arrangements nave not

the United states were pioir oeen announces

5 G!i D!3 b
(rctkn In Frcncc
1 ANGOULEME, France, April 23
(UP) Five American soldiers
were killed and a sixth injured
seriously early today when their
ntnmnhilp missed a curve near

hprp and crashed into a farm

building. ' - :
Thp i enlisted men were re-

tnrnine from Angouleme W the

ti s Armv ordnance depot at

' r'smn Hp la Braconne. 10 miles

nnrthoat nf h.PTe.

The crash occurred In clear.

. dry weather' seven miles south-
west of the ca mp. An Army
spokesman said- preliminary investigation-
indicated the driver

,fcM asfep. .. a
The Army withheld named o' V
the victims until their familic X

Most of us do now and then... but
famous .antacid Sal Hepatic, gives
speedy relief from overeating upset.
Just take Vi teaspoon of spar sparkling
kling sparkling Sal Hepatka in a glass of
. water and feel how fast it relieves
nagging over-acidity.
' The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
occurs when you Overeat.
' So be wise get the economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
h on hand if you should eat too -much.
' -. --

Take sparkling 1

i 1

2AL v rrrn

y land smilaj

V 1 Ml n 1 1
V jgff
v. 'V-

.

KilL ' i four fHshts wtckly on DC-6 Clippers4
f via Guatemala and lei Angtlu

one plane service to

e Two ol thsst mm Rainbow tourist flights stop
at linsgua and Mo it San Salvador.

' e '.. aa aa It fl faa I

LllJ kLjLla5 C..J eF"thftstmostd1retMmcitiLiA--
. dp? mai md un Fnnelseo aki pur ant trip t
hi Smricaa atDOar fllahL

AvV i
' OtT i

- e

For full detail tee your
Twel Agtnt or

xE-n54 rrr

M.R. fAA-tne.

: WOKID'J MOST IXPWIENCtO Alltltil
PonamSt L Street No. 5, TeL 2-W7C
ColfimSaloiHdg.. Tel. 1097

HI-FI
"JENSEN"
COAXIAL
' and
TRIAXIAL

SPEAKERS

No, 1 Via Espafia
Tel. 3-038S

ft.

FELLX'S

TRADITIONAL ANNUAL SALE

. It's worth waiting for
fStarts FRIDAY, APRIL 27th
; Main Store Only

9'-

0 J..
A
f -.

22-06 Central Avenue

:::VfT

i .5-' tf.
. v-,,. -- --- .-'- . ;-

G0WTIWUES

v.:

ti0

'AFTFR

3.95 pr

.15
'.25
45.95

BEFORE

DRAPERY FABRICS. . 2.75 yd $ 1.00

CUSHION COVERS..... 12.50 vt.
ORIENTAL KNICKKNACKS, &
BASKETS, Asst. SHAPES.'. .From 1.25 ;
RATTAN ARM CHAIR. . . . 57.85
RATTAN WALL BRACKET ;
CASITAS 35.00,
lamp shades; .3.00
TABLE LAMPS. . .From 9.95
ci nnn I AkiDC c 'L tocn

ruwi UMvirj. rrum-
MlMBRE CHAISE LOUNGE. . 18.50
' i -f I : ,: '..('-

MISC. ASHTRAYS,'. .... .From ; 6.50
..... i . . . ; x i -h I

19.95
.75
.95
6.95
7.50
.95

: r.

11A

c&tcqiicAwaAt, (plaAii-Joam
TAKE ADVANTAGE
; OF THESE

ABULOUS BARGAINS

THEY ONLY HAPPEN ONCE IN A LIFETIME. .;.
',: ; use your credit

l, K.

tli it
V 'K"fl(
;..: iW.C:
i-t--e-i--.'
ft J

... ii
!.
i',,'.. at

' 1ft. u

D-laVr
v ; :

foam

Home Of VERTIKAL Blinds ant! PaSl?- L

', -!'- ; ..;-r ; i i ' "" ' j f f .. f ; -1
Plenty of Free Parking Space Available

7 r0 v TP 1

. aV ar 1

OPEN ALL DAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVlIENCE

can be notified.



:r,t roil

THE PANAMA AKTTJCAS A IXCfTEXDEXT DAILY SnVSrArFH
vovtmy. Arrtrx 23. is"i

United Nations, US Help
Puts Korean Rail Stock High

If JAC BOYS
SEOLT, (UPV Stokrd by

more ,than $200,000,000 in United
JN'a. ions -and US. military assis

tants since the end d the Korean

conflict, railroad and rolling nocks

,i the Republic of Korea rncenuy

Save been area aoove ineir pre
ar levels..
Same 2,700 miles of track cnss cnss-rrss
rrss cnss-rrss tha oeninsular nation, month'

ly freight traffic -is tfoubls what
it was six tears ago and sweep

ing dicselization program is under!

..)dd War n and the Korean
conflict, socked the country with

a one-two nuncb! The first cut off

th agricultural south from th in

dustrial north at the 38th parallel,

and the second, saw the nattering

of rail lines, equipment ani lastat lastat-IV'cns.
IV'cns. lastat-IV'cns. -."
: World War U the rail

ncwqrk, which was largely built

by the Japanese, was laid out like
a tree With a thick trunk and
scrawny -branches'. "' ;v
New Coal Exploit d
Coal for powering stean fwo fwo-motivea
motivea fwo-motivea was extracted from mines
In North Korea and th main
trunk line from Manchuria to the
Korea Strait opposite. Jap? n wis
heavily traveled. East-west rail
transportation,- however, was
almost non-existent. t
( The Japanese i were Istercsted
en!y in moving products to and
frim Manchuria. Korea was mere

ly a bridge over which rail lines

W? -C laid. '
With the division of the country,
railroading in southern Korea was
1 lost strangled.- :
.hrodant: supplies of r :heap
jrade coal exist in the' 'central
sei;i:an of the new republic, but
most of the fields are in remote

mountainous areas. In exploiting

this idle coal,: now rail lines had
to be laid across the country with
tie-ins to the main north-south rail
tr r- ."
Nincty-threq miles of rail lines
to these coal-rich, areas, have bnen
spiked down and at least another
50 miles are being constructed or
re in the planning stage. 1 ; ;

Tii National railway nan u,w

freight cars before the' Korean

fi'h.ing and was uon to
when the stniggle ended .United
US Boosts' Nearly
10 Million Power
Lawn Mowers
CHICAGO -4UP A survey
shows that there are almost lfl, lfl,-(icu.rao
(icu.rao lfl,-(icu.rao wower lawn mowers in use
' in the. United States.
The total of 9,770,000 at (he end
of 1955 represents an increase of 27
pr cent over .195. when 'there
wore 7,680,000 manicuring the na nation's
tion's nation's lawns. V ,.,.,.:' -v,-,
The power lawn mower business
fs lirgelv a postwar development,
and has boomed with suburban ex expansion.'
pansion.' expansion.' In 1048, the first year for

which figures .are available. 140,
000 nower mower.; were sold.

In 1955 sales of all types totaled
ab;.Jt 2,400,00ft uniU. At an esti estimated
mated estimated average -price of $100, this
would amount to .retail volume of
$2'0,')W,000. ;
R. T. Lueloff; president xt Pow Pow-r
r Pow-r Products, said a ; consumer
st-dj.' ny his firm indicates 2,500, 2,500,-000.
000. 2,500,-000. homeowners ', will buy power
m-'t.rs in 1956, and that nearly
ha'f that number will have owned
oic previously.." '.-

Nations economic aid has brought

tne ugure up to 12,000.
Largest Industry
Passenger cars," however, have
not made as complete a recovery.

but new rolling stock, is en route

trom tne united states, m 1,182
cars .in pre-war days, less than
half were left when, th fighting
stopped. The level has now reached

626 cars,, but 202 of these are be

ing used for baggage, nail, and hos hospital
pital hospital facilities. However. 380 freight

cars have been converted to pas

senger use. Passenger traffic Is 10
imes that of civilian freight traf

fic In terms of revenue produced.

Locomotives were harder! hit

during the war. The railway now

has 500 steam locomotives, ot

which about 50 per cent are ineffi

cient or difficult to keep in work

ing order. The first 10 diesels arc

presently being procured with aid

funds. UN and ROK officials want

to diefelize completely the coun

try s railroad network by 19M),

Railroading is- now the biggest

single Industry in the nation. The

densely populated country is heav

ily dependent on rait traffic.

Dale Rate Studied
By Bowling Green

BOWLING GREEN, O. (UP)

a sway made by Bowling
Green State University sociologist
indicated that high school students
average more than one datt a
week. ': ; '. t
The survey of 1,200 high school
upperclassmen of jorthwestern
Ohio and 1.700 College students was
made by Dr. Samuel H.. Lowrie,
who wished to determine the fac

tors affecting the frequency of

dating.
Thoea' Bum Mvaalail oo oat n

the age dating began and dating

StatUS.'': '.'j :'";'." -,
In both nigh school and college
categories, the girls took the hon honors.
ors. honors. College girls were "on the
town" most -often with 2 dates
per week; College men were next

(d'lfSfc Trua Life Adventures s

ELEPHANTS
SOMETIMES VJOKK

UKB BEAVERS
TO KUIU? A PAM
CP LO&S, BRUSH AM?
CUMPS OP TUKF.

Will Mm PiWmmM

VMM IBlfliM

v A WOKATTS iltkiUlkft Uf t

. PMH.1 ir-bt HM ,..

with two.' followed by high school

girls with 1.7 dates and high
school boys, 1.3.
The average -age was found to
be between 14 and 15 when lads
began taking lasses to the comer
"sugar bowl." .Those "going
steady" dated more frequently
than those "playing the field." The
older the student, the more dates
he or she generally had.

Walter Winchell
. '(Continued front ftf Zt,', 1
. .. Lionel Ames, of "Time Limit,"
is the chap dancer Chita Rivera
(of "Wonderful") dates most .

The wags suspect the fire that de destroyed
stroyed destroyed Billy Rose's home and

paintings was started 'by in 'art

critic . Director Gregory Ratoff

and his wife, went u see "The
Great Sebastians." The seats

I alongside were occupied by his ex

wilt, cugunie jueomuvicn, uu n
escort The new Mrs. Ratoff hadn't
seen her for 14 years ,, The in

scription on : the Times Square

statue of George M. Cohan will
be: "Give My Regards to Broad Broadway
way Broadway vt The Runyon C a n, c e r

Fund is over the Jll.ooo.ooo mark
. ; This is the time of the year
the showgirls put .theii mink .in
mothballs. Also the guy who gave
it to them. ;
. .1 i i ,1 1 t. 1 1 ,.

f) lHft r lant. urn.

7

"How would you likt to b a French jJo'odlt?

V 1

Pnlin rmn

f wiiwi my wvtifr
.'hiltp'i tifii ti Clilcd with bfulsts.
Vell-worn ttept and ngt ba lies.
(repairs wonli ieavt ttla home like ne
. ...
VA, Clasaifleda. fntt the right clue?

:m. stub; or martilj wt
't' r" ' -'

Thelma's Fears

By WILSON SCRUGGf

THF UWOUDY'S SON HAS NEWS

FOB YOU, mS MEEKEfcYOUB

1 UrWTAW

I K HIKED

r

3

JL

! i rrvrr; w

s id?

MPS.tVTXF

HASNTSAIOI

ANVTHNSTDI

WFABCOTI

it;

WAYfJE SHE HASNT BVW THOUGHT
ABOUT TT- Vtrr.' 6DT S WU." ;

w.rss,OFcouesETOu.

' CSCCBTOBENICr

r"i-""Ts

" aV

.MMf? TBI MOM

HOW EFFICIENT AND

mSONABtf

ffcJAM

wM

Kf GEOKGS WCNPE3

HA-HAvOC.' PC VOU

- S3 ? T"4T WAS

P.O. four

s

.-"iff- ,r'i

BON JCX'R, ME?"aMES

Ask Me!

'"''' '.:- (!,' 1

Clue mf. bazoo wmais

WlTM THOSE CRAZy WORP5?

Sorry.

.CHICK.

IOONT
6tve

Out My

SECRETS 10

ANYBODY

7, iVl

S7 V: X' Ru 7?-

-2f

Arewt you v- v.
Anxious "lb Not
JiNOW WHAT ESPECIALLY

l-BUT IF "tOU CAW Tf J
WASTE YtHJg. Time. Kl )

MY PHOMH NUMBER SPELLED
BAOCWARPS Here.DOmT.

TRUil YCAK ttKtnwr.iL.

1

1 1 v.Tf W te. T. t u y

Whla Juice

cy ? r. BAStnjn

I EVER GLAD TO 5EE GOT EVERY A OTHER ODDS I NOW? S fORTY. MAYBEa BETTERN fr
, YOU WHMCHN fiOT THIWG, BCV. I AMP EMP5... f r' --d SH' at 7t.! W
fit R MVT U'L OH COM- t'YE22IRT -'' i i $lV "T-N V;'
t M') f',.Si '-'ffj' '-' v iMf -TO fffiiL TcS

boots and era Buccza

So Be It!

3 00
I.'PO

fRisciUA'S ror

Can't Win 'Em All

Bl 1L vtCRMEEB

(boys Ate STTONgT
f C3-IRLS ARE? j

- 7

BOYS CAN

BEAT OlRLS AT

ANYTHING

71

T

f -1 1 1 1

Hop course, wc

MUST EXPECT AN

ik 1..

C 1H4 hWA torn btUklUUtt.

( REVERSAL? 7

3-U

Stkklit Ri Chin Out

THIS
' isTwe
NT X KIND OF
BASKETBALL
t I WANT, BUT
f I IP LIKE TO
ry SHOOT A TEW
XfSiX BASKETS
I'FAjr.srJl TY

5CH?(?yCICEI?0,THI5

AIN'T NO BASKETBALL

COUeT',

KV7 OKAY, I CAN

V I V SOMEWHERE

EUH, LEAVE US
NOT EH HA5TY1
KiDf i'm y
COASULATIN'
IDEA!
KwiTBETTER

Uki rbat?

DOOM.

I

mi

.-it.

xf t ikmsimwo n 1 n
C 1W htA ., tne, T.M. II.. u S. Pit Ul :- 7 AttfJT'i

CATTAM RAII

Trapped!

Bf LESUX TVKNXS

rftUT TELL m I ONLY U$E V0UK

tAS TO WRITS AN APDRE55 FOR

YOU1 Wlt FOROOT TO RETURN

IT WHEM X-EK-LEFT

SUPDEULV

I ,.. J

j WOWIFVOU'Lt

STATION. J
tf r 1 ) to voDi

'

. y--
ANE X REALlie YOU CAWT LET A THAT A
HIM SO & COT-FREE. SK.WTSNCB 1GENER0U5
HE HA NO POLICE RECORD, I MOPE V ATTlTUPE.
Wit 88 A TWFL5 LENIENT-. 1 WE'LL SEE!
r r-rcT LOCK m UP,
; . gyii) ) 5ERGEAWrl
' w ,;

1

fHARVY

UklPXf

X 0 APPRECIATE BclSia"

ALLOWED TO SEEKUAiOFflCER!

A HEART-TO-HEART TALK

tAAY SWE HIW FROIA .WELL,

LIFE Or CRIM!

ir'

iftkllCE

OF VOU

TO TR.7,

MORTt MEERLI

Reason for Rash

By VICK CAVALU

MOm,3DULPOUHELF
R- MY HU6SAMC FIX QU? y
V TELEVIfJON ttWT
zAA (Tfljlj d
,-iv MR6L j 1 Jll

ION THE

ROOF.

COULP

hOUHELF

HIM

OKAY, A-A
wa. wi VVAJ

COUU7KU

HELF HIM

RlfiHTAWAY?

KI(3HTNOVy?y

1 1

I V

An

RJPLY,

BUT
Whats

THE
BI6

HURKY3

I KNOWHOWMUCH
LONGER HE I

A CAN HOLE?

' i: in .1

v q

omii

t(iH Kd.iKUI&O JltttSl

atuott eooru" i!B

tf J. B. WIU.IAO

HAK;-KAFF I 6 AY. FATHER

AU-ER -RUMOR HATf4 IT
THAT YOU ARE TeSTiNo

WITH 50M& 6TRANSS DAM6EL

IN ANOTHER ClTY.'-
PI0ICUL0U6, Or COURSE
HcH-MEM W'R:ECOUNiTlM&

CN YOUR fcSNlAL. COMPAMY

Ihl THE EASTER

PACADP--

OM-k'UWF.':

At

V7

:'VE &OT AT5AT5 WITH MELKSAl
OVER IM 6EAMTOW(4, 6"OV J

HOW DOES THIS NEW SI

'AUBURN WIS SO WITH THE

LIGHT TAM 6UIT AND EfLUE

5TRIPE6 ? 5HARP, HUH ?

HOPE MELISSA

LIKES MY OUTFIT
6He DOLLS UP

'LIKE A MAYPOLE

HE-RSEUF

J I CWMER STORE ) (0O' Ci i'
V FDR SOME HEAP- I CAM PAP J
V ACHE TABLETS ( 'I C thII STDB
J AMP U PASSED STORE Zpns

CT K3GAR MASTS3

I WANTA TI?Y A )
TEW MORE bS,
SHOTS ?:ri
J Vi Tuauiiii
'& ' V

)1Q
VOU AY
, RIDICU
LOUS t
llf



.' MONDAY,. APRIL J3. 19oS

TKK rA.NA.MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE riTi

O' cSoria

I and Otieiwide

j Staff

Bo 134, Pc

anama

or

ferS

Bo

5031,

J'

H mff L mJ If oU P- 3-0740 34!74l U- 940 aJ A

ffahaeslock-tPIiillips.Sfigagement

i
t

iWR. AND MRS. MV 1. PHILLIPS of 250 Hamilton Avenue, West
'. Hempstead, 'New York, announce thA engagement and forth,
comini? maniRRe of their daughter, Marlon. Dorothy Phillips, Phillips,-to
to Phillips,-to Cadet-Officer John M. Fahnestock, Jr;, of De Lisle, Mlssis Mlssis-.
. Mlssis-. sippi, formerly of Margarita, Canal Zone. 4 r i i
- The future bride is a recent graduate of Hofstra- College,.
: Hempstead, N.V where sh majored hi Business Administra-
tion. A -member and correspondinir secretary of -Kappa Otnl Otnl-cron
cron Otnl-cron Sorority, she was Business Manager and Advertising Ed Ed-.
. Ed-. . itor of the NEXUS, the college yearbook. Mto .PhlUipi is
presently employed by Harman-Kardon, Inc., of Westbury, New
YorlJ;.j.i is!i,r,(I'd i Wnrn and reared' on the Atlantic1

Sidef the isthmus. He is the Cua itiL,
' Mrs. Fahnestock who,resided .on the Isthmus for
until the Captain's retirement from the Crtobarph
nartment fast July.- John is n upper first classman at the
uX sta Merchant Marine
Sand NY. He is a-membe of the Regimental stall, -ana is
- j&JtiSl Rifle Team arid alsQ a member of the band. He was
J (tAfadSSted from C? stobal High-School with the class of 1952
V '""""JTj Woal .riri ner In t armed.

An August, mniiary --

BIRTHDAY OF QtJF. U "D

TO BE CELEBKAifcU A. iimiw.wif"...;-...';,.;. ;

' American Society
Gives Barbecue
Th American Society gave

barbecue on Saturday night at the
Cabana Club of the El Panama
Hotel for members and those de desiring
siring desiring to become members. Dane Dane-'
' Dane-' ing, swimming and tennis wer& en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by those present., '

Cocktails and. Dinner ,-
Winding' Up their convention
Distributors ni E. I. Du Pont tie

Nemours got together for cock
tails on the South Patio of the Pa

11a ma Hotel followed by dinner in

the Salon Bella Vista recently.
Rirthiiav Party V -VC

' Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Brzezinski
of Brazos Heights gave- a pre pre-hirthdav
hirthdav pre-hirthdav luncheon at their home

in honor of their daughter Patri
ria Ann. on Saturday afternoon

Guests attending were M a r'y
Frances Dignam of Balboa Heights
and Rosemary Reardon. cousins
of the honoree, .and brothers and
sister, Dick and Jimmie and Ma-

rv Michael and Carmen Jaen, tt
nia Mcndoza. Nancy Hopkins. Dia

na Williams, Emily Chen, Patsy

Fone. Hilda Brzezinski, Joan and

Angela Gauthier, and Rosemary

Binder, w.,,,v. ,;
Games were enjoyed and the fol

lowing were winners: Nancy Hop

kins and Diana Williams. Swim Swimming
ming Swimming was enjoyed by the young
guests at Gatun Pool following the
luncheon. Patricia Ann will be
thirteen today.
Cocktails
Mr. and Mrs. Rogelio A 1 f a r 0
were hosts at a cocktail party at
their residence in Bella Vista on
Friday evening.
"Cleaning Out Party"
At Ben Brundage's
On Friday 13th; in defiance a a-gtinst
gtinst a-gtinst whatever ills might be, Ben
Brundage played host to a group

J of Curundu and Mrs. Evans and

Mrs. Gonzalez from the Atlantic

side. f ;. V- '

Cristobal Emblem Club

Holds Social Meeting 1 S

Cristobal Emblem Club .No. 52

held it's Social Meeting at the

Elk home in Brazos Heights.
An enjovable evening was spent
playing "Bunko," and several la

dies won prizes. First prize was
won by Faye Day, and others who
Won were Marium White, J 0 s e e-phine
phine e-phine Cahill, Alberta Roth, Gwen

De Tore, ana guesi iveuy namo.

Delicious refreshments verej

served by the hostesses Dorothy
La Croix, and Mary Linvinston.

The following ladies "were pres

ent: Dotha Cougher, Millie Hec Hec-cla,
cla, Hec-cla, Alberta Roth, Josephine Ca Cahill,
hill, Cahill, Marium White, Jeanne Ben

son, vera agerDerg, Mary uv uv-ingston,
ingston, uv-ingston, Dorothy La Croix, Faye
Day; Midge Larrison, Gerry Cel-

lucci, Gwen De Tore. Jane Huld-

quist and her guest Kelly waino,

and Bermce drier.

Port Gulick NCO Wives
Hold "Crexy Hat" Social

The Fort Gulick NCO" Wives

held their monthly social Wednes

day. There was a-display of hats:

and prize for the craziest hat was

won by Mrs. Peggy Duncan, who

wore a basket trimmed with mis
cellaneous sewing equipment!

Mrs. Rita Gomez was Hie guest

for the evening. Members who at

tended were the Mesdames, Peggy
Duncan," Margaret Ellis, Daisy

Gonzalez, Clara Holleitbaugh, Jes

sie Hess, Connie llosking, TManey
Johnson,, Carmen, Lugo,. Helen

Luker, Ruth Mangen, Lucille Ma
rrero, Mae Pelkey, Louise Sander

son,. Lorauie White, Connie Janes,

Divine iiariman, jerry workman,

Jackie Beecroft and Lola Nenero.

' Bihgo was also ': enjoyed, with

the Mesdames Nancy Johnson, Lu

cille Marrero, Divine Hartman, Lo

la Benero, Jessie Hess, and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret -Ellis winning the prizes;

Refreshments were served by

hostesses Jessie Hess, -Peggy

Duncan, Connie jlosking, Marga

ret Ellis, Daisy Gonzalez, and
Margaret Elder.

U.te,-4,,i,;M1Jll'.

' y ' (NEA Telepboto)
A DRESS FOR MAMIE Mrs. 0wlght Elsenhower holds up
dress which was presented to her at a fashion show given in
Washington by the wives of the American Society of Newspaper
Editors. All of the homes in which the President has lived
are printed on the dress.

Sailing .For 'Heme v

Miss Kathering Cotter, who has

been the houseguest of her niece

and family. Captain and Mrs. Wil

liam Hopkins of Margarita, sails

today on the SS f J 0 h a n o e kasrel 4axpayertf money,

of friends at an original "cleaning
out" party not to be confused with

. a nniiwvpitraina uaiu. uu ,uuu

to neip snoo oui me um, wcic.
rharipv Jnnes.. Alfred Gloss,. Ar

chie Leon, Freddy Hudlquist, Abe

Daisy, J oseph Dynam, aam
Fields, Arthur Schnider, Jim
Burns. Robert Mathewson, R 0 y
Hall, Wally Russell, and Captains:
Harry S. Johnson, Eddie Folse,
William Acbeson, and Henning
Springs.

Maersk" for her home in Bridge-

water, MS8S...W i'-;-''.'.;vs;jMt:

Farewell Party r

Caotain and Mrs. Wiiliam Hop

kins of Margarita,' entertained for

their aunt; Miss Cotter before her
departure with a, surprise buffet
dinner, ,

Ladies To Speak Their Piece
Today on Homeyof Tomorrow.

WASHINGTON, April 23 (UP)C
The. "women's congress on hout hout-ing1'
ing1' hout-ing1' opens here today with some
100 housewives prepared to tell

the government and the construe!

tion industry all about their ideas
of the ''perfect home.", ; ; :
Hie congress, denounced by one
member .of Congress as "ridicu

lous," was called, by fed ersl
housing ehief Albert M. Cole to get
the ladies' idea about the home of
the future. As of now, thr women

seem most -of all to want bigger

and-better JiitchenS. A"

! About half of the alelegetes
were picked by Cole on the ba basis
sis basis of letter they wrote to him.
Cole 'was particularly proud of
one letter which declared that
the conference was "the best
thing since the Boston Tea Party."-'
ji.u-v- v--:-i
Thaf maH It i little easier for

him to take, the criticism of Rep.

bow the' meeting could possibly
deal with "national security."
Cole hastily assured that the la ladies'
dies' ladies' would not meet behind lock locked
ed locked 'doort. ' J..,'-;

The conference will .be" run by
Miss Annabelle Heath, assistant to

Voie.

,'aue saia recently that some
2,000 women had written her and

cole giving their .ideas on home
design. The ; letters, she said,
showed that many ladies are tired
of small -kitchens and "Want space
JL. 4-1 -I'll S

wi me cnuarep to De in the kitch

en witn them to watch or help

uiem cook,

She said the women are willing
to have smaller bedrooms and liv,

mg rooms to make up space fon

uie kitchen. She also said Some

women want the TV set kept in a

President Elsenhower's Gettys

burg, P.a. home Quigley. attacked
the .congress';. 'as a --f 'fantastic"

Due o a misunderstanding Cole

also had a brief clash with. Chair Chairman
man Chairman John E.. Moss (D-Calif.) of a
House, subcommittee on govern

ment censorship.

Moss read reports that .tne

ladies were going to discuss their
housing ideas in secret.
He said he couldn't understand'
'

Return To The Isthmus
Mrs. Maria Ernestma L. de A A-rosemena
rosemena A-rosemena has retiuned from the
United States where she Visited
with her daughter and son-in-law
Mr. and Mrs. John Conley. j
Curundu Women's Club
Annual Spring Luncheon
Members and guests of the Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Women's Club enjoyed an
excellent luncheon and fine weath weather
er weather on the terrace of Summit Golf
Club Wednesday afternoon, i
Mrs. E. C. Valentine, newly e-

lected President, took the occa

sion to introduce the new board
of officers and, on behalf of the
club, to present the retiring Presi President,
dent, President, Mrs. George Stillmao, with

a lovely set of English crystal,

Honoray members present were

Mrs. Peter reca and Airs. Annus

Sauser of Fort Clayton. -Members
present were M r s.
Bates, Mrs. Bembenck, Mrs. Bey Beyers,
ers, Beyers, Mrs. Benson, Mrs. Bright,
Mrs. Merle Brown, Mrs. Thurston
Brown, Mrs. Colbert, Mrs. Fran Fran-gioni,
gioni, Fran-gioni, Mrs. Homa, Mrs. Jamcsson,
Mrs. Johnston, Mrs. Kongable,
Mrs. Leap, Mrs. Karl Marohl, Mrs.
Merson, Mrs. Metcalf, Mrs. Red

ding, Mrs. Reichart, Mrs. Robert

son, Mrs. btiuman, Airs, laioot,
Mrs. Thurgood, Mrs. Valentine,
Mrs. Wenlzel -and Mrs. Zent.

Guests present were: Mrs. Cas

par!, Mrs. George Jones, Mrs. Ma Manor,
nor, Manor, Mrs. A. E. Marohl, Mrs. Mar

tin, Mrs. Stevenson, Mrs. Walker

It's Worlh Waiting for
,:' "" FELIX-S- '--' V-
TRADITIONAL ANNUAL SALE
Starts FRIDAY, APRIL 27th
Main Store Only
. 22-06 Central Avenue

P

7.

IK J

POWDER

prickly
beat.

P .J

A luedicalc'tl powder
that cools and at the same

time relieves skin irritation and

Si!

, nil mit
(J "W ... e

The best fruits

look better

', ,.tnd
taste better, too.
- withAVOSET
Table Grade.
- Made from
real cream,
5t'

sterilized
to stay sweet
for months.
Always
healthful

' and safe,
AVOSET
is delicious

on fruits, cereals,

or in coffee

him to lane, tne criticism 01 eP rumpus or recreation room in the
James M..Qvugley D-Pa.),. whose ,..,,,,,,,. . . "V

. i 1 j:.a-. ,. maI.a. f '" 1 1 11

congressional awuiyt aju-iuuca

Princess fkrgzrel

Allcnis ttzmz

01 Ons-Iime Esccrf

. HOLKHAM, England, April 23-

yf r- princess Margaret .went to
thi wedding of one of her former

uuy inenas Saturday.
The Princess went th th nni.nt

Church of St. Withburga here or

uie marnage or nanasome Colin

; lennanr, zs, and l-ady Anne Coke,
23, who, with Marearot.

j bridesmaid at the wedding of Queen

icuzaDeu. ins yueen aia not at
Itend the wedding.
Margaret and Queen Mother Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth attracted hundreds of visit.

lors to this little Norfolk town for

i me ceremony. Some 400 persons at at-;
; at-; tended the wedding and 1.000 crow-

jded into the reception afterward.

uennant once was one of Mar

garet s escorts, and at one time
i it was thought he might marry the

-year-oia rnncess.
I The newlyweds will honeymoon
i in Paris and Cuba before croinv to

New York where Tennant will work

in a family firm:
13 Cabinet Wives
Discuss Hubhys'

Jcbs At Seminar
WASHINGTON, April a (UP) (UP)-Thirteen
Thirteen (UP)-Thirteen Cabinet and "little cabi cabinet"
net" cabinet" wives will talk about i their
husbands' jobs at an all day Re Republican
publican Republican women's conference in

Toledo, Ohio, tomorrow
Mrs. Carroll D. Kearns. presi

dent of the National Federation of

Republican Women said the con

ference will mark the first time

in history that wives of executive

department heads have partici

pated as l team in such a semi seminar.
nar. seminar. -- 'i
The Cabinet "wives will discuss
the philosophies and achievements
of the Eisenhower administration
on a housewife-to-housewife basis.
They will appear at the annual
spring conference of the Ohio
Federation of Republican Women

American Legion Auxiliary N N-Unit
Unit N-Unit No. 1 Tonight .-.
American Leeion Auxiliary. U-

nit No. 1, Poppy Chairman, Mrs.
Eleanor Becker,' will hold a spe

cial Poppy, meeting tonight at 7:30
at the American Lesion Club. Ft

Amador.

AH Unit 'members are please

asked to make a special effort to

attend to learn the details of the
Poppy Drive this year; ' .,

Approved Cyore Docro

iKiillnyUiiiarLod

Trusted by more mother becauso of iU j I. wUufrij
accuracy. No need to break tableta. Each j 4CDiriii

contains IH grama of puro aspirin Tftii ... u' I

the preferred standard of accurate dosage jT(iJ((.f "ri

U j "Hill

measure. You five "juat as the doctor

orders. Children like its orange flavor,
worus's lAaaarr aaoiita aaetam ro chumi

;. )

sterilized ;
TABLE CREAM

' v 1 J sa j. ijag
V'-Q.-:'.
'O B ... m
: D
' 0

Revolutionary
New
Filing-'Development

I

"The Hie With I

The Extra Drawer"

WM ko tatroa'actiaR of
KOMfAKT. "riia tile with
tho extra e'rawar," fttraiai fttraiai-ha
ha fttraiai-ha Ran1 has sat a ritw
aoaca-uvin ataaaUra whkk
: will ka talleweeT ff yaart to
;' coma.
Tka KOMPAKT S-hft
file ataaaa aa kit htf thaa
araaa'are' 4-a"rawer a ait.
Alaa availabla ia thU atw
low KOMfAKT alaaiia b a
-4rawai tile with a tap
drawer tt at accessible as
that of tka aversfe J-e'rawer
frf.

Get all the aetails sbeut
this ktiutifally e'esieites' ntw
tile cahiaet. See haw KOM KOMfAKT
fAKT KOMfAKT can save yog many
times It erifinel (est la ser serine
ine serine of valuable office spaca.

j Tijhtsa na lusinew Ifflciancf with Syitami ky 'JZsjtthtSftmt. TmJUtit. j j

- BOYD

J AVI. J. f. 01 IA OSSA 30
' ' '

BROTHERS, INC

TELIPHONI 2-2015

I
I

4
s
t

r

-

LI It C

fl '!

-in

you'll Czt Lzttzr

i' :o ci :i: ri

BENRUS

QYMA
1 ASTER
. ELGIN

I T A hTt I

R ' "TVp

1 ,l,,asWe?

INTERNATIONAL
DIDO
VALTHAM

MM'"' I

tip IM aii.i Li,., . j mf
- . C J -

JHIS WEEK'S LUCKV, WINNERS

Eiigio Ocana
o Clara da Miranda
.o Ana L'. Arosemena
Arthur Weil

I Elias Arnones
Ttrrill F. Horm
o Josef a M. Lopez
o G. Rioux

o Eneida Olivaret1.. ,.
o Ines Hymeson
o B. J. Wilkerson
J. C. Carrington

AND THEY WON FOR FREE 1

AZAi (137) CENTRAL AVE.

bwi iiriMujii fa refill!

S X J

V,

u

, SITER-CONVAIE 310's with air-conditioned and
pressurized cabins. -1
Only 4 hours to Puerto Rico.
$94.00 one way $171.00 Round Trip.
Flithts every Friday tarring at 4:30 ).ra.
Two wonderful credit plans.
Fly now Fay later or Charge it to my account.

- t ti'r.

ret information see your Travel Amt or nil 2-S43I
(at aoec or after t :H a-as, Tel. 2-ee;).

-iV' 4'

f,isli j
. :
-.
''."-:-
4 ( a
.,..v
,Jf.-. -'
v. ".
K1



FACE SEC

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NrJVSPAPES
MONDAY, APRIL 23, 111
V. YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
I
t
V
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH OIEOF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

t i
i
IT.)

L

MINDIUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL Cr
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL 101W POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
' DR. C. 1. FAIREGA, D.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D
On Vacation Wttl toy,;,
TlMll (tll af Jnty) Ato, No. MAM
(appaslta Ancen School rtayfienad)
, t TeL.MMl Panatao
RETIREMENT, LIFE V
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
rhone ranama I-M3
1
TRANSPORTES IAXTIR. S.A.
; Packets Shippers
iMi 2-2451 2-2562
' Una Riding tt
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOt SCHOOt-Riding
Riding SCHOOt-Riding t Jumping c'atjat
1 15 .- Phone l-027
' or fc twaMut
. WB will rrllrva Sam"
FOOT-TROUBLE
.. corns, eallousjea, nads
: CHIROPODIST-
, Dr. echoUt trained) (
ORTEPEDlAi NACIONAL
n Juste Arescmena' Fa. I-Clf
(I:rc C:ilh3 lute
C:3!.3j Fcurih Year
As EnvoyTo ilsly :
xtrwfv inrii n TP Mrs.
Clare Boothe Luce, tnxious to re-
.turn t the am 01 utru;
careers, began her fourth nd
probably last year as U. S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Italy yesterday.
Despite rumors that she will re re-close
close re-close to
Mrs. Luce said she will suck to
her post until the end of rresiaeni
Eisenhower's present term next
January.
It was three years ago yester yesterday
day yesterday that Mrs. Luce, a former
playwright, congresswoman, jour journalist
nalist journalist and screenwriter, began her
new career. She sailed into Naples
harbor as the first American am ambassador
bassador ambassador to a major, world capi capital,
tal, capital, -v ;
She has spent those three years
surrounded by controversy, hard
work and unending rumors -that
she was going to quit to .become
everything from, vice president to
television star. :
Mrs. Luce Insists that what she
really wanU to do next is return
to her first love and first career
iI u cnooulation In Doli-
lical and diplomatic quarters that
in tne evem ui .o.....-.----te-election
she would become eith-
rAmbassador to Brita'm, f tob-
level State uepanraeni
official, the director of the United
States psychological warfare ef effort,
fort, effort, a member of the Cabinet. ;
r
jtnj l...tttkaiiikia
s Gimati SaaV
--
3-1285
Via feealta
and 45th St.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
QaotatieM by
' AWAS, niATUSSI A ASSOCIATES!
' Bid Ask
Abattoir National
Banco Fiduclaxlo 41 J
Blokmigon
Cemento Panami T
Cervtceria Maeional SO." ,.,
Chlricana de Lecne .... IS 11
Clayoa' 1
Coca Cola S34
Cuentat Comerclalea
Pret. with Com. .....
Destlladora Naclonal
Flnanclera Iilmtfla
: Pret with Com.
yinanzas, S.A.
Pref. with Com.
Fuena J Los Pref. .. 46 34
Fuerza J Lus Com. .... JO
Hotclea Interamerkanoa. S 34
General de Seguroa ... SI
Pans me Aa de Aceitea ..."
Panamena de Flbrat ... V
PanameAa de Sefuroa .. 31
it
13
" SlI
, 10 40
12S
St
Panamena de Tabaco ..10
featro BellarljU ......
Teatro Central
11 11
750,

v waate-
1 tastma
mm,,
at mi

' 560
fCommcrclal Koficel

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE ,. FARMACIA EL BATURHO
I Street Me. II ISt La Carrasqullla Ave. Trroll Ne. '. v J. Fee. do la Om In Ne. 41 rarqee Let im t Street
Agendas Interna.: de Piiblicaclones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS ONIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS
We. S Latter? riua Wo. It "aV Street MS Central Are. Jnrto Ajommeaa Are. aa M St. TU rami 1U
CASAZALDO. MORRISON . FARMACIA LUX : FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATMS
Central in, tt tk af JulyAre. J St 1U Central Avenge ,- ea Street XvR ., TU fcpata Aa. ,. ; ,.

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE. Dm te trip selling
mahogany furniture, ased lets
than ana year; bedroom, alining
room, living room made by
Cewes. Phone 3-1913. Jutta A A-raumana
raumana A-raumana Ave., Ne. 97, Apt. 3.
"Agramente Building.'?
POR SALE:- Bendix automatic
' gas 'dryer, Uiad oni year, Phene
Navy 3169.
FOR SALE: Mahof any dining
ream sat 200; 2 mahogany
ifif ream chain $29 ea. Call 3 3-1751
1751 3-1751 Critrobal.'
. FOR SALE: Living room tat,
flat stove, wardrobe, enamal
kitchen table. Perfect condition.
TiveK Avanea 18-64, Apart Apart-nent
nent Apart-nent 10.
PcnnsylYsnian Vole
ViiT Test Sfrenglh
Of Ike, Stevenson
; PHIlADELPHU. Aoril 23 fUP
Pennsylvanians will vote tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in a presidential primary
which should test, the political
strength of President Eisenhower
and Adlai Stevenson.
4Mr. Eisenhower, who carried
the Keystone State by 269,520 vot votes
es votes in 1952, will be opposed on the
Republican primary ballot by Sen.
William F. Know! and of California.
It will be merely token opposition,
however. 't ; ;
'Stevenson has -no opposition on
the Democratic side, but he is
threatened with a "write-in" cam'
paign by Sen. Estes Kefauver.
The democratic oreanization Is
sued orders to roll up a heavy vote
for Stevenson as a guide to de
termine his popularity and strength
in the November presidential elec
tion, y
The primary also will feature
selection of Republican and Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nominees for the U.S. Sen Senate
ate Senate seat now held by Republican
James a. uuu.
Duff is opposed by Paul E
Sanger, an auctioneer and farmer
from Lebanon. ?
Unopposed for the Democratic
nomination is Joseph S. Clark Jr,
former mayor of Philadelphia.
The voters of both parties also
will nominate' candidates for 30
house seats.
Screenland's Great
Gather At Cannes
For Film Festival
CANNES, France, April 23 (UP)
The' Riviera spotlight returned
today to this city where the ninth
International Film Festival of Can Cannes
nes Cannes opens tonight Thirty-three na nations
tions nations are represented.
It was almost one year ago that
Grace Kelly met Prince Rainier
during a brief visit to his palace
during last year's festival.
Tonight some 1,800 guests, repre representing
senting representing the entire film world from
the four corners of the earth, will
eather in the flower-decorated fes
tival palace here to attend the i-
naugurai ceremony.
The event was postponed nine
days because of the wedding in
nearby Monte Carlo.
The festival organisers chose
"Marie Antoinette" as the opening
feature,
.The film directed by Jean Delan Delan-nov
nov Delan-nov stars lovelv Michelle Morgan.
There will also be a Hungarian
short, "Gypsy dances."
ImAntf th sfnr-Aa nf film nftftnle
vnitrl tit attend were Kim No
vak, Arlene Dam, susan tiaywara,
nannv Kavc. vrnn MacMurray. iu-
irrirt Rprcman Cliftnn Webb. Bine
Crosby, Jennifer Jones, Ginger
Rogers, Dehoran iverr, miizi uay uay-nor,
nor, uay-nor, Frank Sinatra, Cary Grant,
Gloria Swanson, Gina LoUobrigida
and Sophia Loren.
CHOICE
LOTS lor
. .C SALE
t &
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159

hi

I TaU2.0610.J-

FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
Antomobiles v alcoholics anonymous
: BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Main. 'BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
.line Y-8 2 -door, turn tignalt, 1
' heavy andercoating on body and :
chauia. Call 82-223S Ft. Ama- CH D C A I C i
dor before 4:30 p.m. or 6-739, jALC
Aiian. 5:!5' Mk ,w Pffc MisceRaneous fi
. FOR SALE 1954 Ford Custom, ' FOR SALE Two element Gon-
- exeallent c o n d i t i a a, 1 4,000 tef Mini Beam. Call Archie, Co-
miles; Frigidaire 6 cubic feett Ion 11 85-J or Cristobal 3-1251.
hot water heater 30 gallons,
Other itataa. 3-2140. POR SALEj;. 1951 Chevrolet ;
: i v BelAw, Innerapring mattresses,
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet to- wood lathe complete with tool, i
dan. Ta-tone, standard trammis- Fhone 3-3684.
aioa, excellent condition, $1050. T 1
Phone 2-6412 after 5 .m. '?R 20 girls'4
-Z bicycle, 1 each 26" girl's bity
FOR SALE: 1952 bbek Ferd 561-B Curundu, CZ Tele Tele-Tudor
Tudor Tele-Tudor Mainline, 6-cylinder, ra- phone 2292 Curunda Heights. ; )
die. $800. Phone 3-1751 Crit- rnp CAtt a- a, r.
tobal. SS""5 Airplane 415-C j
.. 85-hp. Ercoupe, A-1 condition,
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker OWBd 1 aircraft mechanic. Bar
Regal Champion 2-door. Excel. for quick sale. Minahlrf,
lent condition. Ft. Amador 2193, Col" Airport, Phene 1484.
duty hours; Ft. Kobbe 5138 eve- .. .'. ; .... r .-
' ' V FOR SALE Cat water heater.
FOR SALE-1951 Chevrolet 4- year old. First reasonable offer
door deluxe, AH extras, excellent accepted. Rudolf 3-5707. ...
mechanical condition, clean, bad caic . ...
$635. Call Q. Hts. 82-4262. SALE-Upright piano We ;
; ber, good condition, built-in
FOR SALE. 1954 Chevrolet 4- heaters. Call 3-2173 Cristobal.
door sedan, excellent condition. .... ;
, One owner, 18,000 miles. Cash 1
$1190. Phone Balboa-3280. FOR RENT
Havana Police "Roomy
lis J i" II '0R RENT' Clean furnished
HICIICU IUI liCW entrance. Cooking facilities. 43roV
m t m i Street No. 13. ."

HAVANA. Cuba. Aoril 23 fUPl
Police were alerted for new out
breaks of student terrorism to today.
day. today. Such outbreaks have cost at
least five lives and.ipjured dozens
of persons during the past week.
The police alert went out when
the student federation called a gen
eral mass meeting to discuss what
it called a violation of University
of Havana autonomy and a "death
blow" to the independence of the
228-year-old institution.
The University Council denounc
ea previous police action as "un
constitutional" and said police had
-inflicted extensive damage in" raids
on the university. Police said the
raids netted three tommy-guns, two
revolvers, grenades and Molotov
cocktaus bottles ol gasoline. ;
Police have charged the out
breaks, were' planned by former
President Carlos Prio Socarras to
create a "revolutionary atmos
phere." But Prio issued1 a state statement
ment statement affirming bis innocence and
declaring he had no intention of
leaving the country again as an
exile.
Today Is Deadline
For After Easter
Dinner On Friday
Reservations for the "after-East
er" dinner, scheduled for Friday
night at the Jamaican Society au auditorium,
ditorium, auditorium, can be made up to 6 p.m.
today, according to a spokesman
for the Jamaican. Provident and
Benevolent Society.
The society's president will take
reservations at his home on the
ground floor of the society's build
ing.' '
The dinner 4s scheduled to get
underway Friday at 8 p.m. with a
short musical program. v
v STAMP DRIVE t
pnviMir rrrv Mich.' alpi'
Children am being (riven free ice
cream sticks for each 25 cancelled
postage stamps mey give xo me
Boyne City Rotary Club. The club
in cnllpctintr thp stamns for the
uuDiin, jxeiaim, iwiuiy uuu wuitu
in turn will sell them to European
i t i i r, m..u -..U : .1.
collectors as part or a runa-raising
project lor scnoiarsoips.-
DON'T MISS
By JEAN KERR and
ELEANOR BROOKE
Opening Tonight
. at the ;
Theatre Guild
... V .. I ........
through
SATURDAY, APRIL 28
"It's the laughs riot of1
. the year"
Tickets available at Dagraar

US Pilot Forced Down Dy Egyptians
Denies He Flew Over Secret Case

TEHRAN Iran: Anrll M JVP
--The pilot of a U.' S. military
transport forced down by Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian jet fighters April 14 denied
today he was, flylna over a pro prohibited
hibited prohibited military zone.
mm." jesse- Ij, Hardin, of Pana Panama
ma Panama City, Fls;. made the denial
in a statement issued by the.' U4 S.
emoassy nere.
Hardin was rjilotin? an Armv
C-47 when it was forced down, by
Egyptian jets while on a flieht
fronv Tehran to Cairo April 14
with 21 persons aboard. The U. S.
transport was carrying members
of the TJ. S. military mission in
Tehran and their wives on a tour
ist junket. i
The EcfVDtians charged the
plane was flying over a secret
military base But the p 1 1 o t's
statement today said he was not
over or anywhere near a prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited zone. ." ..
Hardin said his Diana hart been
buzzed earlier in the flight by, Is Israeli
raeli Israeli jets, which he identified as
trench-made Ouragans. He said
the Israeli jets flew up lose
"with apparent disregard for our
safety while the C-47 was flying
at 4000 feet on the edge of. an
Israeli traffic control zone. f
Shortly afterward, Kardin said
a flight of twin-engined British
made Meteor lets zeroed in on
the C-47 as it entered the Egyptian
zone of control.
Hardin said he was In touch
with the Cairo air traffic control
tower when one of the Egyptian
jets, lowering, its wheels to slow
it down to the speed of the lum lumbering
bering lumbering C-47, came alongside.
The pilot motioned to tiarain to
follow him down. The C-47 was
then over Port Said and eventual-

AMAZING THE NEW GENERATION -One of the oldest"
of "Gee "Whizz!" stunts water running from a faucet not
connected ltd any pipe seems marvelous magic to a couple
of members of the younger, unsophisticated set. They are
. Johnny, 4, and Katherine West, 3, of Independence, Mo. The
eye-catcher was part of the display of the Missouri Water
r" . . u i 1 u.M. .

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: 17-ft. boat, cabin
cruiier, 5 ft. wide, 36" high with
trailer, $250. Can be aeon at
2003-C 1st Street, Curundu.
Phone 83-6226 after 4:15. P.
O.' Broome. .
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT? 3-badroom chalet
with 2 bathrooms, perch and ga-.
ragf Golf Heights, 7th Street
No. 27, $175. Phone 3-2831 or
2-4094.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet chalet-with
with chalet-with garden, three bedrooms,
two bathrooms, hot water. No.
116, Calle 15 Paitilla. Phone 3
6244 or 2-0125. v,-, (
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet;
31st Street. No, 27, Phono 3 3-0925.
0925. 3-0925. FOR RENT-3-bedroom chalet.
: 2 bathrooms, porch and garage
aa 12th Street No. 97, Paitilla.
Abo 2 one-bed room apartments,
. each with bathroom, kitchen tad
; porch. Via Porras No., 64. Phone
3-1863
FOR RENT 3-bedroom chalet:
living-dining room, maid's room,
2 bathrooms, $120, Via Porras.
Mth Street.No. 3.
LOST & FOUND
REWARD: For recovery af RoU
ieiflax camera. Call Mr. Luddy.-83-7219,
85-2247 Canal Zane.
lly was brought In' to land a fV
w Airpon."
At the Sirnort TTarrlin a a I X
Eevotianf nffirink .- infliiHInd' .n
air force general, accused mm of
violating a prohibited tone. The
embassy statement said Hardin
snowea ine .Egyptians his flight
log and pointed out it would have
been imrmssihlf- fnr th C.-ii m,
its plotted corse, to go near a
proniDiiea area.
The statement said th fnnr
crew members and 17 niannn
were treated with courtesy by
tgypuan- personnel, some of the
passengers had complained, yes yesterday
terday yesterday they had r been handled
roughly,. r -v. ,-: v ,-,-t--...
Hardin said he was allowed to
continue to Cairo airport where
two Egyptian army officers asked
permission to search the plane for
any films taken from the air.
They found nothing and permitted
tne passengers and crew to leave,
the statement said. ; -,.'
Te party returned to T e h r a n
yesterday after four days of
sight-seeing in Egypt and three
more days in Beirut, Lebanon,
' HE CAME BACK
JACKSON. Mich. (UP) -Jesse
King, 28, took Southern
Michigan Prison officials by sur surmise.
mise. surmise. Servine 6 to 15 years for
breaking and entering, he' fled
from a prison camp on July 14,
1953. After 32 months of freedom
he gave himself up. He told pris
on officials he Had roeen doing
a little travelingA

- I
H I
llip j;ii;i'f;-"

FOR RENT

'Apartment
ATTENTION S. LI Juet built
medern feraiiked apart meats, 1, -2
bedrooms, bet, cold watoe.
Phono Paaaasa 3-494).
FOR RENT: Modem duple
semi-chalet. Newly .decorated.
Two bedreoma, two bathrooms. -Alhambra
Apartments. Telephone
1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Famished or aa.
furnished, two vary large rooms.
Apartment in new building. Large
kitchen, hot water,1 space for
laundry drying, maid's bathroom,
balcony. Ave. J. Fee. do la Ossa
and S Street, la front Firestone.
Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT.-4-Uaf aralshed
screened apartment: 2 bedrooms,
2 baths, sitting-dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, $100, at
exclusive "El Cangrejo," Caracas
Building, G Street. See Da Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, Avenue B Ne. 24. Pheae 2 2-1616.
1616. 2-1616. FOR RENT: Furnished or an.
furnished apartment: .2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista, Phone 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. '. .'-v.;-:-
FOR RENT, 2-bedroem corner
apartment, living-dining room,
screened, $65.- Balisaria Porrae
No. 56. key apartment I. Tele
phene 2-2316, 3-Q234.
FOR RENT; Modem 1 -bed.
: room apirtment Very easy to
f furnish, hot 'wafer, screened,
near the El Panama Hotel. Just
the thing for a couple or a bach. bach.-alor.
alor. bach.-alor. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Apartment, new
building, 48th Street No. 31: 2
bedrooms, maid's room, living
room, dining room, perch, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garage, garden, 2 bath''
rooms, hot water, $125. Inquire
ground fleer.
IIY.Dcinj Prcdlds
tftjalstarael aM.wll
Fcr Coy. Il:rrb:n
WASHINGTON, April 23 (UP) (UP)-Carmen
Carmen (UP)-Carmen De Sapio. New York Ci
ty Democratic leader, said last
night he is "very confident" the
South will support Gov. Averell
Harriman if he wins the' 'Demo
cratic presidential nomination.
He predicted northern and
southern democrats will work out
their differences over civil rights
before the national convention in
August to avoid any chance of a
party split ; - ... ',. '-'.-
De Sapio made the statement
on the NBC-TV program "Youth
Wants to Know." He was asked
about reports that southern Dem
ocrats might form a third party
if Harriman received, the nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. He said the New York governor
aas "strong support" in all sec sections
tions sections of the country, ; Including
southern states .where his civil
riehts views might be unpopular.
De Sapio also denied that he
is promoting Harriman for the
presidency in order to give the
New York delegation bargaining
power at, the Democratic conven convention.
tion. convention. ;a,iir'Vv".
He branded as "absolutely
false" any suggestion that Tam
many Hall is taking sides in the
primary battles between Adlai E.
Stevenson and Sen. Ester Kefau Kefauver
ver Kefauver (D-Tenn.) in hopes of im improving
proving improving Harriman's' position.
De Sapio said such reports were
being circulatod by ."political op opponents"
ponents" opponents" who were trying to
"drive a wedge in the Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic party."
Poland Ousts
2 More Ministers
rowDON'. Anril 23 UP) Po
land's Communist -regime today
announced the ouster oi two
more cabinet ministers In an ap
parent nurge among the satel satellites
lites satellites to eradicate the yestigea, of
the discredited Josef Stalin.
Warsaw rnrlln announced that
Poland's Minister of Justice Hen-
ryk Swlatkowskl and Minister oi
Culture wioazimieri BOKorsKi
were "relieved" of their, duties
The dismissals followed by on
ly a few days the firing of the
top civil and mllitaryprosecutors
and the minister of state farms.
Observers said the shakeup indi indicated
cated indicated a possible wholesale "re
habilitation" of victims of the
Stalin era.
Harnett, Dunn
Off To US; Close
Studio Temporarily
rtU tyntmeU TNani CturtlA thf
Hotel El Panama will be closed
for approximately two or three
weeKs, eiiecuve waay, Decause
or an emergency trip oi tne tiar tiar-nett
nett tiar-nett and Dunn dance team to
New York.
The dance Instructors expect
to rePen the dance studio dur during
ing during the latter part of May.
Meanwhile, messages will be ta taken
ken taken by the hotel's telephone operator.

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Ocae aside Cottages,
Santa Clara, Bos 43 J, Balboa.
, Pheae Paneae 3-1877. Criete Criete-W
W Criete-W 3-1673.,
Swim aad relax at Shrapnel's
beach hemes, Santa Clara. Phono,
Thompson, Balboa 1772,'
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ce.
sine. Balboa 1866 t
April PT 1 1::!': j
Po$l;:n:dTol!:y2
Capt. Evin Evans. Prpcent n
me aviaoio Heights Parent-teachers
Association, has announced
. .
that the April meeting of the As Association
sociation Association has been postponed due
to unavoidable dealy in rehearsals
of the one act play "Fresh Varia Variable
ble Variable Winds" previously scheduled
for April 24. This play will be in incorporated
corporated incorporated into the Mav Droeram
scheduled for Wednesday night.
May 2. at the Diablo Gvm.
The May program will, in addi
tion to the play, include a short
discussion pertaining to the' ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment of the Association
by Col, Edward 'B. Jennings and
the election of officers for the
1956-1957 school year. As the May
program will be the- last official
meeting of the Association all
members are urged to attend.
SIDE GLANCES
"It's really spring: all right
. . iiumiiig ui nine

'; V ,-

JMWW,T

III !r: ,1 f I

III V I ?- k 1 1' .1

I II f III I Itf.. I

II 1 III fl I

ii a u- ir a .. -.1 .,.

II I 11 :- VilV ..W l. I

I V I IW' ;"- T3rA ftli II 'fc-.T, ... I .-a

l ej ItM y WW twc. h,

"PRIZE OF GOLD"
Sf:r$ Richlrd Viirk h lziv&
Tcd:r.:cc!:r Ssr;:3i3 lul

MA PRIZE CP GOLD," two millions In Nad loot, Is hi hijacked
jacked hijacked by star Kichard Widmark. right, working with Lon London
don London underworld characters in Columbia Picture's new War Warwick
wick Warwick Production at the Lux Theatre next Wednesday. It's
In color by Technicolor. ; r
All the elements for successful drama and' breathtaking
action are forcefully, and successfully, present in Columbia
pictures' "APrize of Gold," which will open next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Lux Theatre In color by Technicolor. With
Kichard Widmark starred and co-starring Mil Zetterling,
Kir. el Patrick, George Cole and Donald Wolf it, the exciting
adventure race through the thieves' market of Berlin and
the rats alleys af London.
- In "A Prise of Gold," Widmark playrf a U.S. Army set-
geant stationed in occupied Berlin where he meets and f alia
in love with a German girl whose major concern la not ro romance
mance romance but the welfare of a dosen or so young war orphans.
It is for them that ahe is working to raise money, taking
whatever she can get wherever she can get it; it is for her
that Widmark embarks upon a fabulous scheme to hi-jack
some two billion in gold bullion, newly-discovered Nasi loot
being airlifted to London from Berlin. Advt.

,i
;
t

for J
12 WORDS i

FOR SALE
Blotorcycles
FOR SALE: 1951 Hariay-Oa-Vidsoa
model 125, next thing tt)
a free ride. Phene 87-5239.
Tfe Gcncraf !:
- (Continued from Para I) 1
gy and way of living ; la -their
neighbor's lands."
She feels that in this era of
atomic energy people 'will b
drawn closer together, but also
thinks there Is a crying need for
more civilian.- ambassadors of
good will to go abroad and help
peonie net to know one another.
Having lost her sweetheart
In the last war, the enerjretie
miss has dedicated herself to
what she calls "helping ha.
inanity." -?
A leader1 of the Intellectual
fWomens' Movement in Chile, tha
general is active in all phases or
career womens' work.
i During her Stateside tour sh
will also return to her alma ma.
ter Western College in Oxford,
Ohio, where she will be given an
honorary degree, -Having
spent -a. weekend In
Panama she feels she would like
te return gome day for an ex extensive
tensive extensive visit to "get to know
your people better, n-
BvCcIbroith
the Boy Scouts art out
roiMiis uoj;

"" or call Baihoa zos.



c

.?,rvrAT, xtt.il :3. r: ...

- 1
35c. i 20c.
"in Cinemascope!
June Allyson; irT
THE McCOXNELL
STORY
? Also:
JUMP INTO HELL
s
l.v.

SEARCH FOR WEAPONS Scenfes like;' this are.oX dally
pecurrence throughout the island Of Cyprus, where British soldiers
are trying to curb widespread terrorism. These Cypriots are
being searched for weapons in Nicosia, the capital.

hnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly-1
ood on TV: a feature movie
based on, the "wavy i-og icieium
aeries !is a hush-husir project on
Produc"eri Sam Gallu's desk. Full
navy Cooperation has been prom promised.
ised. promised.
Sid Cator's show moves to
Saturday nlgbt next too son with
talk of 'Elena .tJ'Meet Millie")
Vordugo replacing Nanott Fa Fa-bray
bray Fa-bray . '. An advertising agency
war on the long list of erod.ts at
the ond of every show is an about about-tim.
tim. about-tim. note.. It's rtsched tha pow
whoro I've oven been expecting to
road "Headache tablet by
' 'Television's- -fin ally getting
around to using thr TV business
as a background. In Jack Carson s
new telefilm series f or : nbc,
"johnny On the Spot,", he plays
a TV newscaster and Mane Wind Windsor
sor Windsor plays the head of the net networks
works networks censorship department.'
The writer is. Milt Josephsberg,
wee Jack Benny's head laugh
, man. (
u.w l can b roio: "r.
signing
& Richard Boone threatened
"I1U I, ,.icc there, was a
n jr more -ivibuh;
a
1 1U. : ralco ITI
the
10OI
Knme of them
"Hrwon boh Vauments-on
.ironoth of a S1S0.C otter to no
half-hour
how for a cts-1
aponsor.. a ; i- : ..-
' Kobert:Youngnd Oved R up
with our daughters on Fatter
Night at the tSC.nrlta Gamma
sorority house. The a,lh"
Knows Best" star was. picked by
The gals as one f their most co co-JeVte
JeVte co-JeVte looking pops, to which to
fmywio &t
'.VwSboutWdi.iogof
er nicht 1 sat with Milton Bene,
Esther Williams, Harry James
ArnoWtang, th and the
.Krns : cuvs and dolls m troni oi
,hTV scl m San Diego's Coronado
?. : crrU show was live
JIT. -east from the aircrafrcar-
-. ritin n m
niii ... matkine-
then delayed unm nf:
cod for the-west

the ehaU": ; ,siai director,' At the hospital she is given
. victor Young, musical o-warm baths whjch )oosen thc taut
after making an P118?". "ope a muscles somewhat but her parents
Bcrle's admiral nai. how jare going to bring her home soon

Yankee scoiu ib
BERLE: "Can't we turn tne vo
umc up? V
ARNOLD STANG, before
first appearance: eis
other- channel." i
j,;s
an
A CHORUS DOLL, "t

c

i wanacrmg "-"." it
orniinri- "VhoS mair
fer01"1!1: r-.-H turn tlie vol-
V 'C upe" .. .

- M;e usis nave uncuvereu iu unce mi
HARRY JAMES, afler tj)avacado has been picked it suffers!
Presley's singing: 'I m 0,v Tlfrom heat more than almost anyj
buy all his records and meaKt fruit known, despite the fact it is
'em." La semi tropical product. As long as
lit is on thc tree, the avacado is:
... staNGi .'"l.want.mv ni9nc i ff ted hv ireaL, Once, nicked. I

bir:;." i howc'er, temperatures as low as
1- I'iiCR WILLIAMS: "Oft, my; 77 depress will begin improper;
V j r' 'riponins and diseoloration. 1

111

T I V 0 L'
33c. 20c.
'. Jack Palance, in
KISS OF FIRE
- Also:
AIVT
MISBEHAVLV
Mamie Van Dpren

GEHYOAL Tfcsira
PRESENTATION
' .of
'NEW ORLEANS
SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA

. B E RLE :
volume up
"Can't
we
turn the
CHORUS BOY, spatting him himself:
self: himself: "At least my mother will
know I'm weuV"
, t
?BERtE: Can't" we turn the vol volume
ume volume up?" -'
Someone- finally turned the vol volume
ume volume up?"
Selected Shorts: It's a good bet
Danny Thomas will open next sea season's
son's season's "Make Room For Daddy"
shows' as a widower. No final de decision,
cision, decision, though, since Jean Hagen
bowed out. : ;
Andy Devine. once a "This Is
Your Life" subject, is still kidding
Ralph Edwards: "How much will
it cost me to .destroy all the ma material
terial material you dug up about me but
didn't dare use?"
Paenb Pray Fcr
Vjith To im
r'$ Discuss
. DETROIT. April 23 (UP) Mr.
anrl Mr 1nrric Fiithn nraur.fl n-l
hoped for a miracle yesterday
wnicn would cure their daiiphlpr
Karen. oi a rare disease that
is shrinking her body muscles,
The parents said they planned
to take Karen to the shrine of St.
Anne de Bcauore at Ottphee in Jh.
ly despite the fact that 200 soecia-

lists who examined the girl at a Culbertson carefully allowed! h, the 19th Grand National Cbr Cbr-recent
recent Cbr-recent medical meeting, here a- declarer to win the trick with the respondence Chess Tournament,
greed her case was practically queen of spades. The tournament began in 1951,
hopeless., f ",, i; land he won eight matches in the
-;.-- I South ran off the rest of the first state round. ; .

We have heard and read about

miracles which have taken placejlow spades. When South next led drew the 10th in the second re re-at
at re-at the shrine," Mrs. Dicho said, his remaining spade, Culbertson gional round to qualify for the
"and we are praying such a mi-jtook the ace and continued with a seven-game championship round

racle will help our little girl."

Karen sutlers from a rare di- nine, and South won with the
sease known as dermatomyositlsjqueen.
which first shrinks the voluntary The next nlav wa a diamond

muscles, then results-in paralysis!flnd East took the ace. Now a clubland each move Is made by letter,
and ends in death. Doctors said: through declarer gave Culbertson Both plavers keep records of the
only 103 cases of the disease are;the ace and the ten of clubs tolmoves and since there are 30 to
recorded in American medical sct the contract. It was a long! 50 moves in a single game.it usu usu-history.
history. usu-history. - 'struggle, but patience and skill! ally takes a month to complete

November and has been hospital-
mc fin lust auuiieu lahi
ized since December.
because, as Mrs. Dicho said:
..Qur hospitaUzaton insurance
nospitauzauon insurance ex-
ipires in two weeks and we feel
i we can take her to the hospital
every aay ior me Dams.
The Dichos have two other
children a daughter, 5, and a son,
TENDER AVACADO
LOS ANGELES -.iUP Scien-i

TUX

LUX

fiftc.
Maaata ''
Cb To Prcs:nl
Ir- C!M
The Atlantic Camera C'ub will
present it's annual salon of photo-
i graphy on Saturday, Sunday and
5 Monday at 7:30 p.m., and Sunday
1 afternoon, from 3 to 5 at the club
' rooms, near the Mount Hope Rail Rail-I
I Rail-I way Station.
1 This salon consits of 62 black

and white prints ant 109 c o 1 o r "m,el""es aa nc ns?nl-
slides made bv club members. ft s. been four years since. The
The black and white prints, both Continental first invited the ladies
portrait and pictorial, were judg- into his coaxial apartment and
ed by the judging service of theihey were four very lean yearj for
Photographic Society ol America, handsome Italian actor,
the panel consisting of: S., D. He was tvoed as nobodv'a sver
Chambers, two-star international He was yp 'WKiy ever,
salon exhibitor, and Tom Powers,'befn Le j P"10"1'
of Port Arthur, Texas. ; or and The Continental was just
The color slides were also judg-.a part.
cd through the Photographic So-I "The Continental turned out to
ciety of America by a panel of be Frankenstein," says Catena. "I
judges headed by Judwing Kra.eoul( Bpt rt rM f jj
mer, eminent nature photograph- r . . ;
er of PleasantvUle, New York. ,, f 0P ".'. wheti
The color, salon is divided into jeou'.j v: r i : '-.
two groups, nature and general.! seme summer, ifeck.
Ribbons will be awarded to the sma MC-ing, soma radio. But
makers of the winning slides and mostly I tightened, my belt. It was

rants. iape recoraea .commems.very toueh for me t

by the judges will be presented,
Visitors are invited.
NACOSY C?l tRim
By OSWALb JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH t.
27
KJ10TI
V J J
KQI22
2
WEST
EAST .
4t
4AM2'
54
AI04J
4 A 1017
IMi,
SOUTH CD)
QS
VAKS72
. J
KQJ7
North-South vul..
West North East
Pass I fass
Pass J r Paw
Pass : SNT Paw
Paw v
South'
1
2
2 NT.
Pass
Opening lead 9

ine aeatn of tiy tuioertson twopanisn wnuc Rizal was in Eu-

niumus agu uruuKQi oacK Keen
memories of the many times we
opposed each other at the card
tabic. Today's hand illustrates his
mastery of defensiveplay.
Culbertson opened a diamond
from-the West hand, hoping that
nis partner would have consider considerable
able considerable strength behind the dummy.
East's diamonds were good, but
not quite good enough, and South
won the first trick with the jack
of diamonds.
South led a low heart next, and
Culbertson hopped up with the
queen. Where could he find the
setting trick? He knew his side
had three aces and a heart trick,
P?u ?ne.other trick was
f vuiuciwun m. j wnu uie
"v -'n ; 5 i 'Vw
club. East's eight forced out the
J, nu oranrer ne ieu a nearx
,0 dummy s jack. On a low spade
from dummy East signalled with
tne "ine (showing n doubleton),'
hearts, : and Culbertson discarded!
second low club. East put up the
wf)n tue f
Showing At Your Senrice
BALBOA
1:15 A 1:35
Tuesday J-
DIABLO HTS.
:I5 A 7:50
MARGARITA
:15 tM
CST03AL
:15 t S:15
FAR AISO S IS ft ;1S "MA.NY
SANTA CRlZ "Man From Cairo"

CAMl' Bii !,U h li 8:10, "SOLt.it.R Of lOHlLNt"

PANAMA A'" If AN AN

7IJEA
i
u
30c.

ACTION RELEASE PICTURE!
RANDOLPH SCOTT and
ANGELA LANSBURY
- In
LAWLESS STREET

Kleiner's TV Notebook.

'Conthiehta.'
By DICK KLEINER
Don't be alraid, darling it is
only a television column. This time
it's about Ranio Caaana "The
Continental" who popularized the
phrase, "Don't be afraid, darling,
it is only a man's apartment," and
, Then, not long ago, a soonsor
called him and said they wanted
to put on a new show Would he
come around and talk to them
about it? He jumped at the
chance. But first he sat down and
created a few shows to audition
for the sponsor. At the meeting,
he excitedly told the details of his
ideas. ..-
Wlzmctj 0;;oso$
0"! h S1!
I 111 Jviloitf .,.
' MANILA, April 23 (UP)- The
tatnoiic hierarchy in the PhUip
pines officially took a stand today
against' i Senate bill' proposing
compulsory reading in public and
private schools of two political no novels
vels novels by Dr. Jose Rizal, the Philip Philippines'
pines' Philippines' national hero.
It declared that the two novels
-"Noli Me Taneere" and "El Fi
Hbusterismo" violated (he canon
law because portions of the books
offended Catholic dogma and mo morals..
rals.. morals.. I-':. : 'I-?' ,.
, The church's highest ecclesfastl-!
cat group here appealed to law lawmakers
makers lawmakers against compulsory read reading
ing reading of the two books. J
Rizal's novels depict the abuses
of priests in the Philippines dur during
ing during Rizal's time and the said plight
of Filipinos under
who were overturn

. ...).. 4U- e.SkitU1"' ,lcr cola yer in snow
ovrthntn fh? 1M bUSineSS 0n Ed Sullivan's ShOW,!
0 thr?.to18! April M, She'll sing "I Surrender',

rimli it in Thau tuara njiMtfuli in
rope.' t '. v.
"Our objection to the bill," the
hierarchy said -in its statement to
day, is not against our national
hero, nor against the imparling of
patriotic education to our children.
But we maintain that these novels
contain teachings contrary tni
those of the Catholic, Church and
so, we regretfully ... oppose the
proposed compulsory reading in
their entirety of these two novels
in any school in the Philippines
while Catholic students may be
affected."
Long-Range Chess
Games Specialty
M OAKLAND, Calif. (UP) Talk
about lon2 cness Barnes nick
Freo recently won one mat negan
in 1951 and is 'currently in another
that isn't expected to end until
1960. y :
Preo, an Owens-Illinois Glass Co.
employe, recently took the honors
Then he took' nine games and
with eight chess masters out of
t starting field of 1,000.
The games are necessarily long
because they are played by mail
'one.
Center Theaters Tonight!

Grc KEIXY h Cry GRANT
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
S.r.E.B.S.Q S A. 4th Aniin.l Choruj Concert tmt
Parade of Quartets

Richard CONTE ft Marl ALDON
."A RACE FOR LIFE"
Tuesday "ROB ROY"

Katherlne HEPBURN Rossano BRAZZI
"SUMMERTIME1" ;
Tuesday "SINGIIir IN' THE RAW

Gene TTERNCT ft Comel WTXDE
"LEAVE HER TO HEAVEN"
Tuesday "TEEN AGE CRIME WAVE

RIVERS TO CROSS"
ft "Treanura f Monterrisl"

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

OIISVE-irj Thesis
60c. 30c.
. WEEKEND' RELEASE!
Richard CONTE Mala POWER
Richard CARLSON
.... In t
BENGAZi:

Pours The
'But. Mr. Cessna." the soonsor
said, "We want The Continental."
Cesana says he "almost cried."
But, naturally, he said yes, he'd
bring Out The Continental again.
And so his four, lean years are
over. But he can t help wondering
what will happen to him the next
time The Continental goes off?
There's another Frankenslein Frankenslein-type
type Frankenslein-type in show business. At least
that's what Parico Levy calls his!
creation, "Gladys," the unseen
nagging wife on Spring Byington s
"December Bride." For two years,
Gladys- has been talked about.
joked about, laughed about, Insult-
ed, quoted, conversed with on the'
phone, and otherwise used. .But
never seen.
'V
n u ii iiisl
REXZO CESANA: After four
: lean years, champagne again.
Now the pressure from the nro-
gram'a fans is .making Levy, the
show's creator- producer -writer,
think seriously about bringing her
to visual life. 7 ;
"Our- only problem," he says,
''is what should Gladys look like?"
Any, ,)teyt-t,--- :;
WHO'S DOING WHAT? Kate
Smith:.: The hefty 'soprano will
celebrate her 25th year in show
Deaf," the very first song she
sang on her very first show, back
in "Jl.. Jackio Cloason: He ll be a
guest with Phil Silvers in an up-,
coming chapter of Sgt. Bilko's ad-;
ventures. Could be the comedy hit
of the year. Rod Skeltoni "He Con Convulsed
vulsed Convulsed Mamie Eisenhower by tell telling
ing telling her, -"Your husband was in my
outfit during the war.' Henry .J(
Tsylor: The newscaster has wrfty
ten a play, "The Empress," about'
the fabulous dowager Empress of
China, Tzu-Hsi. Walter t Wanger

V,
L

TODAY hT DRIVE IN

0.60

-!i:vi!(iU!iiiiiii;ii!nij!(

i ;Wn
I J.

CITY OF TWISTED STREETS AND TWISTED HVES

CECILIA THEATRE
60c. L 30c.
;, Stere ALLEN and Donna REED
in
THE I5ENNY GOODMAN STORY
' : Also:
Anne Baxter and Rock Hudson, In
-ONE DESIRE

Wine Again
Kate Smith
Marlowe
and Eugene Frenke have optioned
it for films and Frenke, an old
friend of Greta Garbo, thinks
there's a good chance Miss Garbo
might choose "The Empress" as
the vehicle for: her long-awaited
screen return, r
-Just back from a tour of the
Far, East,- harpsichordist Sylvia
Marlowo reports some .unique
brushes with Oriental television.
She appeared on TV programs in
Japan and the Philippines, during
her successful trip. '
"Japan s TV is quite modern,'
she says. ? "The studios are well-
equipped and beautiful. They re
built of chrome and elass, but fin finished
ished finished in the typical Japanese way.
There are mats on the floor, and
you have to take your shoes off.
I had to oedal my harpsichord in
stocking feet.
"But TV in the -Philippines l
very primitive. The studio is just
one room. They only have one
camera. There's no dressing room
I had to dress in the lavatory in
another building and walk to the
studio across a roof in the pouring
rain. The director's girl friend
came to see him and. since there
was no place for her to watch, sho
hid behind a curtain during the
program," '.
"The S4.00 Challenge" Is, of
course, a sequel to tho successful
"Tho $64,000 Question." A Bror.d Bror.d-wayito
wayito Bror.d-wayito says that, if this all had
happened In Hollywood, the'
would have called tho now show
"Son of $64,000 Question.''
9B
DHIVE-m TheaSre
SATURDAY, SUNDAY
and MONDAY!
Another Big Success of U.A.
1
0.30
CCNTE ViCTCS KcUSUN;
, mm tm a m
. a tM
I K C

Tlinrr 1

nin J .every

Kill I im thing

n.iMiid ihr ..: I t V steal 4l
United Arlilli J Ks

in

j i

R I O
35c.

(Ln Cinemascope!
Errol Flynn. iti .'
THE WARRIORS
- Also: ..
Joel McCrea, in
WICHITA

Let's Go To The Greatest Show Of The Year! At
' NATIONAL STADIUM
Thursday, Friday, Saturday: 8 p.m. ; v
Sunday: 4 p.m. and 3 p.m. :
SEE THE FIFTH ANNUAL TOUR OF
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THE MOVIE WONDER HORSE IN PERSON

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PIhi! ronc Ridin! Bull Riding!

RESERVED:'

" GRAND STAND: A :
Adults $1.00
Kids ;$0.S0

RELEASE VVEDfiESDAY
C E N T it A L

ZTiZir

WWKHt'- -s Cathy hoki.e j.
I 1. j J L Xl u j
. -. .through- the flame and fury of ;
i Formosa Straits -it's 300 miles of thn!l!

through the flame and fury of
Formosa Straits -it's 300 miles of thn!l!

L ONrrMsITcCrliVVARNEHCOLOrr ...
NULtn JOY HI tiM Kdow Uni HUum AMIAMHDS W SCHIOI PU Rt! Fit' ."1

PAGE SEVEN

20c'
T A R A N T t LA
.:- Also: ".
: FRANCIS IN THE
NAVY'
17 :
J'!
I
YOU CAN RIOI "BIO SYD
,0 KCONOS CAM U RIDI
THS IIS
-CAM O RIDI IIG SYD?
100 AnimiUI ParformcMl
$1.50'.
: GENERAL:
Adults $0.40
Kids $0.20
WAPNER BOS n-
V1-
-f fx y ; I

" Nii,r 4S Wilder who knew tits

J vvviy lO'l
along ir.etnina coast:

'1 A.V.THVAN WAr::-s v: r 1



MONDAY, AFKIL 23, 13'
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1e

NewYorkers Sweep 3-Game
Series From Red Sox With
Devastating Show Of Power

; By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, April 23 (UP) Unless somebody
can short-circuit their awesome slugging power and
do it quick, the New York Yankees maj "run away"
with the American League pennant race the same
way the Brooklyn Dodgers ran away in the Nation National
al National League last yearnf'

Swimming

That's the sad fact being forc forc-'
' forc-' ed on the rest of the American

loon today by the Yankees' stun

ning three-game sweep of the

Boston Red Sox during the week'

end. capped by 13-6 rout on

, Sunday. ,-: -,'

. The "Bronx Bombers" now

have won five of their first six:
the Dodgers of 1955 won 20 of
their first 22.
It could happen again, un unless
less unless some good p'tching' can
V cool off the Yankee bats that,
in three games against the Red
Sox, collected 34 runs on 33
. hits, including seven .homers,
one triple, and five doubles.
Look at these "big three" bat
-ting marks so far this season.
. Bill Skowron .542, Mickey
Mantle .455. and Yogi Berra
;- .400. ;'-
' Sunday's series finale featured
- Yankee homers by Joe Collins,
pitcher Don Larsen (a grand
, slam), and Berra, and the Sox
made things worse by commit committing
ting committing five errors. Still, Boston had
a 6-6 ti until the seventh inning
' when the Yanks exploded their
four-run rally of the game, in including
cluding including a two-run double by
. Mantle and a two-run homer by
Berra. Bob Grim, allowlne three
hits in 4 Vi innings in relief of
Larsen, got credit for his first
win while Frank Baumann, in
relief of Frank. Sullivan, was
tat-sed with the loss.
After an idle day today, the

Yanks get a chance to fatten
- their record further in three

ames asginst Washington and
,' Baltimore before visiting Boston
for anothef test.
The second-place i Chic ago

White Sox stayed a half-game!

Denma tne Yankees Sunday by

wnmping Kansas city, 3-0, be

hind the three-hit pitching of
Billy Pierce.,The little lefty- fan

ned seven, waucea only three, in
gaining his second win. Alex
Kellner matched Fierce in a
scoreless duel until the eighth,
while Nellie Fox homer led a
break-through. .v
Two American League twin
, bills resulted in splits. At Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Detroit whacked four
- homers, including two by Al Ka Ka-line,
line, Ka-line, to beat the Tribe in the

opener s-z, before; Bob Lemon
scattered r-ine hits to win the
. nightcap, 8-4. for his first com com-plete
plete com-plete eanie since Mav 30 of last
season. At Baltimore, rooe
. southpaw Fred Besana of the

uriujrs gamea credit for a 7.3,

"hciuhk wi over wa'Puvton

wun sevenm-innm? reMef heln

iiui-i nrry uonsn, who suffered
f.12"sth I?1 cut colli-

wiuj cunt courtney

will be out three .days. In the
nlirhttan ram11ri Vaernnl nf

Washington fanned nine and al

lowed iour nits to win, 4-1.
In the National League, the
Dodgers beat the Pittsburgh
Pirates, 4-1, in a single-, game
limited to six innings by rain
to give Don Newcombe credit
for a three-hit victory, while
all other teams played twin
uis.,?.v;;.vm1;
The Milwaukee Braves clung
to a half-game league 'lead by
rebounding to" beat the St Louis
Cardinals, 13-5, In She second
game on 16 hits, including hom

ers by Hank Aaron and Del Rice.l
after the cards had taken the
opener, 10-4, on an eight-run
sixth inning highlighted by Stan

Musial's grand slam.' ; v.

Robin Roberts outdueled John

ny Antonelli to give the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phils a 3-1 victory over
the Giants in the first game, on

a three-run homer by Ted Ka Ka-zanski.
zanski. Ka-zanski. The Giants took the

nightcap, 0-7, with Willie Mays'

tnree-run homer in the nintn
proving the decider. .'. a

Homers by Solly Drake. .Mon

te irvin. and Ernie Banks led
the Chicago Cubs to an opening
5-4 win over the Cincinnati Red-

legs. The second game was end

ed in a 1-1 e by darkness after

seven innings, Cub pitcher Bob

Rush walking home the Redlegs'

.ying run in tne seventh irame.

v Yesterday', star Lefty Bil Billy
ly Billy P.isrce of the White Sox,
who blanked the A's on three
hits,: 3-0, for his second r"-'te
joins- win and now has a "ow "owed
ed "owed only one run and eight hits
in two fuU games.. ,.'
'.'-A'- "' f i'r : 1 1 1..' n n -. -i 1 '-:

Biscns Me Tv;ir.i:ll

YOUTH DAY SWIMMING MEET

Once again the Balboa Elks

Lodge 1414 Is sponsoring the An

nual Youth J)ay Swim meet at

the Balboa swimming pool,

starting at 9 am. Saturday, A A-pril
pril A-pril 28. May 1 is National Youth

Day. but since it falls on Tues

day the meet is beins held on

me preceaing saturaay. :
' As in nast years a laree field

of contestants Is anticipated. In
addition to competing for med medals
als medals awarded the first three plac places,
es, places, every contestant Is Invited to
partake of food and refresh refreshment,
ment, refreshment, to be served at the Elks'

iome on La Boca Road immedi immediately
ately immediately after the meet
Strong team erouos from Ga

tun. fiamhna Alhront FiplH nnd

ol; Balboa will be out to try to sweep

. Representing Gatun are such
standouts as Susan and Henry

unirk. Buddy and Terry Slaugh

ter, Helen George and Charlene
Graves. r'J
: Gamboa's strength' is found In

a trio of good feminine swim

mers, Helen and Sarah Spector,

ana uaroiyn HOimes.
Balboa appears formidable

with Jimmy and Tommy Gangle,
Tommy and Dickie Ebdon, Leo

Dehllnger, Martin Holmes. Dan

ielle Harned, and Marlfrances

xuciter. . v :
It is believed this will be

record breaking meet, not only
from the standpoint of the num number
ber number of entries but alsd from the
number of records that will fall.
- There is still time to enter, as
the deadline has been moved up

to Wednesday, April 25.

Eacn individual entry is re

quested to check those events in
which he or she anticipates par participation'.
ticipation'. participation'. No Individual may en enter
ter enter more than three events and
one relay race. All entrv forms

must be In the- hands of the
chairman of the meet by April

23. ah ages win be computed as
of May 1. 1956. Submit entry

forms to Mf. Charles F. Magee,

box 088, tjaiooa, canal zone.
Medals will be awarded for 1st,

zna, ana vra places in all events.

au contestants will receive a
ticket for food and refreshment

at the Elks Lodee immediately

after the swimming meet Con Contestants
testants Contestants must report to the

chairman at the Balboa Pool not

later than 8:45 a.m. The first
event will start at 9 a.m.

-

Glenn Ford, in
"TRIAL"
Stewart Granger, in
"MOONFLEET"
In Cinemascope J

and

20

Today IDEAL 20c,
CAFE SITTON presents'
LOS MO N A RCA S DEL AIRE
' Oh the Screen:
."LADY OP THE BANDIT"
. "OPERATION X"

NEW YORK. April 23-(UPI-

Stout-hearted pitching by vet

eran Joe Coleman and vouns

Harry Nicholas enabled the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Bisons to sweep their Sun Sunday
day Sunday doubleheader with the Ha Havana
vana Havana Sugar Kings in the Inter International
national International League

xne Bisons won tne opener,
5-4, on a double by Peanuts
Lowery and then captured the
nightcap, 3-1, behind the five five-hit
hit five-hit pltch'ng of Nicholas, a for former
mer former New York Cants' farm farmhand.
hand. farmhand. -f.-;S... 1-' -'v .:
iln the opener, the Cubans
loaded the bases with one out in
the bottom half of th 10th but
Coleman, who wag with the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Orioles last year, rushed
in from the bullpen to retire the
side.; v.-

- The Rochester Royals and Mi Miami
ami Miami Marlins battled through 18
innings before the Royals pre prevailed,
vailed, prevailed, 10-6. in the opener of

the'r twinblll, but the Marlins

took th second game, 3-2.
' The1 Montreal Royals tallied
five runs off pHrher-manarer
E4 Lopat in the first three In Innings
nings Innings and coasted to an K-4
victory over the R'chmond Vir Vir-ginKns
ginKns Vir-ginKns in their opener and
then rallied for 'a 6-3 tr umph
in the afterpiece.

Order of Events

1
jL

v ' (NEA Telephoto)
GETTING INTO THE SWING OF THINGS The champion Brooklyn Dodgers' new slick slick-fielding
fielding slick-fielding second baseman Charley Neal takes his cut in a pre-season workout at Ebbets Field.
Brooklyn, N.Y. ...

, """" -"' ',

Editor: CONRAOO SAKUfcANI

'"'"I LWlM'jM.

Team

Milwaukee
Brooklyn .
Philadelphia
Chicago
New York .
St. Louis L

Pittsburgh

Cincinnati

W
. 4
. 3
. 3
. 3
. 3
. 3
. 2
. 1

Pet
.667
.600
.600
.600.
.500
.500
.333
.200

GB

8

1
1
2
2Yi

Salero Beats Stablemate i Blaltemere
In 7:Furlong Juan Franco; Feature

Softball Championship Series
To Becin This P.M. At Paraiso

14.

1: 80 MeT Pree Style Boys
14. '-, J '

2. 80' Meter Free Stlye Girls

& 20 Meter Free Style Boys

4. 20 Meter Free Style Girls
9. -
i 5. 20 Meter Free StvU Bovs

-7. '

6. 20 Meter Free Stvle : Girls

-7. --..wx; v;- ,..;,v-v.:-

7. 80 Meter Free Style Bovs

-12.

I 8. 80 Meter Free Style Girls

20 Meter Free style Boys

10. 20 Meter Free Style Girls

11. 20 Meter Free Style Boys

O. L... ..... ...
12. 20 Meter Free Style Girls

8.

13. 20 Meter Free Stvle Bovs

-10.

14. 20 Meter Free Stvle Girls

10.

15. 40 Meter Back Stroke

KOVS 14 '1

1A tl Mofpr DlKl, Cti-nb.

v ...v.w. ww& uviuap

uiris 14.

17. 40 Meter Back Stroke

boys 12.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great While Fleet
New Orleans -Service; .

S.S. "SIXAOLA
S.S. -TIVIVES"
S.S. "CIBAO"
S.S. "SIXAOLA"
S.S. "TIVIVES"

Arrive
Cristobal

.....April t?

......,.,... r. .......... .April Z9

May 5

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled

New York Service

....May, 12

....May' 19
Cargo -Arrives
Cristobal

S.S. "LIMON" April
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" April 18
S.S. "HERED1A" April M
S.F "CANIHDA" May 4
S.S. "rnMAC,rA" Mav 7
S.S. "SAN JOSE" Mav 14
S.S,. "PARISMINA" , rMa, ti

Weekly sailings of twelve passenjjer ships to New
York. New Orleans, l.os Angeles. San Francisco
and Seattle.

Special round trip1 fares from Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.

l'o New York and Return

To San Francisco and Seattle

240.00

$365.00

ftLEPHONES:

PANAMA .2-2504, i

18. 40
Girls 12.
19. 20
Boys 8.

Meter Back Stroke

Meter Back Stroke

20. 20 Meter Back Stroke

oiris a.

21. 20 Meter Back Stroke

Boys 10.

22. 20 Meter Back Stroke

uiris 10.

23. 40 Meter Breast Stroke

aoy 14..

24. 40 Meter Breast stroke

Girls 14.

25. 40 Meter Breast Stroke

Boys 12. .

: 26.' 40 Meter Breast stroke

Girls 12.

27. 20 Meter Breast Stroke

Boys 8. ,. ;,( ...

28. 20 Meter Breast Strok. -1

Girls-8.

- 29. 20 Meter Breast Stroke
10.
30. 20 Meter Breast Stroke
Girls 10.

40 Meter Butterfly Boys

Ji:

32. 40 Meter Butterfly Girls

14.
33. 40 Meter Butterfly Boys
-12.
34. 40 Meter Butterfly Girls
12.

35. 20 Meter Butterfly Boys

1U.' - ...
36. 20 Meter Butterfly Girls
10. ...
' Relays ;;

1. 160 Meter Free Style Relay Relay-Boys
Boys Relay-Boys 14.
2. 160 Meter Free Style Relay

uiris 14.
3. 160 Meter Free Stlye Relay Relay-Boys
Boys Relay-Boys 12.
4. 160 Meter Free Style Relay
Girls 12.
5. 80 Meter Free Style Relay Relay-Boys
Boys Relay-Boys 8.
6. 80 Meter Free Style Relay Relay-Girls
Girls Relay-Girls 8.

TriA Invitational Tournament!

of Softball champions from va

rious leagues on the Isthmus will
begin: a week-long series this
afternoon at 4:30 at the Paraiso

diamond to decide the isthmian

championship. fi

The tournament will be un under
der under the Jo'nt sponsorship of
the Paraiso Civic Council, rep represented
resented represented by Rudy Prince, and
the Harwood Softball Co rep
resented by Lou Glud. The
Harwood Co., manufacturers
of sof tballs and baseballs for
ever 75 years, is providing the
balls to he usedjn the tourna-
rtent. --i...... t;tv,f
Two diamonds will' be ; used

each day, but a team will play

one game a day. After the first

day,-one diamond will be used
for the winners of each respec respective
tive respective round Qf play, while the
other diamond will be used for
the consolation I losers' round.
There will be awards for the
winner of the tournament i plus
the survivors of the losers conso consolation
lation consolation round. -r

Teams from Panama, Armed
Forces and Civlian leagues in
the Canal Zone are participat

ing in this f :rst attempt to es establish
tablish establish the overall .'champions
of the Isthmus.

' In the opening games today,
Albrook Air Force base, will tus tussle
sle tussle with theio old rivals, the Lou

uiud Ail-stars, winners 01 the
recent Gamboa tournament,-and
champions of thev Pacific Soft-,
ball League. In the second game,
33rd I n f a n try, Fort Kobbe
champs, will, battle the Gamboa

shops, champs of the Santa Cruz

League.. 1 -:,:

The other teams hr the, tour

nament are, Marines, 15th Na Naval
val Naval District championsr Cerve-

ceria Naclonal, -champions of
Panama:: French's, runnerup 1n
the Santa CruE League, Braves,
runners-up in the P a r a i s 0

League; Felix Luciani, runners-

up in the La Boca League; Fort
Amador Navy team, runners-up
in the Navy League; Naval Com Communications,
munications, Communications, champions of Sum

mit, GZ., and Paraiso Jets, runners-up
in the Panama League.
There is no admission to any

of these games and -the general

public is invited to see tne -best

in soitDaii piay on tne jstnmus.

X

Little League Grads, Teenetst

At Mount Hope Tomorrow

The Atlant'e Little League
graduates wfll meet the AUan AUan-tie
tie AUan-tie Teenagers first year "men"
tomorrow night at 7 o'clock at
the Mount Hope Stadium for
the second time since the reg-
ular seasons ended recently.
- -.-
The Teenagers beat the Lit Little
tle Little Leaguers 16 to 4 last
Wednesday night at Mount
Hope before a large crowd.
The games have been or organised
ganised organised so as to give the man managers
agers managers of the Teenage League
an opportunity to see their

rookie crop for the 1957 season
in act on well ahead f tfcne.
r; Official, will get a tetter
idea of the capabilities of the
Little League graduates instead
of having to .wait until shortly
before the opening of next
season when the players have
been away from baseball for
several months. r: T "4
Mike Greene,' manager of
the Buck club, and ex-Canal
Zone Leaguer, is responsible
for this innovation in junior
Baseball that has been well re received
ceived received by the fans;- A."-

OUT OF DOORS with

WM9

End of An Era for Fiihtrmm

By AL McCLANE ;
Fishing Editor

RIVERS that are to be part of

the projected Table Rock lake in

Missouri will not have a closed

fishing season this year. Small-

mouth bass anglers who want a

final crack at the famous Ozark

Mountain streams had better get

out there before the float trip, is
just a memory.

pis win De tne last year mat
Jim Owen will operate his famous
johnboat safaris on the James,
Long, and White Rivers,, a style
of angling that was originated by
the Ozark Hillbillies many years
ago. -
It's a combination camping and

fishing trip peculiar only to the

backwoods country. The angler

drift down gin-ciear streams in

20-foot boats especially built to
hold two casters and a uide in

safe relative positions one from

the other, ,: -,
On large parties of four or more
anglers, a commissary boat is op

erated by a guide-cook. ( His job

is to carry the main load 01 equio equio-ment.
ment. equio-ment. and running ahead of the

party he selects campsites and

prepares meals at calculated eat

ing places en route. 1 he tent is

usually set on clean gravel
bar and the cooking b done over

1 Rrt Mpter Free Rt.vle RMnv an rinon firs A.

B1T s 10. Ljfloat trips can be made ia lwo
b. d Meter Free Style Relay to eight days on Ozark Rivers. As
Guv 19. a rule you will drift from 15 to

20 miles each day, casting and

catching fish the whole, distance

Outboard motors are optional

equipment on iioats, out we. high

ly recommend their use.

My preference, in tackle for

Ozark fishing is the fly rod, fol followed
lowed followed by the spinning rod Una the

bait casting stick. V v a V

bmaiimouths and fly fishing Just

naturally go together. Sometimes

tne larger, fish won't come up for
flips, however, then deep spinning
really pays off, especially with
fine, monofilament lines.' Remem Remember,
ber, Remember, the smallmouth bass is a
mighty wise gamester by the time
he Teaches fighting weight.
Although the average Ozark
bass weighs about a pound, you

have a good chance of taking two

ana uiree pound fish. A river
smallmouth can fight like a demon
when he nudges the two pound
marker. y- -
Jim Owen, who headquarters in
Branson, Missouri, is the "man to

conctact a you plan a float this
year. Owen gets the guides and
outfits their trips. f i
' The end of the Ozark floating
will mark the end of an era in
bass fishing. They say that Table
Rock-Lake will produce some
phenomenal angling when the pro project
ject project is completed. That's the his history
tory history of all new impoundments.
Somehow though, the mountains
just wonjt be the same without
those twisting streams and the
campfires lighting their gravel
bars at niyht.

The Stud Bocas del Toro's Sa Salero,
lero, Salero, which is a scheduled start

er in next Sunday's $10,000 add

ed one mile and five-eighths

President classic,-yesterday got

a. tuneup ior tne big race by

beating his stablematej Blake-

mere, in the featured seven fur

long event for Class B horses at
Juan Franco. Salero's time was a

good 1:28 3'5. 1 -

Sent off an overwhelming fa favorite
vorite favorite in the mutuels, ; the. Rei Rei-naldo
naldo Rei-naldo Diaz-trained entry fully
lived up to the confidence of

the bettors. :-. . k
It was sprinter Barge Royal
which, took the lead after the
start and Salero, .also r early,
moved to the pace setter- and
raced him into submission In
the first half mile.
When Blakemere which had

broken5 poorly, .loomed Into the
picture two furlongs out, the

winner sua naa plenty m reserve
to stave off the fwo furlongs out,
the winner still had plenty in

reserve' to stave off the chal

lenges of his stablemate k win
by two lengths, full of run. The

entry paid $3.80, $3.60 and $2.60

across tne board, salero got a

gooa riaefrom Chilean .jockey

r ernanao Alvarez, j v; :

Te dividends: - --
i ' FIRST HACK -y

1 tady Fdna $8.40 s. 3 n ; i i

2- Julle $3, .4 4
3-Fllon $4 ' 1

f SECOND RACE

1 Tlngat $8.40, 5.40, 3-20.'
2 Carraway $9.80, 4
3 AmhtDidi,$2.40

. ; rirst Double: -$29
' THIRD RACE
1 Oklland $8.20, 3.60. 3 4
2 Engrelda $7.60, 5 f
3 Guarare $4.60 -
One-Two: $34.86
FOURTH RACE
1 Don Brigido $5.20, 4.20
2 Naranjazo.$4.80
, Onlniela: $25
F1FTHRACE
1 Genlzarito $4.80. 2.60, 2.60 ;
2 Fontainebleau $3.20, 5
3 paniens-$6.60
.'.3!.SIXTH RACE
1 Mayo MoonUght $3'.20, J.40,
. 7 9in

2 Danielo $6.20, 3 f
3 Royal Stream $2.20 ,
f Second Double: $S8.4;
. SEVENTH RACE
1 San Cristobal $2.60, 2.60
2 Moonshiner J4.P0, 2.40 I
3 Arranqulnr $7.40 4
, vt Qulnlda: $$
; EIGHTH RACE
1- Opulento $3.40, 2.20, 2.40
2 Happv Abode $2.80. 3.20

3-Onda Real $3.60

' ; One-Two; $9.Z
?i v v. NINTH RACE
1 Salero $3.80 3.60, 2.60
2 Blakemere .- (Diaz-trained
..try)
3 Persian Countesi-?. 60
TENTH RACE 1
1- rPr. Bill $6, 5.20
2 Chepanlta $5.20.

en-

TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
New York at Pittsburgh (N)
(Only Games Scheduled)

' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
First Game

New York 000 100 0001 5 0
Philadelphia 030 000 OOx 3 3 0
Antonelli (l-i), wilhelm and

wesirum, Katt, ... .
Roberts (2-0) and Seminlck.
Second Game v

New York 200 010 3039 10 0
Philadelphia 022 000 0037 14 4

Gomez (l-O), Wilhelm,- Gris Gris-som
som Gris-som and Westrum.

Simmons (0-1), MiHer and

Lonnett.
First Game
Cincinnati, 000 021 010-4 7 :
Chicago 010 031 OOx 5 4 I
Cincinnati: Nuxhall. Black (0
1), Fowler and Burgess.

Chicago; Minner (14) and

cniti. ,
Second Game

Cincinnati 000 000 11 8 0
Chicago 000 010 01 2 0

Lawrence, Freeman and Bur-i

Kusn and Landrlth. 1
(Called at end of 7th on ac

count of darkness).

Brooklyn 300 010 4 7 0
Pittsburgh OOOOOll S 3

Newcombe (1-1) and Campa Campa-nella.
nella. Campa-nella. .-

Law (0-2), King and Atwell,
Kravitz. - ;
. (Called, at end of 6th on -ac

count ot raln) v
First Game

Milwaukee t-110 000 020 4 9 2

St. Louis 000 008 20x 10 14 2

Muaaavvw A A t wpaiui MtAa

TrowDnage ana cranaau.

. St. Louis: Fowler (1-0), Miuer

ana sarni.

Second Game ;

Milwaukee 041 061 001 13 18 0

St Louis 001 002 020 5 12'

Crone (1-0) and Rice.

Jones (0-1), Jackson, Lapalme3

couum ana cooper.

W 1 Pet GB
, , 5 1 .rs
. t 4 1 .8,0 A
3 2 .600 ,1V
,,33 00 2
. 3 4, .429 2V
2 4 ...333 3
2 4 -.333 3
. 2 5. .288 3'

Team
New York
Chicago 7 ...
Kansas City
Boston .

Washington

uieveiand
Detroit
Baltimore

TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Cleveland (N) -Boston
at Baltimore (N) 1
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
(Only games scheduled)'
YESTERDA VS RF!TTT T

Chicago 000 000 0213 11 Q
Kansas City 000 000 000 0 "SS 0

fierce (2-0) and Lollar.
Kellner (1-1) and Astroth
Ginsberg.
Boston 000 132 000 6 8 8.
New York ; 020 400 43x 13 10 2
Sullivan. Bauman (0-1), De De-lock,
lock, De-lock, Schmltz and White, Daley.
Larsen, Grim (1-0) and Berra.
First Game
Washington 300 000 0003 3
Baltimore 013 000 03x 7 9
Welsler (0-2), Ramos,. Chaka Chaka-Ies
Ies Chaka-Ies and Fitzgerald.
Besana (1-0), Dorlsh, Zuverink
and Smith.
Second Gamr

Washington 022 000 0004 7 0

Baltimore 100 000 0001 4 J
Pascual (1-1) and Courtney;
' Moore (0-2) and Triandos. ;

First Game
Detroit 000 004 2008 10 VI
Cleveland, 100 030 000 4 10 -o

Lary, Wojey. Black-(l-n nrf

House.

Feller.t Narleskl ro-1) UpT.IkH

buu Averiu. :

tori

Neal Rivers Scores
First Round TKOi

Over Charlie Sawyer

HOLLYWOOD. Aorfl 23 (UP)

Neal Rivers scored a technical

knockout over Charlie Sawyer in
the first round of their scheduled

12-round main event at Legion Sta

dium last mgnt to win the Califor California
nia California Middleweight title.

Rivers. 155 k LosAn&e1es. droo

ped Sawyer. 151. Los Anseles. twice

before referee Charlie- Randolph

stopped it at 1:53 of the round.

Sawyer took one count both tim

es. Randolph said be stowed the

fight because "he was unable to

defend himself." -

Second Game 5 -v

Detroit f 100 000 001 S

Vieveiana 200 201 OOx 5 7 2
Marlowe (0-1), Wojey, Hoeft

Lemon (1-1) and Hegan,, -.

Vc!:ra V.:z:i On
Fciiili For !:::d

, VAIJLEJO, Calif., April 23 (UP),
race officials today blamed the'
death of Indianapolis speedway Ve Veteran
teran Veteran Walt Faulkner in a stock-car -smashup
on his fetish for speed and
his slender hips.
The 36-year-old speedster from
Long Beach, Calif., was one of 2
drivers killed in separate Califor Califor-ma
ma Califor-ma races yesterday. Three others
were injured for one of the most
disastrous weekends in California

racing history, ; .,

Faulkner was half thrown out of
the window of his 1956 Ford and
crushed as the car rolled over five
times before he had completed his
first lap in the time trials for the
l(X)-lap National Chamoion h i n

Stock Car Race at the West Coast
Speedway here. ;

- : f i: ....
' Track operator John Gliebe said
Faulkner was traveling "ton fast"

when he hit the last curve bp.fnr

receiving the green flag for the

start of the two-lap qualifying trial.

'; - -encacicacacacarii

XJUtL dUj- kjUUU

LS

HIGH ADM'RATICN Littt
Joe Crowninshield, a yourv
Davy Crockett admirer, takes ;
long look at a new idol, Frai
Sul.ivan, towering right-han-er
pf the Fo-rtnn Red Sox.

, ,..,.1 Iji-T) r

Zf modern -Santa" ships uniting the
' Americas with fast and frequent
V,- service.

WEFiKLY SERVICE NEW YCSX.
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C. Z., April 25
S.S. "SANTA INES" Due Cristobal, C. Z, May 1
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WFST .fST OF HIJTH A MFRICA TO NFW VORK
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" ....Sails Cristobal, C. April 24
, SA. "SANTA LU1SA" ...f. Sails Cristobal, C. May 1
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
, ' CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
cf !!iASIA'CRur Balboa. CI, May 18
S.S. "SANTA FE" ...a. ....Due Balboa, C. Z? June C

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA. C. Z. TO TKS

WFST COAST CENTRAL AMFR'CA 4 U. S PACF!

S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z May 1
'Balboa Only ,:, -l
PANAMA AGENCIES CO

I

CRleiOBALt V"i

f v j-
:i-2,:j

I C"7



SlONPiY, Ar&IL 23, 1958

TS5 PAXAiiA AMIK1LA.N A.V tN'DLFENDEJJT DAIL1 NEWSPAftl
ter-Club Golf Match
I
- f f

iff? in

Veteran 620. Engslke Shines
In Last Isthmian Appearance

f .After 25 years of frustration an Atlantic side
golf club won the annual inter-club matches yester yesterday
day yesterday when the Brazos Brook team upset the highly
favored Fort Amador club by a score of 20 points
lolO. y v ' r

. Thirty-nine tlrdies were mad?
by the 40 (tollers who participat participated
ed participated in the final matches, Mer
French of the home club leading
the way with four.. French also
shot a fine 73 Just one stroke
more than Woodle Carpenter's
even par 72, which was the low
score for the day.
Yesterday's was the final "n-ter-club
match for veteran
George Engelke, ex-Isthmian
amateur champion who played
in these matches 30 years a to
as a member of the victorious
Gatnn team of 1939, which was
the previous Atlantic Side
championship elub.
Georre showed his heel9 to
many of the young men who
played yesterday by scoring a
goo 78. After rct'rement from
the Canal Zone in June he and
his family will settle in Ar Arkansas.
kansas. Arkansas.
The Brazos Brook Club was
host to the Pacific Side visitors
for luncheon and the players ap appreciated
preciated appreciated the Carlsber beer
which was available at Nos. 7
and 18 tees in addition to the
19th hole compliments of w
oldtime inter-club player who
wishes to remain anonymous.
The thanks of the committee
goes ont to Fay Day and Jane
Huldquist who were' in charge

of the score sheet and did an
excellent Job.
Results of the Individual
matches:
Brazos Brook Galindo-Cipo-lat,
0; Amador Barnes-Riggs,
5. .
Brazos Brookv Hause-Prier,
Amador ''Lombroia-Mora,
Brazos Brook Lewis-Kandrin
i; Amador Stovell-Pew, l.
Brazos Brook Mathieson Mathieson-Kenway,
Kenway, Mathieson-Kenway, 2V4 Amador Riley Riley-Braid.
Braid. Riley-Braid. V.

Brazos Brook French-Meis-

jnsrer. 3; Amador Bmith-Gar
riel, 0. u

Brazos Brook Engelke-Her

ron, 3; Amador Gross-Ryberg,
0. -;
' ; i
Brazos Brook Eder-Francey,
0; Amador Jacks-Beall, 3.
Brazos Brook Compton-Mor-land,
3; Amador Herman Herman-Tankersley,
Tankersley, Herman-Tankersley, 0.
Brazos Brook Day-Gump,
Amador Lally-Mahone,
v ; :'v-!
Brazos Brook Richmond Richmond-Noonan,
Noonan, Richmond-Noonan, 2; Amador Hume Hume-Drennan,
Drennan, Hume-Drennan, Vs-

Total Brazos Brook, ft

points; Amador, 10 points.

Olson Exhibition
Bout Colled Off
in California
HOLLYWOOD. April 23 (UP)

A scheduled four-round exhibition

match between former middle middle-weight
weight middle-weight champion Carl (Bobo) Ol Olson
son Olson and Sonny Gill was called off
at the last minute last night when
the SUte Athletic Commission rul ruled
ed ruled there had to be a decision rend rendered.
ered. rendered. Sid Flaherty, Olson's manager,
refused to hold the match under
those circumstances, saying he fe

ared a butt or other injury to his
fighter if they went ahead with
what had been planned only as an

exhibition match with Olson s spar sparring
ring sparring partner. v
Olson is in training at nearby

Ocean Park for his May 18 bout
with Middleweight Champ Sugar

. Ray Robinson.

Pacific Women's
Softball League ;..

Alfredo Aleman Jr. champions
of the pacific Women's Softball
League will meet the Giscombe

Invaders, Atlantic Side champs,
at Mount Hope tonight in the

nrst came oi a series to decide
the Isthmian championship. A
trophy has been donated by Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso Giscombe.
Olga Joseph or Genieve Mc-

Lure will start on the hill lor

the Aleman team, while Gls

combe will counter with Mary

DeLeon. Joseph Is the leading
hurler in her league with a four-

and-nothlng record. McLure won
three and lost one during the
season. One of her victories was

of the no-hit-no run variety.

Four local sporting goods
firms have donated prizes for the

series.
ProL ble starting lineups:
Giscombe Invaders v
" S. Webster, rf
E. Sandien, cf

E. Reid, 2b
J. Kirton, 3b ,"
E. Markland, gs
R. Dillon, lb
J. Gayle, If
Q. Markland, e
M. DeLeon, p
Alfredo Aleman Jr.
D. Joseph, cf
V. Austin, 2b ;
G. Layne, rf x
D. Simmons, c
R. Grant, If
D. Worrell, 3b
S. Gray, ss '
ET. Lyder, lb ,.
G. McLure, p

i ... : : n

r ;JOK WILLIAMS

Sports Briefs

NEW YORK, 'April 23 (UP)

(UP) Second baseman B i 1 1 v

Martin of the New York Yankees
will be out of action for four or
five games because of a Severe
bruise and blood clot above his

left elbow. He was hit by a pitch

ed ball in Saturday's game with
the Boston Red Sox. However, X-

rays revealed no break. X-rays

also were negative on lefty Tom

my Bryne. who was bruised on

the hand fiplrlint? a hot drive.

Hvltna u 1 1 1 .At m 1 1 1

UJLUC TV 111 uvt IJI.aa l IUI II,

r

,',.;',.-,. -:-, (NEA Telephoto)
PLAY BALL! In Washington, President Else nhower opens the 1958 baseball season by toss tossing
ing tossing out the first ball. At right is Casey Stengel, manager of the New York Yankees, whose
team played the Washington Senators.

Master Your Game-. . Uo. 8
You Can't Change Swing

By JACKIE BURKE
Mister ef the Matters
Written for NEA Service

It is your swing
stuck with it,

and you're

No one can change his Swing.
The best he can do is take it
part to see what makes it work,
and then put it back together a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. It will still be the same
swing. The swing, as such, is an
elusive thing. Ben Hogan, who
certainly speaks with .authority,
confesses to having "SO swings.."
What I outline in this series ap applies
plies applies to any club, unless other other-wise
wise other-wise noted. There just isn't that
much difference in the techniques
of using the 14 clubs.
As I point out in the book. "The
Natural Way to Better Go 1 f"
(Hanover House... there is noth-

FT

Theo dor e Webb Takes Honors
In Elks Rifle Tournament

Junior shooters from both

sides of the Isthmus met at the
Fort Clayton Indoor Range re recently
cently recently to compete in the 12th An Annual
nual Annual National Rifle Association
Junior Shoulder-to-Shoulder Ri Rifle
fle Rifle Tournament, sponsored local

ly by the B.F.O. eiks, juoagc

No. 1414.

Members of the Bamoa uun

Club Junior Division 'and the
Cristobal Junior Rifle Club fired
a course consisting of 10 shots In

the orone nosltion ana la snois

standing in each of the "two
phases of the tournament: indi

vidual ana team compcuuun.
In the individual match,
Championship honors went to
Theodore Webb, Balboa Gun
Club Junior Division, who was
presented with the N.R.A. first
place medal and Elks trophy
F tiii w'nninr score of 167-Sx.

Second place N.R.A. medal and
Elks merchandise award were
won by Michael Brians, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Junior R.lfl Club, with a

184-3x. , M
fhirt nlnrn medal and mer

chanoe awara weie iireneutcu
to Dean" Hause of the Cristobal
Juniors, who. fired a scotij of
179-3X."
Linda Cunningham, repre repre-intincr
intincr repre-intincr the Cristobal Juniors,

took me men gin meuai mu

F. Townsend 90-2x 13-lx 185-3x

Along The Fairways

B. Gibson 83-lx 72

R. Armlstead 100-5X 62

D. Reece
B. Davison

M. Daniel

K. Wilson v

F. Gardner

R. Radel
U Terrell
J. Murray
J. Griffon
R. Priest
G. Irving.

165-lx

162-5X

S3-2x 67 160-2x
87-5x 62 159-5X

85-3X 61-lx 156-4X

5-2x 54

88 62
91- 2X 54
92- 2X 52
96-4X 41
81-lx 52
83-lx 25
93- 4X 18

149-2X
148
145-2X
144-2X
137-4X
133-lx
118-lx

111-4X

Balboa -Gun Club Junior Division
Team No. lCoach Mel Millard

Prone St'dlng Total

T.'Webb

J. Orr
J. Chase

97-5X 87
97-3X 86

95-3X 58

D. Eggleston 95-4x 83

PARIS, April 23 (UP) Budge
Patty of Los Angleles added an

other tennis title to his collection

today. He beat Art Larsen of Sant trophy with her score of 171-8X

184-5X

183-4x

; 153-Sx

;,178-4X
898-15X

Cristobal Junior Rifle rinh

Team No. 1 Coach N. E. G'bson

B. Davison 98-4x 79-lx 175-bx
P- Hause 97-6x 81 178-6x
L. Cun'ham '95-2x 45lx 140-3x

m. Brians t 99-7x83 182-7x

- 875-21-

ALONG THE Sports w.aCsl!.
PANAMA WOMEN WIN P.W.G,

INTERCLUB CUP FOR FIRST
TIME

The Panama Women's Golf

Association has run interclub
matches for the past eight years
and this is the first time the
oldest golf club has. had : the

strongest team.

It is also the first vear that

the PWGA Interclub matches
have been held with point scor

ing outer years the Nassau syt

tern nas been usea.

The PWGA bought a silver cup
in 1949, a roving cup, won, the

iirst year by Brazos Brook ana

retired to Ft. Amador after their

winning five consecutive years
The following year Mercurio, S.A

donated the cup which goes from

uamooa to Panama tnis year.

The matches were held on the

Panama, course February 18 and

at Fort uavis Feoruarv 25. Pan

ama's four best, golfers led the
five competing clubs the first

week by 84 points and brought it

up to a jeaa of 152. individually

playing the four nosltion. Pen

ny Dannlel took 189, Katie Call
--202. 6ylva Carpenter 207 and

Irene Robinson 160, for a total

nf 75ft nolntl (

It is interesting to note mat

on the Ft Davis course the first

three members of Panama s

team all had 80's with the only

lower score shot that aay oy

Cleo Burns of 78.

The Ft. Amador team haa a

total nf A08 nolnts. Its members

were: Ethel Perantie, Lee Knutn,

BobbL Huehes. Bev Dllfer.

Brazos Brook scorea oe 1 points

Cleo Burns, Edith Mathieson,
Jane Huldtquist. Madlon Garrett,

Dorothy La Croix,
oamboa 561 Evelyn J u dson

Louise Jones. Pearl Trim, Mae

Askew. Lynn Jones.

Ft. Davis 388 KUDy K.ru;er,

Louise Reynolds, Louise John

son, Erie enDlals.

ing that goes into the procedure
of sinking a three-foot putt that

cannot be incorporated into me
full drive.

But obviously there is a great

deal in the drive that is useless

in the three-foot putt.
Certain thing which I believe
you must do to hit the ball pro
perly such as using the shoul shoulders,
ders, shoulders, hitting down on the ball,
pausing it the top of the swing, us using
ing using the feet and hitting the, ball
with less than full strength I
will inject when, but not n n t i i
they are needed as we go through
the key shots.'
The ire the three-foot putt, the
chio, pitch, full iron and drWe.
There is no other shot in golf
which is not a ramification of one
of these.
NEXT: Foraet about shots yen
can't make.

t-i-p- 11,1 N1T

1 Up

Oaee Nlihtlv frem
8:00 p.m.

4 ROULETTE

r 21 (BUCKJACK)

CRAP TABUt
POKER ;'
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE"
, lr.CiiSIIUMi

" Upon reaching the press box at the Polo Grounds for the
season's opener between the Giants anil the Pirates, wrkers re received
ceived received the jollowing information in mimeograph form:
"Everybody in attendance at toaay'a game has been pre pre-.
. pre-. sen ted with an autographed picture or Bill itlgney...an tt by 10
print suitable for framing' -.- 1
. Since the distribution oi gratis pictures of managers, new

or 01a, is not an estauisnea practice m tnese parts, me acuuo
evokea considerable speculation. What was the purpose?
One1 group hela it wa3 management's way of trying to con convince
vince convince even the most skeptical thai Leo Durocner haa reahy been
given the hcave-no. Anotntr group lelt the idea was to neip
make identification easier tor tne lans. j
Certainly in comparison with Mcuraw, Terry, Ott and The
Lip. Kigney...a career .269 hitter in the NL...is tne least tamed
ana most undistinguished of an Giant managers to aate.
luesdcv's game must have tarried old-time Giant fans ;

, .. all tne ioay duck to mi. Ytnlie Johnny held the Pirates,
Willie banged them wttti his bat and blinded them with his,,
speed, mat's the formula the Giants used in winning their
- lust one, and it is reassuring to note that just because Aigney :
tiidn't think of it first, he isn't too proud to Include tt in 1
Aw overall strategy, 'the sign of a truly big man.
' Antonelli gave up a couple of Mongolians and was stag staggering
gering staggering somewhat at toe end, Dut tnis was his first full-aistance
job, and on the wnole he was snarp and stanch.
Predictions from the Arizona slimming salon that the 6-1
lefty appeared set lor another 20-game season (he was 21-1-2.23
two seasons ago; suffered none as a consequence of his elforts
, Tuesday. 7 v. ''.'''",''.",''.;
Mays expanded his only hit, an eighth-inning double, Intc
what was to prove the winning run by scoring all the way from
tcond on 'a routine shori-to-ilrst out.
The hit-and-run may have been on, or maybe he was steal steal-Li
Li steal-Li g. Anyway, he was omy a few feet from, third when the short shortstop
stop shortstop started his throw to first, so instead of braking, Willie
stepped on it.
Rhodes as Regular
' The relay from first Had him at the plate and the umpire
called him out, then sate, when he saw the catcher had lost con control
trol control of the ball in an abortive attempt to block the runner.
. Any time a play succeeds it Isn't necessary to explain It, but
actually this was headless horseman base running, and can be
justified only on the basis of surprise .'. and I'd have to doubt
that Willie had that in mind when he roared 'round third and
sped on to what had to be the inning-ending out if the Pirates
catcher had held the ball. 1
The new manager went through with his threat to use Dusty
Rhodes in left, and bat the World Series hero in the Big Bertha
. tpot, Rhode doubled, walked and scored the locals' first run.
Rhodes has a talent for making the easy ones look hard,
. but as he plays close to the wall and Willie covers center
.and much of left as well, Dusty's talent may not be on dis display
play display very often, a distinct loss to connoisseurs of the eccen eccentric,
tric, eccentric, no doubt. Still, the Giants' personnel situation is such
. that if they are to move up, certain sacrifices must be made
and unusual risks taken. 1

, After hitting pinch-hit homers and averaging .667 to help
Milt, t.hn Tnrlians four in a row in the '54 Series. Rhndffa was

featured mainly last season as .the theme of Durocher's sparkling

after-dinner oratory.
"I'd sit up, get a seat in the dugout next to the water cooler
and watch the Rame." he says, describing hiw he spent last sea

son at the P.G. "And you know something? That's a terrible

nlace to see a came from."

. Obvloi'sly, the '54 hero feels left field is an eminently more

desirable place.
. .
Lockman the Tell
! :J. .:.
At what cost In nervous strain, possibly no one can say. but
It should be noted the new manager was able to keep his Intel-
Itct modestlv concealed almost to the very last. In the eighth.

with a runner on. noneout and Mays up, representing a bia

run. Rismev held one of those mysterious, head-to-head, what-

did-the-man-say conversation with him, and on the next pitch

Willie fouled into the curt, trying to Dunt.
CTo the great relief of the 12J90 fans, smallest opening opening-'nv
'nv opening-'nv crowd since '45, by the way, this brazen experiment in
, thinking was abandoned before it had a chance to louse
. iings mp, and Willie (he only hit 51 homers and drove in
sAV 7 runs last season) went back to swinging, and presently
i.'.e Giants had two more runs, and were off and running.
i Whltev Lockman got in the game late as a pinch runner

If this team is good enough to keep so fine a player on the

bench. It's going places. Watch him for the best line on the
team you can possibly hope to get. What they do with him will

Leandro, Calif.,--2, 10-12, 6-2, 61,

in the finals of -the Paris Inter

national Tournament yesterday.

Jean Forbes and Gordon Forbes
of South Africa won the mixed

doubles title by defeating Mn.

Jacqueline Patorni of France and

Malcolm Fox of Baltimore, 57,

GREENWOOD LAKE. N.Y.. A

oril 23 (UP) mm. Sugar Ray' Robin

son planned to do five miles of

road work today beiore leaving nis

camp here and going to cantor-

nia to wina up training mr ms
middleweicht championship fight

with Bobo Olson on May vs at is

UAngeles. ;

BALTIMORE. April 23 (UP)-I

Relief pitcher Harry Donsh of the
Baltimore Orioles was expected to
be out of action for two or three
games until spike-wounds in his
ritht heel are healed. Dorish was

spiked by Washington catcher
Clint Courtney in a play at first
base yesterday and the injury re

quired 12 studies. :

AftlTA. CALIENTE. April 23

(UP) The odds on weeaics as
th Ventnokv Derby future book

favorite remained at 21 today but

Career Boy's price went from -i
a 4L9 snH haii man drooped from

5-1 to 4-1 on the basis of his Satj

urday triumph in tne wooa memorial.

ruinwi Anril 23 fUPY Ru

dy Minarcin, who was with the

Redlegs au last season, w
in the Minors today. He. was sent
m th Havana Sugar Kings, top

.t,.k tit tho Cincinnati Team

Last year he had a 5-9 won and

lost record, une oi na ium

was a one-hitter against rim
burgh."

SAN FRANCISCO' Basket-

hali star Rill RUSSCU OI Ban

Francisco has suddenly, become

an Olympic tnreat in me "&"

Jump ana oroaa jump cycuw.

wnT KPRTNOS. Ark. Billy

Maxwell won the $15,000 Arling

ton Golf open.

DALLAS. Tex. Pressure test

ed Patty Ber came through a-

For the iirst time, this year

the N.R.A. added a sub-juntor
medal to be awarded to the
highest scorer of the junior
shooters 13 years of age or un under.
der. under. Margaret Daniels of the
Balboa Juniors, with a score of
156-lx, was awarded th'g med medal.
al. medal. "'"'
Other Individual merchandise
prize awards are as follows:
4th, J. Ambrose, Cristobal,

with a 171-3 ... i

5th, D. Eggieston, uaiooa, wim

6th, J. cnase, uaiooa, wnn

168-3X.

7th. J. Orr, Balboa, wim. a.

165-3X ; 1U

9th, B. Gibson. cnstoDai, wn.
165-3x. . .
10th. R. ArmSstead, Cristobal,

with a 162-5x. ... 1

11th, D. Reece, Baiooa, wun a

160-2X. .

12th, B. Davison, cristooai,

with a 159-5. ..

After the lndiviauai matcn,

the luniors again firea tne
prone-standing course for the
four-man team, competition. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Gun Club junior Division
Team No. 1. under coach; Mel
Millard, fired a grand total of
698-15x to take first place team
awards. The team was made up
of Ted Webb, Jeanette Orr, John
Chase and Dan Eggieston. -Cristobal
Junior Rifle Club

Team No. I, composed of Barry

Davison, Dean Hause, Lanaa
Cunningham and Mike Brians,
fired a 675-21X for the second
ninro team awards. N. E.

Gibson was the coach of the sec-

on place team.

Appreciation isvexienora-
Stratford B. Duke, who was
appoJnted as N.R-A. off 1c al
refere- for the match; Executive-Officer
Captain Chrlste.
pher Wheeler, Assistant PMS PMS-tit.
tit. PMS-tit. Thanks also go to the
Statistical Officer Mrs. Maxine
Dillman and her assistants,
Mrs. R. E. Millard, Mrs. Norine
Simms, M'ss Becky Duke. Mr.
Jack o'conneU, and Mr. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Sellers. .
After the last shot was fired

and the scores were tallied, the
B.P.O. Elks gave a hot doe-hamburger-soft
drink bu f f e t at
Lodee No. 1414 In Balboa for the
shooters and officials, who were

gain to win the Dallas Women's1 welcomed bv Larry ghance, Past

Open.

wmTSTnTJ Tex. Once aealn

Vic Seixas failed in the finals

of the River oaks Tennis iour

nament. Ham Richardson

the winner.

was

i 'c::.7-

tj i

mm it w

KYalted Ruler.

After the buffet, De
presented the N.R-A. medals
and Chance awarded the
Elks Merchandise prizes to the
winners.
The scores of the Canal Zone
Sectional match have been sent
to the U.8.. where they will be
ranked with those of junior
shooters from all over the Unit United
ed United states and several of its terri territories.
tories. territories. Last year, there were 61
sectional marches and 4000 com competitors
petitors competitors in the over-all national

mftch.

Complete scores of the section
al match are as follows:

INDIVIDUAL

Name
T. Webb
M. Brians
D. Hause
L. Cun'ham
J. Ambrose
D. ETgleston
J. Chase

Prone St'dlng Total
98-5X 89-3X 187-8X
98-7x 86 184-7X
98- 3X 81 179-3X
99- 7x 72-lx 171-Bx
94- 2x 77-Ix 171-3X
95- 2X 74 169-2X
95-3x 73 168-3X
..88-6x,7t ..107-6X

OFFICIAL- LIST OF THE N ATI ON AtLOTTERY OF ; BENEFICENCE
PANAMA REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No; 1937, Sunday, April 22, 1956
. ; The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" tt "B" of 22 pieces each .
First Prize 8512 $ 44,000.00
' Second Priie : 7302 13,200 00

Third Prize 2646 ' $ 6,600 00

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

ii m.M i2
112 132.M 2
212 I.12.N 1211'
.112 132.M 1312
412 U2.M 1412
sn 1 .2M.f J5I2
mis m.t mix
WIS IS2.M n,2
i2 m.H mr.
I Mil 132.N ISH

Prlif Ma

m.nt
132.M
H2.M
12MM
n?.M
ma
n?.M
I32.N

212
2112
2212
2312
2412
2312
2I2
2712
2SI2
212

frlutl N
112.M Mil
132.M 3111
13J. J2I2
I.12.M 3.112
I.12.N 3412
2,W 351
I3?M 312
I32.M 1712
RIM 3KI2
, 132.N Mil

Priu I N.

132.H I WIS
132.M I 4112
132.0 4212

M 4312

!.M 4412

132.1

132.1

t, -. 4.112

I3:.M 4RI2
. 132.1HI 4712
131.M ; 4X12
132.0 4(12

Prlwl Hm
m.' seta
. 132.M S1 12
132.Nl 6213
132.MI 5312
132.M1 5412
t,2M.M Ml 2
I32.M MI2
. I.12.M 1712
: 3t.M MI2
132.00 S91!

PrltM ; N.
I
: 1.12 00 Mil
132.0 0112
' I32.M (212
: 132.M; 3I1
, 1.12.0 (411
1,200 0 05 It
132.0 (in 1 2
tna'nn
132.0 Mil
132.0 tail

Print N
112 0 711
. 132.0; 7112
132.00 7212
132.01 731!
, 132.N 7412
2.1MO0 T.llt
132.00 7012
I32.M Till
132.00 7012
V 132.0 7112

115 00
1.12.00
"132.
112.0
I32.M
!,!NN
132.0
" 13.
. 132.0

S, Ptt" No ... PriMt
Mil 1M.tS Mil 132.M
0112 132. I tilt 1310
8212 112 1 Mil
nit Wt.se tail ?
412 132.0 0411 US-
I Mil' 44.0M 01 0.1)2 t,O0
! 0012 1S2 M12
(T71 13 T1t 132 0
I2 ; 132.M Mil 13r
1112 132.M Mil, 132 .H
' "' " f

Aporoximatiens Derived From Tirst Prire

KHIXi "- 440.1

SS4 444. M

10.00 ISO 40.0 I
W.N UH 444 M I

)Rt7 x 440 00
S9l 44 M

SSIt'

440.M

lit
S513

440.00
44I.M

0.114 400
ms 44.t

1I
SS1I

I.M j .'.1
I.M Silt

440.0
4U.M SS21

440.04)
44.M

Apprximaiions Derived From Second Prize

W02 2!. 132 22.' f 232 t2.M 332 22 M I 432 220.00 S302 220. M I 1302 220.00 I S302 22.M j Ml .. 220
1V 110 0 I 72M 110 00 I '7207 1)0.00 720 110 00 7101 IIMt 1304 1t. 110 1I0.IKI I 7HW 11 M I t 11.0
,72M 110.M 73M 1U.M 72M lll.M 13M 1K.M 7303 110.0 1H1 I1I.H 1307 111. 73M lit 7311 U.M

Approximation? DerivedTrom Third Prize

H4( 132.0 I IMS 132.

2K.17
263S

UN

3
24

I2.N

341

M.O
SS.M

21
2M2

132.M

MOO
U.N

4(41 I32.N I Htt 132.M

2043
1644

M M 241
U.M 247

M.0
M.O

SC4I
24I

132

I2.M t

7644 13Z.e I S(4I ; 132.M I N41 1.12.0

'M.M 20M
U.M 251

m.m tan
U.M 2S3

MM MM
M.M SS

M.M
U.M

Prize-wlnnlnn Numbers of. vesterday's Lottery Druwlnir were sold at: 1st, 2nd and 3rd in Panama :
Tne Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 2 and not included In the above list' win Forty-four Dollars- ($44.00) each
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
Signed by! ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama C61 47-12155 1 j
. The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ

WITNESS E8: Josefa Delgado, Cd. No. 2-13085
, SeRundo Cedeno, Ced. No. 47-36255

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. P1NEL M..
. Secretary

KinTF- Th winnln ticked with lh list rlphor and with th two taut
11 V I t. ciphers apply only to he Finrl Prize.
" The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn neparately. Th ap approximation
proximation approximation are calculated on the Finrt. Second and Third Prize. In caa
a ticket should carry the number ef each priza, the bolder 1 entitled I
lairo payment for each.

dm;d c? Ti;n Jims
Sunday, April 22, 1956
Drawing Number 63S
. Fraction Ticket
First Prize. .... 12 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize..... 02 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. ...... 46 2.00 40.C0

Th prize wilt be paid In arrarrlanr with the Official Lbt af FanamO taj
th affirm of the National Beneficent Lattery ailaatad Central Ar.na..
J. Plan of Ordinary Drawinr No. 19311 which will take
place April 29, 1956

Divided In two arie of 22 friction rch denominated "A" and
, FIRST FBIZF.

- I Firat Prlrc. Serle A and B. af
. 1 Second Pnie. fierie A and B. of
I Third Priza. Serie A and B. of
IS Approximation. Series A and B, of
Prizes. Series A and B. of
M Prize. Serie A and B. nf
too Prize. Sarla A and B, of

$22 mm.ono each aerie
0.600 00 each aerie
S.3A0.00 each aerie
220 00 each aerie
. 1,100.00 each erlea
40.M each aerie
22 00 aach erie

iFCOND FBIZF
IS ApproximaUona. Series A and B of t 5S.00 each aerie
t Prize. Serie A and B, of 110 M Men Mriw
THIRD PRIZt
llApproxim.tion. Serlea A and B of 44M each aerie
t Prizea. SariM A and B. of 44 09 Mch wiaa

1074 Prize t ; TOTAL SM9.132M
. Price of a whole ticket . :. $22.CD
Price of a forty-fourth part ...... .. 33

S44 nono
' IS.JOOM
( 00 00
TJ'ftOO
1.no 00
. li.osno
St.MW.O
t 1110 00
1.0M.0O
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1.1M.N

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"trt fAp people knotc the truth and the country is safe Abraham tAncoln.

. . y" (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
nnxFTMOONERS Princess Grace, carrying hr dog, waves
she and Prince Rainier board his yacht in Monaco harbor
" and prepare to leave on their honeymoon.

Princess Grace
Slowly Recovers
- t 4;'- V '.' ,' A J- !. '" in."'

From Seasickness

Rainier's Chaplain
Tried To Get Him
An English Bride

' LONDON. ADrll 23 fTJP)

,' i, m 1 Prince Rainier's chaplain was
POLLENS Af Majorca April zjjl00kln(? f(jr &Q English brlde for

' (UP) princess u' -o u.
naco fought off a siege of sea seasickness
sickness seasickness and PPe,f"i.,avacnt
; Hcit of Prince Rainier s yacnt
last nfght for the first time since
tt anchored in this Spanish is island
land island port Saturday
' Tbe honeymooning couple had
rtaVed below decks throughout
the daylight hours on their bob bobbing
bing bobbing yacht, the Deo juvente an-
chored 200 yards out in the har-
' '"'The yacht had sailed into the
shelter of this Mediterranean is island
land island yesUrday after a severe
buffeting at sea.-
Sources In contact with the
royal yacht sa. d ttiat seasick seasick-ness
ness seasick-ness marred the first twa days
: of the honeymoon cruise,

f nirlnus islanders

and tourists lined the shore
throughout the day hoping to
( catch a glimpse of the Pncess.
i Finally, at sundown, she ap ap-..rri
..rri ap-..rri nn deck with a fishing

fine. She went to .the. yacht
..JoIr nri hotrftn fisning.

: tv. Hniivwood star ana her

husband were expected to go a a-shore
shore a-shore later to attend a gala party
' In a local hotel offered by Span-
lsh authorities on this BaUearic

island.

? v emoii f uvitnir vessels and row

boats clustered within 30 to 40"

' yards of we yacia.
Rainier invited aboard a small
group of local celebrities for
cocktails.

It was tne nrst maicauun imc
: princess was ; recovering from
, nee seasickness.
"'V'-.' i :; ;.
Gallant Gesture
I TOKYO, April 23 (UP) When
asked why he falsely confessed
'and served nearly half a two-year
sentence for a crime .for which
another man is now being held,
Sadakichi Kato told officers today
he stuck to the falsehood because
he didn't want to Vembarrass" the
police.

PANAMA, R. P.. MONDAY, APKL 23, 1936

flVE CENTS

Russian 'At United Wsiions

Segregation Issue Eclipses :
Free Exp res si on In South'
' W ?)fi --SEII LEHMAli i
WASHINGTON, AprU 23 (UP vitelwif t and certain retribu retribu-Sen.
Sen. retribu-Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D-tlon. .

Eye, May Be TSiroivn

Out

the Monacan ruler before the
prince -met Grace Kelly, a Britr
lsh newspaper reported at the
weekend.

A Catholic member of Parlia

ment was the alleged intermedi

ary, the Sunday Dispatch said.

Tne newspaper said Earner

Francis Tucker, Catholic cha chaplain
plain chaplain to Rainier. aDnroached

William Teeling in 1953 and 1954.

xucKer ."twice asked Teelinir

to suggest names of English
girls who might make a suitable
bride for the prince." the news

paper said.

The first time." it said, "was

in 1953 when the prince was very
unhappy.

1 The Council of Monaco nad
advised the prince against mar

rying the French actress Giselle
Pascal with whom he .was very
much in love. -
"Teeling sald$e would think
the matter over. He did so but

nothing came of it.

"The following year, Father
Tucker and Teeling met again,
this time in Rome. The priest
told Teeling that he was still
trying to find the prince a bride.

uouw not Teeling think of any
one?
" "Again, Teeling:... did noth
lng."

TODAY
, R E L

0.60-0.30
EASE

LUX
mm
' 'Vi !i
0
CatMMrlCIMK!

Patients Sinking

INDIANAPOLIS (UP) -Gpn-

crai nospuai was promised new
operating tables when the super superintendent
intendent superintendent reported the old ones'
wouldn't stay put Supt. Robert
Lowe said attendants had to keep
lacking them up during operations
bcause of worn-out hvdrau'.ic lifts.

Sometimes, he said, surgeons had

me unnerving experience of
watching their patients ''sink.'

Youihs With Copper
Cable Arrested By
Canal Zone Police
, ........ v; . . .. ;"

Two Panamanian boys picked
up by police on K-2 Road carry

ing burlap sacks filled with cop

per cable yesterday were placed

in the Balboa jail today on $20
bond each. '.
The youths, Ar cello Magallon,
20, and Jose E. Nieto, 19,. were

each charged with vagrancy but
Judge John E. Deming took the
case under advisement until to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning in order that the
government may have time to ob obtain
tain obtain further information on the ca

ble.

The arresting officer said that

the youths apparently dug up a 20 20-ft
ft 20-ft length of cable from an aban abandoned
doned abandoned Army position two miles
from K-2 Road, and cut it into

1V4 ft. lengths which they put in
the sack. 1

The Army today was being ques

tioned as to the value of the ca

ble, and whether it was still their

property. m

The Judge delayed the sentenc

ing in order to determine whther
an additional charge would be

placed against the youths. 1

Princcfcn Prelate
Scores Scheduled
Alger Hiss Speech

PRINCETON, N. J., April 23 23-(UP)
(UP) 23-(UP) The spiritual leader of
Princeton University's Roman Ca

tholic students denounced from his
pulpit for the second consecutive

Sunday a scheduled speech by Al
eer Hiss. .l

The Rev. Hueh Halton. chaplain

of Princeton's Aquinas Foundation,
attacked the University's board of
trustees for refusing to ban Hiss'
speech which is scheduled for
Thursday night,
Rev. Halton said under the
trustees'' noni-ntervention decision,
Princeton students "might just as
well invite prostitutes and embez embezzlers
zlers embezzlers to discuss purity and bank'
ing." v-?:.w--'!-.r.-.-1 I
He said the board's refusal to in invoke
voke invoke "authoritarian censorship" in
the student-planned speech "is ut utter
ter utter nonsense in this context."

WASHINGTON. April 23 (UP)

The United States has been quiet quietly
ly quietly investigating Arkady A. Sobo Sobo-lev,
lev, Sobo-lev, Russia's delegate to the Unit United
ed United Nations, to decide whether his
conduct warrants expelling htm
from this country. i :

' Sworn testimony before the Se Senate
nate Senate internal Security subcomit-.
te hat indicated that Sobolev may
have betn the kay figure in lur luring
ing luring five fugitive Rustian sailors
back to the Soviet Union two
weeks ago.

The State Department yesterday

brushed aside inquiries about So

bolev with the reply that tbe case
was "under study." An official

said he could not say when a deci

sion would be reached.

But it has learned that-an In

vestigation conducted by the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department had failed to pro produce
duce produce evidence that the five sailors
were threatened by Russian of

ficials or intimidated into return

ing to Russia.

Viktor Solovyev, a 20-year-old
So v hit sailor who refuted to go

Exlremisis Slopped

Vilh Gas, Torched

By Enraged Moslems

CASABLANCA, Morocco, April

23 (UP)- Two extremists were

burned to death by enraged Mos

lems here today after a wild shoot-

ins, spree m which one Arab was
killed and tw seriously wounded.
, Seven men terrorized the native
quarter during the early morning

by indiscriminately shooting at

passersby. Three natives were fel

led by bullets in the narrow-winding
alleys before anger overcame
panic. , ,i:..;v'-i. t, :
A group of Moslems cornered
the terrorists, doused two of them
with gasoline and jset them afire.
The five, survivors escaped a sim similar
ilar similar fate only through the inter intervention
vention intervention of. cooler heads and were

taken to the local police station.
Terrorists also struck in down downtown
town downtown Casablanca last night. A
Moslem merchant was assassinat assassinatedtwo
edtwo assassinatedtwo bullets were fired into his
head at close range.
At Oudja, near the ; Algerian
border, terrorist shot and wound wounded
ed wounded a Moslem police inspector.,
- The eruption of terrorist vio violence
lence violence in newly-independent Moroc Morocco
co Morocco came after an editorial in Al

Alam said Morocco would never

be truly free as long as it is isolat isolated
ed isolated from the rest of the Arab world
by "occupied" Algeria. Al Alam
is the organ of the ruling Istiqlal

party.

heme, told the Senate tubcomit tubcomit-tee
tee tubcomit-tee that he rejected etiemptt by
Russian agents to get him to vi visit
sit visit Sobolev't headquarters.
taid they threatened "reprisals"
against hit family in Ruttia if
he did not return to Rustle. ;
' ... 1 y;'J'
If the Russian agents were ac

ting under Orders from Sobolev,
the Soviet U. N. chief would be

guilty of acting improperly and
subject to expulsion from the U U-nited
nited U-nited States. 1

Only regular Soviet consular cr
embassy officials 'con contact Rus Russian
sian Russian "defectors" in the United

btates.

....... '!

US Trcop Slrennlh

In Germany To Slay

Al Present Level

BERLIN. April 23 (UP)w U.S.

Army Chief of Staff Gen. Maxwell

D. Taylor said today American
troopa strength in Germany will
not be reduced even if the West
German government persists in

its refusal to pay its share of the
cost. ,

British Release Oi
Suspected Kidnaper

prs Berlin Cops

i Taylor arrived here yesterday
from Frankfurt on a two-week tour

of U.S. installations in Europe.

under an agreement expiring
May 5, the Bonn government is

paying 760 million dollars a year
toward the cost of keeping allied

forces in (Europe. It recently re
jected an allied demand for con
linued support 1

"I know of no such thinking."

Taylor told newsmen when asked

whether Washington planned to

meet the Bonn refusal by reduc

ing the number of American

troops stationed in West Germany

BERLIN. April 23 (UP W West

Berlin police and citv officials to

day angrily protested the release

Dy British authorities of a Soviet

major suspectea or kidnaping an
East' German refugee. ;,

west Berlin police herfdauartr

said they arrested Maj. Guring Fe-'
lichkin last March 16 on suspicion
of kidnaping Wilhelra Klamka last

In line with a four-power agree agreement
ment agreement on the treatment of allied
nations in Berlin, police said they

uonmeneu reucnKin to iiritisb

custody, The British turned the
major over to Soviet :authorites

aimost immediately, they charged

A British announcement said v..

terday Felichkin was held three
days before being turned over
with a "strong protest" citing his

ouapitwus acuuns. T a spoxesman
said Felichkin was not an army of officer
ficer officer but a civilian member of the
Soviet occupation forces.. : ,,

West Berlin notice said Felirh.

kin came to West Berlin last year

posing as a rrencn intelligence of officer
ficer officer and made friends with Klam Klamka,
ka, Klamka, who Was working at the time
as a West Berlin customs official

N.Y. said yesterday freedom of

expression on tne segregation is issue
sue issue "has suffered an almost total
eclipse in many places in tbe
South." .
. In a speech accepting the 20th

a pniversary freedom award of
the United Auto Workers union.

Lehman said freedom of thought
and expression has been restrict

ed on many topics by taboos a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst discusslne "controversial"

subjects. v -v

In parts of the South, he said,
"The taboo against free expres

sion 01 opinion on segregation

has forced an almost complete
acceptance, among the white
population, of .the sorry doctrine
of white supremacy." i
"In some places it is danger dangerous
ous dangerous even to voice acceptance of

the rule of constitutional law,"

penman said.
"To speak -of the Supreme
Court save with contempt Is to
violate the taboo.
To question the morality ol
segregation is of course to In-

Kixen Cells For
End To All Types
Of Discrimination

'Those few brave souls vhn

have expressed opinions or even

puocu quesuuns Wlinin this
range have suffered not only so social
cial social ostracism but have been
stripped of jobs, honors, titles
and positions," Lehman said.
"The effect of this, in turn!
has been to deprive these areas
of an effective liberal opposition
to the extreme racists and ad-
vocates of the status quo. ;r
1 "This has placed the total
burden of vocal opposition and
struggle t upon those of th
Southern Negro leaders who can
withstand the economic and oth
er pressures directed 'against -them.
-r.,, v.
"This Is not only an unhealthy
situation; it Is one fraught witi

Autherine Lucy

Honeymooning
In East Texas ;

WASHINGTON, April 23 (UP)
Vice President Richard M.

Nixon caned yesterday for an
end to all racial and religious

discrimination in private enter

prise as "good business, goo1

citizenship and ; plain goo

sense." ..). yvi'vvvN-y
Nixon addressed a nationwide
television audience before and
after a National Broadcasting

Company presentation of a mo

tion picture on discrimination

prepared by President Eisenhow

i Last' June 8, police said, the
major knocked Klamka out with a

pistol and spirited him into East
Berlin in an automobile bearing

rrencn occupation license plates.

Klamka, 48; was sentenced to
life imprisonment by a Communist
court on charges of being a west

ern spy, according to the police.

efs Committee on Government the wedding.

TJALLAS, Tex.. April 23 (UP)
Mrs. Autherine Lucy Foster,
who made headlines when she
tried to break the racial barrier
at the University of Alabama,
headed for a week's secret hon-.
eymoon today In East Texas. .-Tv
The controversial ; coed from
Alabama and the Rev. Hugh Fos Foster
ter Foster of Tyler, Tex., a Baptist
preacher. : were married v.ster-

vday amid whirring newsreel and

v...mLiu (.auiciaa iuu popping
flashbulbs in a formal ceremony
witnessed by about 700 persons.
Some 200 of them lined the
walls of the' church and spilled
over Into the aisles.": ?.
Besides newsmen, there was;
one unidentified white man at

Contracts.

As chairman of the committee
Nixon asked for nationwide ac

ceptance of the principle of e e-qual
qual e-qual opportunities for all per

sons, regardless Of race or creed
The movie, entitled "Com'

mencement," was designed to
teach a practical lesson intoler intolerance,
ance, intolerance, f j t, . V
It has been shown to groups

across tne country,

; This marked its first use on

television. ". : .. .

' Nixon said increasing de demands
mands demands for manpower in the next

10 years will make it mandatory

for employers to use the skills of

all workers, giving each the op

portunlty to advance according

suieiy iu ins BDUliy.

Navy Learns $265 Million Lesson
From 'Total Loss' Fighter Project

The excited Nearn audience

quieted down only when the
bride appeared at the door to
walk smiling and trembling
down the center aisle on the arm
of her brother. Taylor Lucv of

Chicago. ; (

The -' bride said he- tll
tlnue hep efforts io eriCeii

University ofAlabama, next W.
An appeal of her expulsion
from that school Is pending in
Federal district court in. Bir-j
mingham, Ala.-
Rev. Estell did hot refer to the J

controversy dunn the ceremo-!
ny, but he made her crusade the
subject of his regular sermon at
church services a few, hours ear earlier.
lier. earlier. -; : -.. ';: V
, He said the Negro coed had
taken a "courageous and digni dignified
fied dignified stand, and 'deservesjvery
thing good the christian church
can give her."

WASHINGTON. April 23 UP) H

Tbe Senate preparedness subcom

mittee said yesterday tne wavy s

265 million dollar investment in

the original F3It Demon fighter

plane must be written off as a

total loss." rf
The subcommittee, headed by

Senate Democratic Leader L y n-

don B. Johnson, rejected the ar argument
gument argument advanced by "Navy peo people"
ple" people" that eventual delivery of a
successor plane made a success
of the "ill-fated" project, t
The enlv return en the Navy't
money, it taid, hat been 'let 'let-tons
tons 'let-tons learned."
The subcommittee said that, a a-monff
monff a-monff other thinss. the Navv re-

M ANSFIELD, Conn.. April 23 feet tall and weighs 75 D 0 u'n d t'. On Friday the 13th. Robert's ports it has learned it must have

(UP An 11-year-old boy told told his story with hardly a trace father spanked him for refusing to "better sales resistance to back-

Jl-Year-Old Slays Mother, Dad, Broiher;

Cool; Killer Blames Spree On ; Spankings

The ', subcommittee said the
Navy "may not validly be criti criticized"
cized" criticized" for its wartime decision
to build an airframe before wait waiting
ing waiting for development of a "proven"
engine to power it.
But it added that, there It ne
reason for the Navy to claim j
the program was a tuceest.
The airframe was designed by
McDonnell Aircraft Corp
To power it, the Navy first pin pinned
ned pinned its hopes on a Westinehouse

jet engine. Then it shifted to a mo

dified westingnouse model.
In March a new model, powered
by an Allison engine, finally join joined
ed joined the air fleet.

Mima U) lirfrnmix vera hunt lint tt KTa.. nn k. inn;tail

for the Westinghouse versions! a "try-before-you-buy" system for

'The subcommittee .noted that I
in the crashes four pilots were j
killed.' ?,.- j
The subcommittee said the
Navy claims to have learned
these lessons from the incident:
.1. The eneine needed v for -the
plane takes five not three years
to develop. v:'; v.v, i -.
2. No matter how good an
engine looks in theory the proof
is in the testing. .' 1
3. "Better sales resistance to
backlog-minded manufacturers is

necessary."

The subcommittee commented

tiZwCM,l Va W ii

L

I nsvrhiatrit tnHAV finur ha frUlrf tit amnflnn

hW mother, his father and his' "Things were all right until a-

brother with a single-shot rifle in bout a year ago," Robert said. 1
revenge for spankings. "Then my mother and father
Robert A. Curgenven, who wears began giving me spankings." He
glasses because of defective vision; said "My brother wuuld belt me
in his right eye, wiped out the: and push me around" for dull dull-entire
entire dull-entire farm family Saturday with I ing his ice skates, damaging his
seven shots from a single-action' fishing rod and things like that"

22 caliber rule.
He ate a meal of frankfurters

and beans and slept the n i g h t

soundly 1 neiore ne comessed ine
slayings Sunday to a neighboring

: farmer. - ... 1 s ;
I .. ... "I planned this deal for a
I week," the boy told police. "My
I parents bad spanked me. I plan planned
ned planned to kill them."

He had told two schoolmates

I they could have his 25 pet chick

I ens if be didn't come to school to

day,

His fishing kit, his bow and his
I knapsack were found labelled with

I the names of playmates he want want-I
I want-I ed to give them to because, he
I said. "I'll be senf to the reforma reformatory."
tory." reformatory."
Victims of the child's shooting

spree were his father, Richard,

42, a dairy farmer contractor; bis

! mother, Beatrice, 41, a nurse.

I and -his brother. Richard, Jr.. 14,

1 The bov was questioned yester

day at state police oarracks at
neat by Stafford Springs.-He was
taken to Norwich Mental Hospital

for 30 days observation. A child

I under 16 cannot be tried for mur

der in Connecticut.'
' Robert told police he waited
until they were all in different
parts of the farm, "to they
wouldn't gang up on me." He
said he fired the shots from the
rifle, reloading each time with
t supplv of bullets he carried ia
bis teeth.-' i

Police said, the boy, who ia fouri

put the light out in his bedroom,
the boy said.

"I decided that night I

kill them all," Robert told police.
Hs said he got his father's ri

fle, which he had never fired be

fore, and practiced shooting cans
in the yard.

log-minded manufacturers."

The subcommittee took anew
swipe at the "disconcerting,,.F3H

would program in an official report

It had issued a previous report

on the Navy's attempt to speed
production of a fighter plane dur during
ing during the Korean War that would out outperform
perform outperform the Communist Mig.

which had to be abandoned.

Eight of the planes were wreck

ed, 14 of the airframes have en

gines but cannot be used for re regular
gular regular flights, and 38 will never fly
at all, the report said.

peacetime which calls for fleet in introduction
troduction introduction for replacement models

before placing large orders. 1
The subcommittee said the worth
of that program has not been es established.
tablished. established. 1

f'l

. 1

LAST DAY! 4 .75 ,40

fitainwtft

mm

111 tat
na

' annt-lslrt
MtiN tehnl

iviarmj LwailL

EC2:E ALELKT-J3WJI FLEET

RESCUED FROM MINE AT COST OF FINGER TIP Joseph Archuletta, one of the three
men rescued from a mine cave-ln. In Sunnyside, Utah, shows his wife and two children-his
bandaged hands. Archuletta gave permission to rescue workers to cut off the end of one of
his finders which was, caught beneath heavy timbers. The three men were trapped for more
than 38 hours, i v

TOMORROW o BELLA VISTA

The
Love
Story ':
of A
Princess

1

a

A wonderful entertainment, U
! il.. J J 1 V

muynyictnuy ywuucta,
and unquestionably Grace
Kelly's most appealing
perjormance!

M-G-M presents

in CINEMASCOPE and COLOR

GRACE ALEC
KELLY GUINNESS
LOUIS J0URDAN
,,. . at :-, j

, "THE SWAN"

AGNES MOOREHEAD JESSIE R0YCE UNDIS BRIAN AHL"NE
, LEO G. CARROLL ESTEUEWINWOODVAN DYKE PARKS

v