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:
AA00010883:01850

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Related Items:
Panama America


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- . , PANAMA, K. P, TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1938 .,,..:...:' FTTX CXXT
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Four Israelis
Ambled
I A I I

in Automobile

JERUSALEM (Israeli Sector),
April 24 UP)--Four Israeli civ civ-.
. civ-. ilians were killed when their car
was ambushed near the Jordan
frontier, "an Israeli military
spokesman announced today.
Israeli array and police forces
rushed to the area and an Is Israeli
raeli Israeli source said it was believed
the ambush was carried out by
Jordanian infiltrators.
The spokesman said the civil civil-.
. civil-. : lan car was ambushed at 6 o' o'clock
clock o'clock last night on a stretch of
road leading to the "southern
. port of Eilat on the Gulf of A A-kaba.
kaba. A-kaba. H v .;'; v
The ambush came between the
villages of Beer Menua and Ein
Yaham where the road runs pa parallel
rallel parallel with the Jordanian 'frontier.;..-,;
..- v-;- :-.,:,
' The spokesman said the car
was completely burned 'out.
. s It was the most serious aU
tack since United Nations Sec Sec-'
' Sec-' retary General Dag Rammar-.
skjold arrived in the Middle
East on his J peace mission.
HammarskjoH today was in
Damascus, Syria, for further,
, talks with Syrian leadersi
Meanwhile, the Syrian govern government,
ment, government, announced it has accept accepted
ed accepted HammarskJ old's proposal for
a- ceasefire along the demarca demarcation
tion demarcation ltoe with Israel." ;-
. But the announcement said
Syria demanded in return an Is Israeli
raeli Israeli pledge not to divert the
, waters bf the Jordan river. Is Israel
rael Israel has planned to use the wa waters
ters waters of the Jordan for irrigation
purpose. j'.. ,v
. : v, 'V-':t; i ; v.,";-,;,;.'.,:;
The official communioue was
announced foUowlng an 80-min-ute
meeting between Hamnmar Hamnmar-(T
(T Hamnmar-(T f'inir) and Syrian Premier Said
AvJ Li ( an?" and V r sids
1 r;T' 1 ci .-f ro
. bv l.j.rniaarss.ioid on his current
Mid-t,ast peace tour. Last week
. he arranged a ceasefire between
Israel and Egypt. t
C! P. h P;rc3
- NEAR THE WESTERN FRONT,
Korea, April 24 (UP) Thirty-four
' U.S. Army soldiers re-enlisted as
a platoon today in an unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented ceremony near the J truce
, zone.".- 1 ;;' '
The G.I.'s, members of the 32nd
"Buccaneer" Infantry Regiment,
were feted to a battalion patade
and congratulated by Eighth Ar Ar-"
" Ar-" my Commander Gen.-fc D. White
and Seventh Division Commander
' Bi. Gen. Ralph J. Butchers:
After pocketing some $19,000 in
ppy and re-enlislment bonusen,
the soldiers began packing for 30 30-day
day 30-day leaves in, the U.S. before re returning
turning returning to the Far East the join
' the First Cavalry Division based
in Japan.
On their way home Thursday,
: they will be greeted by geisha
' girls in Japan and hula girls in
Hawaii.
' A good cross section of Ameri Ameri-ca
ca Ameri-ca is represented in the platoon.
Although six, the largest num num-lJer,
lJer, num-lJer, are from HawaiiT the other
soldiers come from IT a t a t e s,
i Guam and Puerto Rico.

Normtil PC Traffic

at Garun

Resumes

, .n-noj uouiu, mrougn me canai was re
turned this morning with th completion of the Overhaul of
Catun Locks which ha been in progress sinee arly
January.: ." ; "v'r-,,-.-.-
Normal foperating schedules at the" Atlantic Locks",
from 7 a.m. to 11:30 p.m., will be resumed tomorrow, i

The overhaul of the Atlantic
Locks, the biggest single house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping job of the Canal or organization
ganization organization which takes place
every five years, was competed
approximately three weeks a a-head
head a-head of the time scheduled at
the beginning of the work, v
. The overhaul this year was
done during a period of the
heaviest traffic in the Canal's
history with no serious inter interruptions
ruptions interruptions or delays to ship traf traffic.
fic. traffic. The handling of the heavy
traffic without long delays was
made possible-by alterations to
the Gatiin Locks which permit permit-double
double permit-double culvert operation when
one lane of traffic Is out of serv service,
ice, service, and two-lane service with
single culvert operation while
the center wall culvert is under
overhaul. . v v

The plan lor Increasing the

uanars capacity during overnam

Educational Help
For GIOrphcns
AnproYcd By House

WASHINGTON, April 24 (UP)-

The House today passed and sent
to the Senate a bill which-would

give Gl educational benefits to
children whose fathers died as a

result of service during W o r 1 d mendations.

Tri:jOliA$$dl?i
S wiav J Fcr v 3 .i,..
A Jury trial set for tomorrow
in U.S, District Court at Ancon
vws cancelled after three civil
actions claiming $80,000 in dam damages
ages damages from an automobile acci accident
dent accident were settled out of court
for. $9,000 late yesterday after after-nooa
nooa after-nooa ;'-;:!;' x H f
The 35 jurors' whose : names
-ere drawn for the panel 'alaio.it
three weeks ago, were being noti notified
fied notified by the Marshal's office
that their services will not be
required.
Two couples from Paraiso, Isi Isi-dro
dro Isi-dro and Flora Nogueira, and Os Oscar
car Oscar and i Laura Gonzalez were
plaintiffs in the suits which
stemmed from a collision of two
automobiles on Gaillard High Highway
way Highway Nov. 27, 1955.
Nogueira was driving one car,,
and a friend of the owner of the
second car, Ft Kobbe' soldier
Joseph Wright, was driving the
other vehicle which crashed In Into
to Into Nogueira. ? .,- :
Mrs. Nogueira was seriously
injured in the accident and she
and her husband filed an action
for personal damages. The Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez couple who were passengers
In Nogueira's car also sued for
personal damages, and the third

suit involved damages Nogueira

claimed to his automobile. ;
Wright's car was covered by
insurance.
Attorneys for the plaintiffs
were Van Slclen,' Ramirez and
De Castro, while Dr. L, 8- Car Car-rington
rington Car-rington represented the defend defendant.
ant. defendant.

period provides for blocking off
the flow of water to center wall
CUlVert While it is nnrW Ar.

haul, and keeping the culvert in
operation when on lan at traf

fic is out of service.

The overhaul work started this

year on the east chambers at

Gatun Locks.
Following completion of that
work, the west chambers were
unwatered and overhauled, with
the center wall culvert overhaul
scheduled last

An extra force of approxi approximately
mately approximately 775 men were employ,,
eo on the overhaul wj this
year. The force has be0 Teat
ly reduced since the work on
the west chambers was com completed.

Men of those enpntrprt in

overhaul work were temporarily
transferred from other Tvi re

vision work or other units.. Most

u uiose wansierrea will not re-

mui hi mr iormer dut m

u A small force will continue to
be employed uptU about the end

ui une wj eaten up on mainten maintenance
ance maintenance work and for clean-up work

Curt:!fc':rJ 01 Vcl
Finl i!:k:!a Tcfty

' WASHINGTON, April 24 (UP)-
A presidential commission's

controversial proposal to curtail

non-service connected pensions

tor veterans ana step up pay payments
ments payments to the badly disabled came
up today to its .first congressional

ouraie. v. .. a
The House Veterans Committee

which gave the proposal a cool
reception at a public hearing yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, was called into closed ses session
sion session to consider pension and com

pensation Duis in direct opposi opposition
tion opposition to the commission's recom

War II and the Korean War.

Chairman Olin E. Teague (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) of the House Veterans Com Committee
mittee Committee said there are about 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 such orphans with average
"ps between 10 and 14 years.

They would be' entitled to 36

: months of educational training in
accepted schools and colleges aft after
er after graduation from high school.
The program would cost about 150
million dollars, Teague said.

Tiny Mother Gives
Birth ToQucds;
Smallest One Dies
n NEW YORK, April 24 (UP)
The smallest of quadruplets
irn yesterday to the tiny
fr-Vjcrto Ercan mother of year year-.',d
.',d year-.',d twins died at Flower nd
i ifth Avenue Hospital to3ay.
The two-pound, five-ounce
boy died in the premature fca fca-bv
bv fca-bv nursery bes e h s brother
and two sisters. The hospital
said the smallest q !d had on
ly a "iir" chanee t r sarrival.

Chairman Olin E. Teaeue; (D-

Tex.) declined to forecast the out outcome.
come. outcome. He said he himself would

vote against liberalized pension
bills advanced by the American

Legion and Veterans of Foreign
Wars. He said the vote might and

mi "tit not come today,

The commission, headed by

Gen. Omar N. Bradley, World
War II hero and former Veterans

Administrator, said enactment of
any such general pension bill for
ailint. old veterans who have no

disabilities incurred i n service.

would be a "national folly".

It said the time has come to
start blanketing veterans in with

the rest of the populace under the

provisions of social security. It

said veterans without service-con

nected disabilities should, a f t e r

readjustment to civilian life be
treated the same as non-veterans.

Without directly referring t o

eithert he Legion or VFW pension
plans, the commission said adop adoption
tion adoption of a general service pension.

based on age and having once

worn the uniform, would commit

the United States to an eventual

iot?ay of $'"n billion in ve'erans
eo;,!s."" ""' ,. .

Rcvel2fi:n$ In
Wrilns-Biei Cass

Premised Dy Sf:!:

DENVER, April 24 HTP p.

secution attorneys in the murder

u i. oi jono uiibert Graham said

'"cy wouia wing out-important
f Jets today relating to cargo in the
airliner Graham is accused of de-

anuvilix in IllCni Wlltl lima

Prosecutor Bert M 1f ftntf atfl

his witnesses today would provide

auuiuunai oacsoone material in
the case against the 24-vear old
explosives expert. Testimony in
tlje trial began yesterday.
The state contends that Graham

placed in his mother's lueeaire a

homemade bomb composed of 25

sucks oi aynamite, a timing de device,
vice, device, .wires, two detonator caps
and a, battery: Graham's 54-year-old
mother died along with 43 oth

er persons when the airliner : on

which she-was a passenger ex
ploded in flight.

Keating told a Jury of s e v e n

men and five women yesterday

that Graham should be sent to

the gas chamber for the "diabo

lic plot. .- ., '

P '7 O

"1
v2a

13.

V., 7 n
I m i l

Sal

...f v-f v: -i -v -""I' K' j-':;:v..,i'r,,i
GETTING THEIR FIRST LOOK at the test pattern which was
flashed on Isthmian TV screens for the first time today were
two Balboa residents, Paul L. Ella (left) and John H Foster.
Enthusiastic Isthmians Given
First Glimpse At TV Patterns

Pacific-sld residents of the

Canal Zone and some carts of

Panama today who tuned in

their television sets saw the
first test pattern, to be Hashed

across Isthmian screens.
The Dattern. a circle with

numbers and figures around it,
came on 35 minutes later t:on

originally scheduled at ft a.m. to

day.. " .. .;

The CFN radio station r .ones

rang constantly between 8 and

8:30 a.m. TV-viewers all had tne
same nuerv "Why weren't they

eettine anvthlne on their sets?",

Minutes after tne pattern start

ed the phones were stilled.
The 35-minute delay, accord according
ing according to the Army was caused by

TV engineers making minor ad

justments on the power conven convener.
er. convener. The sam delay Is to be ex

pected tomorrow and the days
following also, they said.
A housewife en-the outskirts
of Panama City, in Las cumbres

renorted today that although sne

could hear the music emanating

from the set clearly, an sne saw
was "dark, wavy lines" flickering
across the screen.

At least two dealers In the
city, one of them in Bella Vk-
ta area said tfie test pattern
Image was sharply defined and
steadily risible. v-v.

Red Grip On
Satellites v
Weakening-

-Dulles

Hungarian Parents
Beg Bulganin To
Free Their 2 Kids ;

MELBOURNE. Australia'. AnrU

J ITT1V A ; 1

a ur; a Hungarian couie ap appealed
pealed appealed to Soviet Premier Nikolai

A. Bulganin today to permit their
two children to leave Communist

Hungary and Join then" parents in
Australia.'. -. i ...v :..
Mr. and Mrs.' 1st van Vaaga

made the appeal. in a cable to

London. They explained they had
been separated from their daugh daughters
ters daughters Margit. 14. and Barbara. 12.

during World War II. The parents
came to Australia in 1950 and be became
came became naturalized citizens last

year.

5

CHIC CH;CX5-Easter bon bonnets
nets bonnets have more than Just rib ribbon
bon ribbon on tbera nowadays. At
least, this chicken-topped top-
per created by Mr. John of New
York does. It's being modeled
by Nancy WalkT. star of the
. Noel Coward cowiedr, -"Fallen-AnBels."
-

D:d:nd To !!:rcl.
Cd:re US Er.b:$$y

TOKYO, Aprfl 24 (UP)-Leftist

groups today demanded permis permission
sion permission to march in front of the U.
S. Embassy on May Day.
They insisted that a second
group of paraders be authorized
to march past the Diet building.

Police officials, recalling v i o o-lence
lence o-lence by shouting, zigzagging la labor
bor labor union demonstrations on pre-:
vious May Days, adamantly de declared
clared declared that the courses must be
changed.
Japanese workers,' led by the
militantly left-wing Sohyo General

uiuncu or japan lbdot uqiohb,
are scheduled to hold a May Day
rally in the outer gardens of the
Meiii Shrine. '.

They will have the support of

the Socialist Party and the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, who already have been
proposing political slogans for the
gathering. ..
Rally sponsors told police their
May Day slogans, this year would
attack acts of the government and
U. S. policy toward Japan. They
insisted, therefore, that they must
have the right to march past the
Diet bmldingnd the U. S. Em Embassy.'.
bassy.'. Embassy.'. .,
Police sheduled another meet meeting
ing meeting with the group today.
Jet Engine Drops
From B-47 Bomber;
Pilot Lands Safely
' LINCOLN, Neb., April 24 (UP)
A B-47 Jet bomber landed

safely last night after one of its

six jets cropped, off in flames
over the Red Oak, Iowa, city air airport.
port. airport. .-
The pilot, Ma., Robert M.
Murphy. Knoxville. Tenn.. cir

cled the field where the plane
is based for nearly one and one one-half
half one-half hours to use up fuel before

landing. The burning errine

Around 10 a.m. a sign came on

tne screen sayine:

This can be used for receiver

alignment." and then this was

quickly flashed off and the reg regular
ular regular test pattern continued, -s i

Tone signals and organ music
was played inter ii ittcn'.'-
Buyout t' e non:..3, aii

s jin r.pobie thoui.ui usev tie

tected the organist as Lucho Az-

carraga.
At least one U n i n formed
youngster, who apparently had
not- read that real program tele telecasting
casting telecasting was starting May 6 ask asked
ed asked sadly: .'
"Mommy Is this really tele.
Tislon?
Can't they show us people?"

TV Qch Progress
Give $3,773:3 :
To Prize Wbncrs
NEW YORK, April 2i (UP)
The top 18 television quiz shows
gave away $3,773,800 last year,
Billboard magazine reported to

day. , '

, The prizes included $1,58000
worth of merchandise and trips
valued at thousands, but the rest
was In cold, hard cash, the trade
magazine of the entertainment
business said."
The Billboard survey found
that CBS viewers saw $2,293,800
given away, while NBC shows
handed out $800,000 and ABC
$370,000. t
"Feather Your Nest- was the
Jackpot of jackpots, having giv given
en given away a total of $600,000 dur during
ing during the year: It was way dut in
front of "The Big Surprise."
with a 'total of $200,000 in give giveaways,
aways, giveaways, one of them $100,000, and
"The $64,000 Question,", which
handed out $420,000.
The magazine pointed out
however, that !"Feather : Your
Nest", was on the air throughout
the year while the two biggest
Jackpots were late starters.
Eisenhower's Name
Often Misspelled,
Ike Tells Society
WASHINGTON, April 24 (UPV (UPV-President
President (UPV-President Eisenhower noted today
that bis name,, one of the most

publicized in the world, frequent frequently,
ly, frequently, is misspelled.

The President received an en

graved scroll conferring honorary!

memoersmp in the American So

ciety of Mechanical Engineers.

As ne accepted the parchment

from Joseph W. Barker of 'New
York, president of the society, Mr.
Eisenhower observed that "You

even got my name spelled right"

"You would be astonished how
often it is not," the President
said. He said people frequently
dron one of the "E's."

"Maybe Via known as 'Ike too

much, he added.

BALKOA TIDES

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25
H1SH LOW

landed 130 fect from a Red Oakil:54 a.m. 10:00 a.m.

airport but injured no one, 4:07 p.m.

10:24 p.m.

WASHTNOTON Anril 94 fTTPl

i Secretary of State John Foster
I Dulles said today that Russia's
hold on her satellites li begin beginning
ning beginning to weaken.

Dimes said there is evidence
this is resulting from recent
charges In Soviet nolir.v which lx

putting a premium on "Tito-

lsm." He said some of the satel satellites
lites satellites are asking why they should
not follow Yugoslavia's Marshal
Tito's example of trying to set
hp a national Communist state
rather than one entirely subser subservient
vient subservient to International Commu

nism. ; .' ,:

Dullea fnM a "nrara nnnfavanr

that Tito felt he should be per permitted
mitted permitted to have a Communist
state-- devoted tn Vinrnslavlo1

own national Interests and not

necessarily be a part of Interna International
tional International CnmmnnlEm Roltn In.

sisted that Cnmmnntst rnt.lnn

be pant of the international

Communist movement

ouues also said his new con concent
cent concent nf tha North At.lanHo 1V.

ty Organization Is to make it a

iong-range permanent organiza organization
tion organization to prevent future European
wars.' H rifiiri tsv tn intn

i. . B' wo-
tail on his Ideas. But he said he

wouia maice jome suggestions at
rxt wr-k's Paris meeting of the

-a Auanuc ireaty Council
!:v;;:i.cc:::aUI
VI flavor
Li::$ b E. C:i!;n ;

BERLIN, April 25 (UP) 1 e
Russians accused the U. S. Army
of tapping Soviet army and East
German telephone lines by digging

a tunnel under Communist East

Berlin.

The protest was sent to the chief

or start of U.J. troops in Europe
and .charged tht United States
tanned Communist nhnna anH op.

ble lines from a tunnel more than

3W yards long dug under the U.S.

sector border to the East Berlin

district of Alt Gliznecke. The tun

nel was equipped with -.. listening

devices, uie Soviets cnargea.

The protest said the alleged tap-

ble.1 A. U.S. State Department

spoKesman said the Soviet charge
"is ridiculous on the face of it."
The Soviet charge was first

maue at an r,asi Benin news con
ference by Co-. I. A. Kotsiuba,,act
ine Soviet commandant in Rrlin'

Kotsiuba alleged the Soviet lines
were tapped for "Criminal and es

pionage purposes." y

It was feared the Soviets might

act against western comraumca

tion lines v in retaliation. The
Weat'a nhnna and rnhta linn nm

some 110 miles through the Soviet
zone from isolated West Berlin to

west oermany. i
U. S. Chirps Uiin
Crc:::Ij ErJ23
(rally l!!:?2lly.

NEW YORK, April 24 (UP)

ine government charged today
that Latin. American .criminals
were being brought into the Unit United
ed United States on phony passports sup-

pnea oy a group oi conspirators
who grossed $500,000 a year.
U. S. Attorney Paul W. Williams

told a special grand jury t h ai

more than 80 per cent of the 1,000

persons entering this country il illegally
legally illegally are from Mexico, Cuba

Haiti, Venezuela, Peru and SanH

to Domingo.

tfa said tha rinff li!ih lias

headquarters in New York chare

en iu to sizw a Head for fake

visasr. -v '::;:' ,; .' r,

William nninicd nnf thmi thrm

ia nn aimla avtam tnr immlottnin

from the Western Hemisphere and

anyone witn proper papers, csn

enter. h .;, v.. -...

Williams said the illegal n-

trants "are those who (continue
their criminal operations which
center mainly on prostitution and

narcotics. V; -:;

Williams charged Arturo Arro

cha-Lopez, 45, was kingpin of the
ring. Arfocha-Lopez has been held
in $25,000 bond since his arrest

last weekend. 1

Boast

H-Missile

Cosis Junleters

Fheir Popularity

. LONDON, April 24 (UP) The Russian eaiert' vis

it to Britain turned sour today.

hey failed to dent Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden's
determination to stand bv his United States and NATO

allies in their refusal to ship strategic goods to Commu

nist nations, r ,

And what popularity they had aained with the British

people evaporated with Communist Party leader Nikito
Khrushchev's remark that Russia soon would have a guid guided
ed guided missile with hydrogen warhead capable of striking any-

wnere in ine woria.

Socialist' leaders, too. were af

fronted by the a 1 1 i tude of

Khrushchev and Russian Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Buleanin.

The socialists made a plea for

mercy ior zou social Democrats
who they said were In Commu

nist prisons. Khrushchev refused

even to iook at a list of names

offered to him at a Labor Party
hannliet last nfffht

Then, bluntly and angrily, he

refused to have anything further her own.

to do with the discussion.

This mood carried over Into
another "little summit" meeting

with Eden and other government

leaders at No. 10 Downing Street

this moaning.
At its end. a communique was

Issued saying only that it was

held and that more talks would
follow. ;

The Russians went to lunch at
Parliament buildings as guests

of House of Commons speaker

W. s. Morrison.

Then they briefly visited the

galleries of the Commons and
the House of Lords to watch
debate, and then went en to

other social e n g a g ementf
whfch did little to relieve the
gloom thrown over their visit. :
Informed sources said the
Russians demanded lifting of
the ban on strategic goods at to
day's conference.
. But Eden replied that Britain
would' take no such action oa

Two Eoslcrn Slates,
Afca Vote Tcday
b Test Prfairiss

WASHINGTON.' Anrll 24 fUPV-

Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and
Alaska voted today in presidential

primaries which may provide a

few more clues about how the vot voters
ers voters regard the 1956 campaign.

Only Alaska, which has no vote

next November, offered a head head-on
on head-on contest between Adlai E. Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson and Sen. Estes Kefauver,
now the chief contenders for the
democratic presidential nomina nomination,
tion, nomination,

Although neither has campaign

ed in the territory, both were en entered
tered entered in the presidential prefer preference
ence preference yote, which does not bind na national
tional national convention delegates. Deleg Delegates
ates Delegates sharing six convention votes
will be picked later at the demo democratic
cratic democratic territorial convention. : ,.

The Pennsylvania vote may be

interpreted in terms of a populari popularity
ty popularity contest between President Ei Eisenhower'
senhower' Eisenhower' and Stevenson, although
the state primary- law prevented
today's balloting from providing a
clear test.

Onlv ReDublicans may vote In

the GOP primary and Democrats

in their primary. Among tne state s

five million registered voters, the

GOP has a bulge of about 350,000.
In the democratic preference

vote. Stevenson was unopposed. On

the Republican side, Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower was entered against Sen.
William F. Knowland of California,
who was unable to withdraw by
the time the President made his
second term announcement, : :

N. Y. Pedestrians'; 5
Endangered As Man
Jumps From Hotel

NEW YORK, April 24 -4UP)-

Hunarea of pedestrians watched
in horror today when a 50-year-old
Altoona, Pa., man plunged
from an 18th floor room of the

Governor Clinton Hotel to the side

walk on 31st street
Police said the body of John E.

Wagner narrowly missed striking
an unidentified woman pedestrian
just east of 7th Avenue and only

a snort distance irorn i'ennsyl-

vama btation.

C:;:.-:.-::: To Sbv
Ips OI Rc.-n:rs3
NORWICH, Conn., April 24
(UP) An 11-year-old bov. whn

target practiced for eieht dava ha.

fore he shot and killed his moth
er, father and brother, today be began
gan began "showing signs of remorse."
Psychiatric examinations to
find out why the calm, bespecta.
cled child. Robert Cureenven. win

ed out his family at his Manfield.

ionn.( noma were Begun yester

A psychiatrist at Norwich Stala

Hospital informed state police:
'Robert is beginning to show
signs of remorse. He is beeinnin

to realize the seriousness of what
he has done.'-; ,.'

The hospital said Robert will
not attend his family's funeral
service tomorrow at the Mans
field, Conn., Baptish Church.
Robert's father had bees col.
lecting rags to help raise mon mon-ey
ey mon-ey lor s new church oreaa.

Church officials said the organ

may oe lnsuuea in time for the
afternoon funeral service. V
The hospital reported that ud to

now the boy bad remained calm

during the hours of questioning. A

spoKesman mdicated tnat the find findings
ings findings of the psychiatrists will -not

be revealed until the end of the
30-day examination ordered by
police. ; :

Robert, calmly admitted to po
lice Sunday that he made careful
plans before he methodically pick picked
ed picked off with a single-shot .22 cali

ber rifle his father. Richard. 42:

ms mother, Beatrice, 41, and hia

erotner, Kicnard, jr., 12. -, -The
boy fired seven times, re reloading
loading reloading with cartridges he carried
in his teeth. He willed his prize
chickens and other belongings to
his playmates, cooked himself sup supper
per supper and slept soundly all night be

fore telling a neighbor what he

bad done. The neighbor, wno dis
believed the child, looked for him
self then quickly called police.
Credit Union Men

nere un Annual,
Inspection Visitx
Harry O- Bennett '.and Alfredo
Paninn IT aH oral lroHlf TTtiinM

VuiuiiU a wvavAM wwaw VUUlt
examiners," of the Bureau of
Federal Credit Unions, are now
on the Isthmus to make the an annual
nual annual examination of the records
of the Federal Credit Unions In.
the canal zone.
Bennett, of Miami, Fla., Is In
charge of the Southern Florida
District of the Atlanta region of
the bureau and visited the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus last year together witli
Harold B. Wright, associate re regional
gional regional representative.
This IS the first trio to th

Canal Zone for Canino, who is
stationed in Kan Juan, Puerto
Rico.

-The two examiners plan to rc-

iive notes, addressed to rela- main on the Isthmus sswal

Itives and friends, were fouriti in weeks and are staying at the
Wagner's room, police said. 1 Tlvoli Guest House.



PAGS TWO
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ma MO rUElWHEO THI PANAMA AMCHICAN P1IEM. INC.
pounded mr nclson munhviu w tin
HARMOOIO AHIAS. IDire
ST. H tTKirr p. O. Box 134. Panama. ft. P.
TtlCPHOMI 1-0740 H Link) -4
Cake Adokim. panamCmicam. Panama
blah Dmt it 17 Central Avenue ectwien irw an 13tm nt
NMIM REFHEBENTATIVEE. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
, (48 Maoisom Ave. New Vodh. 117) N. v.
" '. IOCAL T "Aty
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0 (It MONTH. IN --" 80 13 OO
PON ONE VEAH. IN ww. N 98.50 14 OO

TNtl IS YOUI FORUM THI MACKS OWN COIUMM

TV M4 Imrm mm hrum Ht nmiirt The Amerkaa
Uhn ore nttirti (raMuUy tm4 r aa4l) ia wholly ctafukariaJ

If vt ronMbvt Mtct cmI be lmctitt H ft aaata't apaea tW-

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Labor News
And
Comment

c I THE MAIL BOX

LOYALTY DAY

Sir:

Offlclally recognized in 1955 by the Congress and President
of the United States, the Veterans of Foreign Wars Loyalty Day
program hat become one of the nation's outstanding patriotic
holidays."- -v- r '-.
Originally used as means through which to combat Com Communism,
munism, Communism, It serves the greater purpose today of Inviting loyal
Americans to reaffirm their allegiance to the American Way of
life, and annually, in demonstration form, publicly give evidence
of their belief in the U.S. Constitution and Bill of Rights.
Non-sectarian' in nature, the Veterans of Foreign Wars of
the United States invites the wholehearted cooperation and
' participaci6n of civic, veterans, patriotic, religious, labor, men's,
v women's and youth groups in this annual all-out effort to call
attention to our great heritage and the attendant responsibil responsibilities
ities responsibilities on each of us. ." .,.'
Since li50i wheH Loyalty Day became a national VJ-W.
promotion, we have been highly honoreft. A sixth award has
been bestowed on our national organization by Freedoms Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Inc., an organization which salutes patriotic efforts in
; many fields. We have also had the cooperation of the Gov Gov-ernors
ernors Gov-ernors of the States, who annually, issue proclamations setting
aside May 1, or inconvenient date thereto as Loyalty Day in
their states. ..- --."" ; ;
-' We are proud that this type of observance originated with with-'
' with-' in our organization in-the eastern states and-lhat it hasjteen
r carried to national significance. We are also proud of the con con-tlnued
tlnued con-tlnued support1 which other organizations have given us in this
eM While selling the American way of life through this celebra celebra-'
' celebra-' tion It paramount in our minds, it is also our best public rela relation
tion relation : media to win wide acceptance for our organization.
. S. J. Kaplan
' i , , post Commander
Gen. George W. Ooethala
1 w Post No. 3835 w-v;:, ,;:'.-.)
' Cocoli.

J, COCO SOLO DISPENSARY
- Bh. . ,
in a recent edition of the Mall Box a' letter appeared crl-
ticizing the Coco Solo dispensary and the Coco Solo Hospital
in matters such as out-patient care, O.B. care, and other med medical
ical medical care. This answer is especially intended for 4,UJS. Bound"
who decided to wash her infantile linen in a public paper.
. Assuming it is Mrs. U.S. Bound, I will start by asking sev several
eral several questions. How much money did you pay for the medical
care you received?- Putting your husband in the doctor's place,
who is working more hours and who knows more about his Job?
If the Navy didn't provide medical care for you how would you
have enjoyed delivering that baby in your living room with the
next door neighbor as the delivering doctor? And lastly, it the
service is so bad why do you keep having more children? ,..

My 'wife had baby at the Coco Solo Hospital Just four

weeks ago and I want to go on record as saying mat sne re received
ceived received care as good or better than the care received at two
other Navy hospitals for two previous children. (
r Now before you 'begin screaming that I am the senior com commander
mander commander in the Navy let me add that I am an enlisted man and
proud of it. My wife or I did not ask for special care and none
' was received. N However the normal care was sufficient to have
' delivered a healthy girl into our home. What more do you want
-from the hospital? ., i.,;.:.,:;,..; ':4':.i:
V-' biir baby was- "delivered pn a Friday. Just, one hour, from
imldpighti We arrived' several hours' previously and the obste obste-'trie
'trie obste-'trie doctors' narklna- place was filled with a -green Chevrolet

tWhen I left alter midnight that car was still there. In fact I

visited my wife four times during the weekend during visiting
hours and that car was still there. Mrs. VS. Bound, what was
' .your husband (Join during that weekend? fy-:y;,f-'-
I Mv wife and I waht to thank the doctors, nurses, and

'nurses assistants at the Coco Solo Hospital plus all the 'doctors

: x and corpsmen at the Coco Solo dispensary. ;

,2 Keen no the rood work and please disregard any future

better, in the Mail Box from self-important and malevolent

'people such as U.8. Bound. Apparently she would rather hide

behind the bulwarks of anonymous letters and snipe at you

rather than appear in person and suggest changes.

In cioslng let me tell Mrs. U.S. Bound that if she is still
. here when her next baby la due there is a hosDltal in Colon

which I'm sure would treat her much better if she desires to

pay for all the extra non-essentials which she desires. ,

Sir:

R. C. BrykctynsU

1

' '.' t iv. reati everal distustlne letters In this column in the

lait twn wek' roncernina the Coco Solo DiSDensary. What do

the neonl want? The world on a silver platter? Do these

nonnl rPAlizft thev aren't in the eood old U.SA.? That the dls

npnitarv in understaffed? What if you had to come here and

stay two to three months waiting for your baby like the Navy
mothers who are in Ecuador. They don't have a doctor at all
there for the Navy personnel. ;
Why not complain to your Congressman. After all It was
their idea that Coco Solo Hospital be turned over to the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal. Why do you gripe about what you get or don't
get at the dispensary? -All the doctors and corpsmen there are
under orders the same as everyone else. Maybe they dont like
: it either but they can't help it and they do the best they ean
with what they have.

Anv Claim Jumpers for tho Rumble Scat?,

niKp;i

This column 'hat beta prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel'i stafi fol

lowing a bedside conference witaN

ue stricken, columnist.)

St. Clare's Hospital: While

you keep one sharp eye on Sena Senator
tor Senator Stuart bymingion as a fast-

charging dark horse for the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential nomina

tion, keep your other eye focused

on young George Leaaer, gover

nor of heavily-industrialized Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, who is being groomed

as running mate for the Missouri

solon.

Such a combination now being

seriously discussed by regular

Democratic party strategists as

well as important labor politicos

will assure the Democrats sonu

labor support financially and oth

erwise.

Symington, who is now busily

contacting many union officials.

has a long pro-labor record -and

has won the regard of the labor

chiefs. There are clear indications

that his suDDOtters ha"v moved

from the "not interested" stage to

the well, you can t say yes or no

for sure" stage. But a semblance
of an apparatus behind Symington
is already beginning to emerge in
Washington and elsewhere.

. one prominent unionist told Kis

sel's staff this week that "in a

curious way," Symington contrib

uted a great deal to the eventual

merger of the AFL-CIO." He add added
ed added that the Senator was not only

"well-hked" but "deeply admired."

At the outbreak of the Korean

war, Symington was assigned ny

President Truman to convene s
national conference of top level

industrialists and union officials to
coordinate production and mini

mize labor conflicts. He did so.

And, in great measure because

of his influence, the lahor eople

regrouped and formed the United
Labor Poliev Committee which

was. literally, the group which

brought AFL and CIO officials to

gether on intimate terms tor tne

iim uiue.

I
It Is generally conceded today

that the friendships and impres

sions formed in the sessions ot mat

committee made eventual labor
unity possible. As a result, though

it has never generally been known,

Symington has bad tremendous in

fluence with union cruets in an

parts of the nation. -..,, u. V

Less senerailv Known, nowever,

is the regard the unionists hold

for Leader, Pennsylvania's chief

executive. This goes far beyond

the state itself.

Biggest booster of the governor.1

ot course, is John L. Lewis snd

the powerful Mine Workers Union.

UMW vice-president Tom Kennedy

is one of Leaden most trusted

advisers and has given him con continual
tinual continual advice and guidance as he
steered a tricky legislative course

through a Republican Senate snd

a Democratic House. 1
Lewis, in a precedent-breaking

move, invited Leader to attend a

meeting nf tre UMW General-

ectitive Board in Washington last

year and lauded him to the skies. I
He said, bhiny piat he felt the

nme naa coma jur licbuck w
"make his contribution on some

higher, national level," He 's re

ported to have said specifically

even then that Leaner was sena senatorial
torial senatorial or vice presidential timber.
Lewis' feeling is shared by the
powerful Steel Workers of Amer America,
ica, America, the International Ladies Gar

ment- workers union, tne inter

national Assn. of Machinists aad

Jim Carey's International union
of Electrical Workers, who have

snecial reason to favor Leader fori

his help during the lengthy West-!

mghoose strike, me 11st aoes not
end there by any means.
Leader, under Pennsylvania law,

cannot succeed himself a gover

nor. It is inconcetvaoie mat tne

Democrats will let him drift out

of national affairs.
Leader is a farmer by profes profession
sion profession not 'exactly a liability these
stormy days of debate over the
farm i bill and is scceptable to
both the northern liberals in the
Democratic party and the south south-trners.
trners. south-trners. This is true, of Symington,
too by the way.
The "professionals'V don't rTte
Kefauver and don't trust him.-The
southern Democrats are leery of
him. While Stevenson is more fa favorably
vorably favorably viewed, he is not consid considered
ered considered a "winner" and the belief
is he stands no chance of beatine
Ike. Harriman is respected but not
considered a good camoaigner.
So. when the chips are down
snd Harry Truman starts to wield
his not inconsiderable mfluence at
a more or s dPsHiocVed conven convention
tion convention don't sell Symington snd
Leader short.

i

X.
-'
.
- ..
:. 1

Estes' Foreign Policy
By PETER EDSON

WASHINGTON (NEA) No
candidate should asnire to the

U.S. presidency without s o m e
grasp of foreign affairs. So how
does Sen.; Estes Kefauver of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee qulify on this count?

Being too young for World War
I and too old for World War II.

Kefauver has no overseas military

record.
He 'was elected to Congress in
1939. In the Senate since 1948, he
has served on the Armed Services
Committee. This has given him a
schooling on national defense, and
he has junketed to many overseas
bases, r
.To build up his knowledge of in international
ternational international affairs, Kefauver made
a trip aroind the world last year.
He talked with Premier Bui Bui-ganin
ganin Bui-ganin and Communist Secretary
Khrushchev in Moscow, Nehru in
India, President Rhee in Korea.
Kefauver also made a swing
through Poland, Hungary and
Czechoslovakia. He visited South Southeast
east Southeast Asia's trouble spots.,
It js from these .personal eon eon-tacts,
tacts, eon-tacts, plus his general experience
in Congress, that Kefauver has
built up ; the foreign policy pro program
gram program be is now offering to Amer American
ican American voters." J:. :;
On-- the number one issue of re relations
lations relations with Russia. Kefauver told

the Overseas Press Club in New

York sfter his' trip around the

Russia will again come through,
revolution. The hope is .that newi
leaders, as yet uncrowned, will
understand that our system, pro produces
duces produces more than theirs.
"But don't misunderstand me,",
he hastened to add. "I am -not
talking about .Russia's i present
leadership, Bulganin and Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev make a smart and effective
team. . I am personally willing
to match the Soviet step by step.
But I would not abandon NATO
or the Voice of America and I
would not drop our guard for some
time to come."
With regard to the satellite
countries, Kefauver declared that:
"We must keep tip their courage
and anticipate the day when they
ean 'win over the forces of com communism.
munism. communism. We must take the initia initiative
tive initiative in opening up the-satellite
nations." '
' Kefauver's views lah Southeast
Asia were revealed in a later talk
before the Indiana State Teachers
Association.
"The future of Southeast Asia
will be determined by a bitter
struggle between India and
China," he predicted. ; 3
, "All the Asians want to know is
if they must sacrifice personal lib liberties
erties liberties in exchange for enough to
eat China says, 'Yes.' India says,
'No.' If China wins, it won't be

world: "Frankly, I am in favor of long until the Red Star is over
more trade with .Russia. We have Asia. If .India wins, democracy
more to gain; than they do. . wins.
"I don't think, a change- in "This poses a difficult problem

for us." Kefauver said in sum

mary, "Until recently America
was the; ideal of freedom-loving
peoples. Asia now doubts us. We

must assist in an unobtrusive way,

remaining in toe background."

Keiauvers policy on the more

current Middle East crisis was

outlined during his Florida pri

mary campaign, tie criticized tne
Eisenhower administration for fail

ing to explain that preservation of

peace depended on U.S. help to

Israel in obtaining -arms for self self-defense,.
defense,. self-defense,. -

His proposed solution is a top-

level conference of Jews, Arabs,

Americans, British and French to

searcn ior peace, a inese ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations should fail," be said,
"we would at least know what the

score is and could ; act.t accord
ingly,,'rrjJ-...--v.:,.-,..::-T;

Kefauver lias also criticized the
Eisenhower administration for fail failing
ing failing to take a firm position on

Ouemoy and Matsu. for allowing

NATO relations to deteriorate and
for having lost the initiative in the

cold war against Kussia.
VUnder rov administration

said Kefauver in announcing he
would run for the Democratic
presidential nomination, "the door
would always be open to all genu

ine approaches" for ,a peaceful
world, no matter what the source.

Meanwhile, we have no choice but

to support our great defense ef

forts and maintain our position of

strength throughout the world."

9 i m

i a- i

-r

I U"e w

0

Satisfied Navy Mother

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161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

WASHINGTON Last week in

New Jersey, the vice presidential!

snoe was on the other foot for
Estes Kefauver. Hitherto he has
been asked whether he would run
for vice president. But at a press
conference in Trentog, with Gov Governor
ernor Governor Meyner of New Jersey
standing somewhat embarrassed
beside him, Kefauver was quizzed:
"Will you take Governor Mey Meyner
ner Meyner as your vice presidential running-mate,
senator?"
"He's a fine man," parried Ke Kefauver,
fauver, Kefauver, "and I certainly would
take him. But we have a lot of

fine leaders in the party, and I
think the final choice should be
left to the convention.".

Just six months aeo. mutual

friends of Kefauver and Stevenson
sounded Adlai out as to whether
he would take Kefauver as his
running-mate. Stevenson said that
ha would take Kefauver as his
running-mate. Stevenson said that
he would make no commitment,
that there were many fine Demo Democrats
crats Democrats who would make good vice
presidents, that the matter must

be left to the Chicago convention.
He, added that if Kefauver ran
against him in the primaries and
made him go to the, expense and

trouble of stumping the different
states, then he would never take

Kefauver for vice president.
NEAR EAST WART
Reason for Prime Minister
Eden's personal query to Presi President
dent President Eisenhower Wanting to know
exactly how far the United States
would go in blocking war in the

Near East is the tremendous build

up of Egyptian-Arab forces along

the Israeli border.

Both U.S. and British intelli intelligence
gence intelligence have warned their govern governments
ments governments that on the basis of this
troop concentration, war is likely
to explode almost any minute.
They even warned, some 60 days
ago, that the war deadline was
likely to be in April.
Here are the details of the Egyptian-Arab
buildup:
Egyptian armed forces began
massing in January in the Sinai,
south of Israeli's Negev border.
By the end of March, nearly
three divisions, fully equipped,
were along the border. Stockpil Stockpiling
ing Stockpiling of munitions started before
this to make these divisions in independent
dependent independent of Egyptian bases in
the Suez..
The armored units include Sher Sherman
man Sherman tanks. Russian tanks. Brit

ish Centurion tanks and Russia!

artillery.
Russian artillery has been in installed
stalled installed along the Gaza strip.
Egyptian and Saudi Arabian
forces have now been almost
completely unified. The new Brit British
ish British jets which Egypt "sold", to
Saudi Arabia wul be'flown by
Egyptian pilots, f.
A pincers movement from Egypt
on one side and Saudi Arabia on

the other would catch Israel hu

between. King Saud recently stat stated
ed stated that Saudi Arabia, Syria and
Egypt had worked out- plans to
rescue "bleeding Palestine."
The British have decided to use
military force, under certain cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, in order to stablize
at least one area of the Near East
Jordan and Iraq. But they have
been unable to get any word from
either resident Eisenhower or
Secretary Dulles as to what the
United States will do.
Note Reason for the long ses session
sion session between Eisenhower and Dul Dullesthe
lesthe Dullesthe longest they have ever had
together on the day Ike came
back from White Sulphur Springs
was the Near East crisis and Brit British
ish British pleas for a policy. No policy
as yet has been definitely adopted.
yyJ.. FDR's SAILING SLOOP
f Tt'a lntrstin? to note the at

titude of current Washington of

ficials regarding a pnzea memen memento
to memento of the late President Franklin
Roosevelt which was offered
by his son James to the Navy

fdr the midshipmen at Annapoli
namely, FDR's old sailing sloo.
It was while sailing around Nov
Scotia as a boy that the lata
President developed his great love
of ships. Later he became assist assistant
ant assistant secretary of the Navy and, at
President, built the Navy up to
its greatest strength in all history.
However, Secretary of the Navy
Charles Thomas ruled 'that hi
didn't want FDR's sloop at Ihi
naval academy or anywheae else.
The sloop was then offered to
the Smithsonian institution. A sign
at the entrance of the Smithsonian
reads: "The historical collections
of the Smithsonian illustrate thi
lives and times of American his historical
torical historical personages, and the mater material
ial material circumstances of the period!
during which they lived.'V
However, the Smithsonian
turned FDR's sloop down foi
reasons of space.
Following this, I happened to bt
at the Smithsonian, actually nol
to check on its space, but becausi
my grandsons wanted to see all
its relics. ;
" Among the assortment of troph trophies
ies trophies I noted: eight Eskimo'Kayaks,
about the same size as the Roose Roose-a
a Roose-a lengthy model of the SS Mauri Mauritania,
tania, Mauritania, which is British; of the SS
Statendam, which is Dutch; of thi
SS Empress of Russia, which ii
Canadian. ,
But the payoff was a model ol
the SS Pilsudski of the Polist
Gdynia-American line, cow Com Communist
munist Communist ; ; 1
Note Another space-consuming
e,xhibit in the Smithsonian wai
dedicated to Samuel Langley, iti
secretary between 1887-1906. Th
exhibit featured: academic robe,
two hoods, two academic caps, twi
pictures of Langley, four Rumfort
medals, juror's badge of the Parij
exhibition of 1900; medal of Lei
Exercises Physiques et Sports a
Paris Exposition of 1900;' Jansei
prize medal of French Academy;
Janscn medal of Astronomical So
ciety of France; Commemorativi
mdeal of Montispessulani Univer
sity. Italy; Commemorative meda
of Omaha Exposition of 1898; Hen
ry Draper Gold medal; Commem Commemorative
orative Commemorative medal of the Louisiui
Purchase Exposition of 1904.

Theologian Urges;
Social Workers
To Rely On Church

CHICAGO (UP) -" Social

agencies are relying too mucn oi
psyeniatry and psychology at tin
cost -of spiritual values, ut J. V.
Langmead tasserley warned rtie!ia
workers here. y
, Casserley, professor 6f dogmat
ic tneology at the General Thtoiog Thtoiog-ical
ical Thtoiog-ical Seminary in New York, said
social workers should make widei
use of church facilities and teach teachings
ings teachings in improving the structure oi
family life in Americs.
The widespread breakdown oi ,.
the family structure can be traced
as the-cause for most social prob problems,
lems, problems, of which juvenile delinquen delinquency
cy delinquency is the most serious, Casserley
said. '. '
"Restore the family unit to a
healthier state and the psychia psychiatrists
trists psychiatrists will have less to do,", he
added. :"
'ine British theologian, address addressing
ing addressing tne social welfare department
ot the Churcn Federation of Great-
er Chicago, said he was "struck
by the way social work is- in
fiuenced by psychiatry and psy
choiogy in America."
. Social workers in England relied
more "on the link between church
work and the social agency, with
excellent results," he added.

FAST FINE,
WALLINGFORDConn. (UP)
Harold McGrath of Dorchester,
MSss., was arrested at 10:10 p.m.
for speeding. Ten minutes later, he
pleaded guilty in town court, which
happened to be in .session. And 22
minutes later, he was fined $18.

i wianreuse 17-7-

J .- '4rP

Answer to Today's Punfa

ACROSS
1 French
chantcuse,
Francois

o nar. ...

J2K .ST"'

10 Eternity (ab.)

t Adore
4 Before
5 Sea nymph
6 Bos 1

7 Mineral rock

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS f

12 Low haunts

13 Unusual
20 Abdicates

21 She is from

is her sister

11 Idolized
13 Most painful
14 Venerate
15 30 (Fr.)

16 Compass point

17 Half em 22 Lamprey
18 Sun god fishermen
IB Israel (ab.) 2J Winged
20 Malady 24 Not any
23 Put up a pokerjj Makes lace
stake edgings

40 nemoves irom
.legislative
post
30 Type of soil

- -Ll-M J'
rr; r
-tin l

2TGo by aircraft 42 Manufactured

zs Lignt Drowns 43 Solar disk

29 Graf

31 Redactors
37 Musteline
mammals
38 Anoints
40 Ages
41 Dismounted

46 Ox (Scot.)

47 She is
France
48 Number (pi.)
50 Small child
52 New Guinea
port

32 Jump
33 Against
34 Female rabbit
33 Sea eagle
36 Divest anew
38 Got up
39 Cotton fabrics
41 Wine vessel
44 Preposition
45 Musical note
46 Often (DoeD

49 Second of two

51 Entice
53 Perfect types
54 Time of year
55 Applies -oneself
56 Appears
DOWN
1 Rabbit 1
2 English
statesman

I p i j1! ,jT" L 0
III Z
ki H S V J K
r j x
h n J 1 1
I .4 1 .u
T"""- T"
II II 1 I I I I



rzz faxjma Asrrr.icAN an independent daily newspaper

PACS

I

uron3asAnn!sud As Dull;

To iyon-Militsry fields For

is -Agrees

: PARIS, April 24 (UP) West Western
ern Western European leaders gave warm
applause today to American ac

ceptance of their view that NATO
should branch out into non-milita

ry fields.

They said the policy statement
made by Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles in New York yester-

cay was long overdue.

Italy's President Giovanni

Gronchi ; and Foreign Ministers

Halvard Lange of Norway, Jo

hannes Beyen of the Netherlands,

Heinrich Von Brentano of West
Germany and Lester Pearson of

Canada have been pushing a
videnine scope for NATO I o r

months.

A NATO spokesman said activi

ties in peaceful fields will be one
of the chief items on the agenda
of the NATO foreign ministers
meeting here May 4-,
It was put there by the min
Uttrs meeting last December
when some of thorn suggested
. i one non-military field in which
NATO could delve was aid to
'Underdeveloped countries. ;

The permanent NATO council

' has been working hard on an out outline
line outline for discussion; taking care
that it will not overlap other west west-'"
'" west-'" era international cooperatives
such as in the atomic and eco eco-"
" eco-" nomic fields. t
NATO observers long have ar

gued that the organization should

stop concentrating wholly on ar

mament and start cementing the
NATO countries together as a

force for peace as well as war.

The Norwegian Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister has suggested NATO could
support such things as joint youth
rallies and an exchange of sol

diers on leave among member

countries.

Bussia's latest shift in cold war

tactics prompted Dulles call yes'

terday for broadening the North

Atlantic Treaty Organization, into

a closer union of free nations.

Authorities said Dulles feels
NATO members must cooperate
more closely economically and-po-

liticallv. as they nave Deen ooing

militarily. Dulles was reported to
be concerned that Russia's "peace

offensive" has tended to make
NATO members want to relax

their guards. ;
Dulles 1 called for broadening

NATO in a major foreign policy
address at New York before the
annual Associated Press lunch at
the American Newspaper Publish

ers Association. He conceded that
NATO was formed as a defensive
alliance to meet the communist
military challenge but said "it can
and should be more." .
"...The time has, I believe.

m liva

" BliiHtittife 3fc I7iaf

At Ringllng Show

NEW YORK, April 24 -(UP)-A
Japanese acrobat slipped during

, his high wire circus act in Madi-
ion Square Garden yesterday and
nr 4e w .... fpimt

of some 8,000 persons,

The acrobat, Takeq Usui, 30,
, was stunned by the fall and
taken out on a stretcher but
doctors at St. Claire's Hospital

- said an examination showed only a

concussion and bruises. They ex expected
pected expected to release him today or

, tomorrow.

. Officials of the Ringling Bro-

: '... thers and Barnum and Bailey Cir-
. J.I1. mrtiA n.rf nf TTciii'o n M.a

-' iu hiu yaib vi vsu9 vt nss
a pretended fall in which he

would catch the wire with h t s
hands, swing 'up and then, make
a standing slide down the' wire

1 backwards. .;-.,-.,-:

He appeared wobbly after the
"trick" fall they said and had
just regained his stand on the
? wire when he fell to the tanbark

floor below. Two attendants tried

to break his fall but could not
iget under him in time. 1
The house lights "were dimmed
; momentarily after the fallthen
'"' brightened again and .the show

Ir.f::.!r Privcls :
6:1$ Posticus'
DJC(i!:!::n .!

WASHINGTON, April 24 (UP) (UP)-'
' (UP)-' The Army yesterday awarded the
Distinguished Service Cross post-

numously to an infantry privati

who single handedly wiped out
two enemy machine gun nests in
Korea. '
The soldier, Pvt. Lloyd E.
Beltz of Hampton, Va., was 20
years old when he was killed in
the attack near Yongchon on Oct.
, .1951. .-.. ..,.,;,,
v 1 f declaration will be present presented,
ed, presented, to the infantryman's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ira E. Belts, Hamp Hampton,
ton, Hampton, Va., at Ft. Myer, Va., on
May; 13.
Beltz was a machineeunner in

K Company of the First Cavalry
Division's Seven:' Regiment.
Capt. David R. Hughes, Colorado
Springs, Colo., company .com .commander,
mander, .commander, told in an eye-witness ac account
count account hov. Beltz used his machine
gun to wipe out the enemy, which
had stopped the company's ad ad-Vance.
Vance. ad-Vance. '..":.
- 'The company objective was
seized effectively by this one man
where, before, the united efforts
of the ; company had f a i 1 e d,"
Hughes said. He said Beltz, when
killed by enemy fire, was 75 yards
in advance of all -other members
Of his platoon. ,-

ll:nri:lia Shav
plr.::r.3$ 0.1 View
Al JVB 6:l!:ry
Currently showing at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Gallery is an exhibition of
oil painUngs by Henrietta R. Shaw,
wife of Percy Shaw, executive Of Officer
ficer Officer of ICA in Panama. The exhi exhibit,
bit, exhibit, which has been arranged in
cooperation with the Canal Zone
Art League, will remain until May
12.
The artist first began her study
of art with Dewitt Peters in Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, during the war,
where her husband was a mem member
ber member of the staff of the .Institute of
Inter-American Affairs. She later

continued her studies at the Na

tional University of Mexico unaer

Jose Bardasan. then wnn Juan

Jose Segura and Nell Brodt (Gra-

Born In Mexico, Mrs. Shaw
left at the age of four to live in
New York, returning to the coun country
try country of her birth where she was
marriM She has since lived in

uoiti and nnw resides in Panama

She has a deep understanding of

the folklore, customs, art ana mu

ci. f the Latin countries, in wex

in h mi member of tge St.

Cecilia Chorus, a well known cno cno-ral
ral cno-ral group,, and more recently she
presented the monthly program at
the Canal Zone Art League meet meeting,
ing, meeting, speaking on the "Art in Mex

ico Her lecture was -uiiuu.
with typical costumes of the coun country
try country and its dances of the provinc

es.

The exhibit features portraits,

landscapes, a still ute ana a pre.

entation oi nome aceuco.

On display are: ...
1. View of Taxco, Mexico.
i t.nam ppn from Amador.

an... nnl..

Villaee scene near

teacher's home

au

come to consider whoHior its or or-Sanitation
Sanitation or-Sanitation does not need to bo
further developed, if it is ado ado-quote
quote ado-quote to serve the Mods of this
and coming generations," ho
said.

The Secretary of State did not
spell out in detail his ideas. He

will be pressed for details at his
news conference today, but chanc chances
es chances were, that he would not shed
much additional light on his propos
als.

Dulles refused to expand on his
ideas on his return from New York
yesterday. He said he- preferred

io wait until going to next week's
NATO council meeting in Paris

and getting reactions from other

nations. ...

Officials said that Dulles call

Fills fly In P::ii
As Pfo-VIcIiy Ore:?
C!:$ VDVcIs

PARIS, April 24 (UP) Veter Veterans
ans Veterans of the resistance and surviv survivors
ors survivors of Nazi death camps clashed
violently with sympathizers of
France's World War U Vichy re regime
gime regime outside Notre Dame Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral today. :
Fist-fights broke out among
hundreds of persons gathered out outside
side outside the famous cathedral in the
heart of Paris, where a solemn
memorial mass was being,; cele celebrated
brated celebrated in honor of the late Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Henri Philippe Petain.
Petain headed the Vichy gov government
ernment government which collaborated with
the Nazis,' and subsequently was
convicted of treason and sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced to death. His term was com commuted
muted commuted to life imprisonment and
he died in prison several years a a-go.
go. a-go. - ;.

iu"ontie had banned ceremo-

was in the nature of a feeler. He nies scheduled to'makr the 100th

now wants the other NATO allies
to come forward with concrete
suggestions on strengthening the

organization, in non-military fields.!

anniversary of his birth, but the

memorial mass was held in : his

honor.

bie started when wor-

Dulle; emphasized that military shippers began leaving the cathe-

sirengin m just as important as
ever for the NATO allies' because

Russia is still in possession of

huge armed forces. But he said
Russian leaders are acting like

better international citizens .and
therefore "collective security ar arrangements...
rangements... arrangements... seem to some less
important now than five years a a-go."
go." a-go." : r.

He quickly warned, however.

that "it would be folly for the
free nations to consider that they

can safely lower their -euard and

fall apart" now..

iid ran into a crowd of anti-

Petain veterans who; were dem

onstrating out front.

YOUNG AMERICANS v
' CHICAGO (UP) Youths from

all parts of the .nation will meet
in Sioux City, la., from April 18-20

for the annual conference of Young

Outdoor Americans. Two delegates

chosen from each state by a com

mittee of the Boy Scouts of Amer

ica and the 4-H clubs will discuss
conservation problems of their
states.

Mexico
4. Around Old Panama

5. Patio oi my

in Mexico City.
6. House in Haiti (Port
Prince). ':

7. The Messenger.

; 8. Portrait oi

The I USO-JWB Gallery, which is
located at the USO-JWB ARmed
2E? service Center, is o p e n

from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

little girl, and

IN PANAM'IT'S

' No. I Via Espana
TeL 2-0383
for high fidelity
Consultations
Service
Components
Custom. Installations

REMEMBER
Friday, April 27th 9:00 a.m.
FELIX'S
TRADITIONAL ANNUAL SALE

Main Store Only

AVw'

22-06 Central Avenue

OMl EVERY MITE JILL 9

IGAWTIC WAREHOUSE

SALE AT SEARS' TRANSISTHMIAM

o TELEVISION SETS
o REFRIGERATORS'
o WASHING MACHINES
o ELECTRIC STOVES
o GAS STOVES
o ELECTRIC DRYER
o ELECTRIC IR0NER

o HOUSEWARE
o HARDWARE
o SPORTING GOODS
o WATER HEATER
o FREEZERS
o RADIOS
o AIR CONDITIONERS

v ; v FT? '"W r

vuruuuu

"a -a 'Oj -inn

COLON Melandu An. md 10lh St Phoni 1137. PANAMA Tivotl Avfc- No. H-S8 Phon. USZi
TRANSISTHMIAN ROAD URBANI2ACION LOS ANGELES ,

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

Seel pockage tecuraly.
New tape unrolls easier,
sticks tighter.

Seal taH mn4 pepper tink tinker.
er. tinker. You need tape in
every room of the house.

I

Mend font currency with
transparent "Scotch"
Cellulose Tape.

Cover bottoms el h troy
and vases to protect your
table.

Inthl onfAtcW,..

jww nvajsaiOTVfJ WMMafA

CELLULOSE JAfl

sum

rW

, -Distributor: CIA. ATLAS. S. A.
Scotch" brand colored tapes are printed- In Panama
with aser's name and specifications by Cia.
Atlas 8. A, Telephone t-3458.
, P. O. Box 1057

O

l vt : fr. Hi.

v n' v nn r r

C) to the U'Jo )o .-An

)

' 7 1 t I .... ).

Fly El Conquistador, Braniff's superb DC-6 with million million-mile
mile million-mile captains and the friendly service thafs famous
' throughout the Americas. Round trip tourist fare from
Panama to the U.S.A. is as low as $125.00.

of

Tor tnformilion tnd rturvitiont alt your 1rvl agtnt or Irtniff it
Avtnid Tivei! 18, teltphont 2-0975, Hcrttl El Nnm4 3-1660, Ext 130,
or ?nmi 14726, Colon Tidtt Office ttltpheno 779 or 797.

- u 1 r i
I
w-r.:?5:S!ote5as
. . ... .. n Ml t ...-w 1.,....- .
: ''".--..: .'''''.'V.V"..'-::zr-" Ill(i

-S

- L

wMiMeaMgawaWWSia

A Little cation In Every Diay

What's It like to take the wheel of a 1956 Cadillac?;
If you don't already'know, then we hope you'll
come with us now on a little imaginary journey
' in the "car. of cars".
Suppose, if you will, that you're in the driver's
" 'seat. , ,'.',:
How wonderful you feel. Those deep, luxurious
' cushions hold you in perfect comfort your hands
- rest naturally on the slender wheel and all about
you ar? vision ... and beauty . ." and luxury.
, And now quiet and restful it is! The car is so
smooth and silent in, operation that your only
sense of motion comes from the sound of the wind
v and from the passing landscape, r
Starting stopping r. turning all are regu regulated
lated regulated with the lightest touch of toe and hand.'

CIV: A

You simply lean back and enjoy the ride,'
We've heard it said that a drive in a new
Cadillac isn't really a drive at all, in the normal
sense of the word. It's a time for rest and pleasure
and relaxation. ' " ;

Better come in jor visit some Jay soon.
1 you should decide to move up to a Cadillac, ii
will be our purpose to make you as pleased with your
relationship with us, as your dealer, as you are
certain to be with the car ibetj.-
; The Cadillac name has long been a symbol oj
automotive integrity and honesty oj purpose -and
we make every effort to have our own business reflect t
the same ideals in our dealings with owners v v
; It would be a pleasure to see you at any time.

, S A.

PANAMA
COLON



TV.t PANAMA AMir.ICAS AN INBETINDEXl DAUT VETVSPAPE5
TCTSDAY, APRIL fl,
Truo LifoA-Jvcrrtures
TZZZl AND ITS r;r..iTi.j
i
i
i
Eleen Finally Shakes
Cake-Eafs Salami
0
M-4 if
I i X !(OP OJ TO CCA... FV4STATiN3iyj( J V . U I TO A MAM WITH A PLICATE S..A.H.
The cownv nest of
the South Afrin
PEN DU LINE TIT
Kii? Ultnat MPicfftl
op c 119 wiic wren i c f
I v
r

rGE reus

i re3ee. i i i -'i .r i. it

I'.

4
CI
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SUl
wo'
shi
evi
tel.
ret.
to
I
lie,
in
'
lev
off
Sts,
fori
0

Ab
Bai
Blc
Cet
Cm
Ch;.
CU
Co.
Cm
p
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Fin
F
Fir
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Tui
Fu.
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Pai
Pa'
P.i
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Tfl.
1

RyHamilUMi Eileell
tion Day" (The ftover Bey, ABC ABC-Paramount):
Paramount): ABC-Paramount): "Gilinv" (Merv Grif.

fin, Columbia fi "To Love Again

"I'll always be happy aboutj(The Four Aces, decca); "Cherry

By OICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
Congratulations are In order for
Eileen Barton she is now com completely
pletely completely de-caked. For the first time
since 1950, she's able to appear
somewhere without having to sing,

'If I Knew You Were Coming!
IV a Baked a Cake."

At .the moment, she s at the

Co m. And her act ranges far and

vice, but you wont hear one bar

of' :;er ex-trademark. Once in a
wiji'e, some disgruntled patron will
cry out for her to sing it, but noth nothing
ing nothing cotng.

- r teels wonderful, says El

len ;. "I'll always be haDDV a

song, but I'm pretty tired ofiLips" (The Feor Coins, Epic):

i'.r ("The Mocking Bird" (The Feur
.fe at the Copa makes life fori Lads, Okeh); "Bright Bed Conver Conver-Ei.een
Ei.een Conver-Ei.een slightly peculiar. She rare-; rible" (Chuck Miller, Mercury);
ly goes to bed before & a.m., gets, "High. Steel" (Lennie Saftin, Cap Cap-up
up Cap-up around 3 p.m., goes to work atlitol); "Ya Ya Ya" (Alvy Wert,
7:30. This raises hob with her eat-j ABC-Paramount); "A Heart to Call
fag habits. I My Own" (Lisa Kirk, Columbia.)
"This is breakfast," she said. It I Good new azz releases r "Cat
was around p.m. in her hand-,' Meets Chick" is a- unique story in
seme modern apartment and she 'jazz, featuring Ada Moore, Buck
was eating. Ordinarily, she makes! Clayton and Jimmy Rushing (Co (Co-egg!
egg! (Co-egg! but she was fresh eut of eggsilumbia); "Little Jazz" has Roy El Else,
se, Else, she was hungrily devouring abridge and Friends (Clef): "The

salami-and-tomate sandwich on I Jazz Messengers At the Cafe Bo-1

whole wheat bread. It'll never.re-.nemia (Blue. Note); trombonists
place eld-fashioned oatmeal. jKai Winding and J.' J. Johnson
Eileen's policy of shaking "Bake, on "An Afternoon at Birdland"
a fcake" is part of her program (X); "The Land of Dixie" has
to i broaden her range. She's still! Pee Wee Erwin's Dixieland Band
doing fine on Coral Records, but. (Brunswick). ... ...
you'll notice that her Iatc.it hit i
"Too Close for Comfort" is aj Recent excellent chamber music
far cry from the "cute" songs on new classical albums: The Vegh
she was saddled with for years Quartet plays Bartok's 1st and 2nd
after "Cake.!' String Quartets (Angel); Winegrad
j ... j.. i.u:'.4.!and the MGM Chamber Orchestra

V. "oT. f. Py Copland selections from mo mo-theater,
theater, mo-theater, she says. She has been ;, j ,. v,,-t 7;n ..
i-,. riH,, ,.., vies and some Kurt Weill stage

considerable summer stock. "I'm
going to take dramatic lessons

soon,

"A"

a..t3.i1

PXXOajCB AND KI3 rtxxzzt

About the only drawback to her

budding theatrical career is this
the agent entrusted with get

ting her legitimate theater work

Us never seen her pertorm.
'.'He probably still thinks all
ran do is sing 'Bake a Cake,'

the said, shaking her head and
taking another bite of her break breakfast
fast breakfast sandwich.

music; -,- I Musici play Vivaldi s
"The Four Seasons" (Epic). There
is also a full symphonic treatment
of "The Four Seasons" on Angel,
done by Giulini and the Philhar Philhar-menia
menia Philhar-menia Orchestra.

iSArnyPIO Okayed

By Ex-PIO Brass

Roy Hamilton met an old-time
Hew Orleans iaxs musician and
hewed him a new book he had,
telling the history of jazz.
There's a chapter en you in
here." Hamilton told the eld-ttm-,
mn "Did yeu read it?"
"No," said the fazi man. "I lust
faked H, at usual.".
Joe Carlton, boss man Of RCA RCA-Victor
Victor RCA-Victor records, constantly keeps an
eas pealed for new talent. He wan wandered
dered wandered over to Newark and visited
amall zmb where he heard a vo-

ral miartftt. As thev sav along Tin

Pai Turnpike (that's the new tai tai-.
. tai-. emersion), he "flipped v
So ha signed w The Four Lo

' ftt and they ik be RCA s very
first rock-and-roll, artists.
Incidentally, The Four Lovers
are composed of two duets Nick
and Tom DeViot and Frank Cala Cala-mechie
mechie Cala-mechie and Hank MaewskL Both
na5rs were sineing at the same

club two years aeo AH ardent

bowlers, they'd go out after "the
" show together. And so they were

aurtetted.

, blCK'S PICKS: Gale Storm has

another hit in "Ivory Tower" (Dot)
Others: "Tango Of the Drums"

LOS ANGELES (UP) They
say an army never changes, but a
journalism professor on the. Uni University
versity University of California cam campus
pus campus comes how with the news that
the U.. Army's press relations are
getting better.
Not only that, said Dr. Robert A.
Rutland, a onetime Army FIO of

ficer, but press relations now are

good. He recently completed a
study on the subject.
"The Army," he said,v"at last
recognizes that its bigness has
made it a constant spurce of news,
and that news will not always he
favorable. Army public information
officers are now instructed to re release
lease release any hews concerning their
posts that is not classified and is
not libelous."

(lis Baxter, Capitol); "Gradua-duty.

; NOT HIS DAY
POTSDAM, N.Y. (UP) Po Policeman
liceman Policeman John Faubert went to a
hospital for treatment of a head
cut he suffered when he slipped
and fell while washing a police
car.' Only three hours later the
bandaged policeman had to return
to the hospital for treatment for
a dog bite suffered in the line of

( -r- ') f,
I K J h?. hrcy.

i"V li'k Bur TWAT IWlTlKka EMTTAM6S
CJ'.'I Ji A FAKE THAT UEAPS TO AN
u EMPTy'tfHAMBeR'

k y- rjs? it. v er.: a1 iwm r su r

The real, front poor is a self-uosins i t.
SHAM AMVE,WHU2M CAN EE -PUSHEO OPEN JU6T lkAf V lfi?h
EWOU6H TO ADMIT THS .TINV HOU6EHOU7ER. 1 i I I Vi S
wmithm.. ......... rrp (jjrjr JL

I '-- -r- .711 Vl

SSS AIXE1 OOP 1 '
' IT. : iOft A , f fifeE, XTOO-BurVwETJ-knovv J
" L Hr 1 I BOVArMII THINli 7 THEN FOR J
t V J BUSHEWWEVEGOTV SiJ,
i boom aw es BUDcsa J 1

ri Jar. m w.m m air.. : -- v. x c rt -sv j i r ;jr .m jrfj jt "W- if til

T .... I r. .rVJ I 7

CAfTAtti EAI1

llVl j r-: r- THEN KEEPfiUlM AUP tfif I

m

- ... -U

-

Grand Effect!

HAVB TO SHOOf'J, 2

PEAL, loup; T!?LC

I DONt Y OH. well. -
HEAR ANT I WERE COMES v ri
ECHO' J LlVEPMORF 7
AWVWAYw NS V

1MbyNtwiiT..ihf..t.frtO

The Buggy's Ready

C9 f T. OAMU9I

, '.
i iii

. T ; f i

Barbering Job

T KBOAII MAETD

Faltering Philip

Philip's Ufa to filled with braises,
ffed-wara ttei tad rig h uet.
Repairs wttnld torn bis hots Hka new
K A. aassifled& hnt the right elnc

-Wt ")D. WSTft)1 OFF ft

tVJBW "B)T Of- r fi t-t I I 0V1 ?
gj 1956 by WE Smict. rnc. TM. Ray. U.8.aeW? S- (r-T-T j urtil f( t

Time to Explain

Si lesuk tiknes

TUCki keep Gnmr mtsimr

V. -wi wue r piwsr

ir not eB!lL J? J?I

r40

Trt ffkil ITfMft at as

TO CWaEK 6 WITH

Jin ':

TOR TWO PM TIEP ftrlftTl THEN YOU

iw icu. uu A vwni iv l AREN'T. A LCCM.

E5M ABOUT VOURJIT

APICTURB MAGAZINE1.

t. I! : I

rw- : -r-Tt i i i

....

' ii"" ' i N i. ' " i.. ... i ... i ,j r i ., 1 I ft! I M t' .7 f j i A-A Ik a. 5 (' 1

: - ... -..-11 F' Ii. fA I 111 I I M O h4 II...

U STOUT or MARTH war Nice Boy I By WILSON SCBPGGS ;, I ti i f hSI M U JK 11 V J

' J ( THELMA,WArs)l WOW THIS WILL H LAST MGWT HE BA"SEO KTO W PIACT. 6UCOtfVvOUZ DONTTWWHEUkTS YT I t ? b L
- 7- l- f HAPPENED? iSOUKIO SCHOOL SAO IT WAS A MlSTAVF.TMIS MOCMNiS 1 1 LAWOLAOV'S BEAWy RWH EVDLE ETTHET?, B JT t U 'i H -! UK"
: ATCEVTEX GSJUMAeTHA, HC THCTATBCD TO BAlSgMY CENT. J-- -- tPBFrrEg ; 1v J If 7T Njj1
VUFSGFrl rf eWTWEWHDLAVS BUT ITS J m -jjC3' f WATCH W5ELK T 1 i i V.i-! 'Ri3Bj'Cr"
I SyOR i:JLi S0NMASMCAEDN HIS- JVV fl,l k- IP V VOMDEBwMAT r-rr V X!v? ll,h' I
t T" SrTOMeA) WWI If--KINSSHWHEBE7 S V l W IVOMW
J iwAfwoof his JrT tl Al i t 1 l J A! Vi v rvrM

i VX1 WliMP MOBTT MEEKlE That, That ( By OiCB CAVALLI
i- . Lcy (.sssa, Hff- iT nil" .
fg!lSClJLI.AK for Food For Thonght By AL vt-RMEEB 'reo "NTy" J 'V T' VVj, jJzjj '" 'f
' T- a v i.X I 1. ,N A N I K-SERVINQ RABBIT I 'I f: JnT..K -fj? W CZ0l3 '.A'1 V
' TTTTTN C-t I CAN'T WAY IT S VOUR ) S SO CLOSE TO J !Lf, T ? ri TT
1 !v llrfffisSTfeSSl 11 fedfl Knii OtVJsuX iWPoP'f iM. RAM FATHER HAS U (I pon"tnou thev ikma.m great Yaw I never'
"j W LLt'' CV-TtWAi W MjPi aiVllSS V- ' fc rTTX VSiL 'Sp finT A tXPItiir55 PAL PLATONIC 'I ) EVER PULL I MYSTERIES OF THESHOPl TELk AWV-
IK V VP JT V Tfr fl rM iX PVTp I L in5 With dolls ?,5t;wiP? AA5f haki-kaffip vou-i ) wamt th' boss to J have awe
X Vtp-w f'kLJ I V I MTJll f I 7 X V yPsfik olTZTLSJVl6IT'BOTtM!6V h WW'T I KNOW WHAT HE PID sleltths THAM
, m i i iXTTTTi 1 L, sA l I itiiiliri.ni.ii.TMiim.Mil I f-w ( J A-l .pf, uo HE'S 62-&0MO5 VOUR HEAOS, Vwappw'-V about rr, aki' th-othEr thev c-OToxi
BL'GS BUNNX 1 Delayed Lift Lfke TbalT ST t' 6eAI ,J H f &'xf L M Tki 1 w
' I 1 1 : M VA?fEK-7 IrXj jtv'") .lVD,D"yrxvi!
(Tl00wTa U!IM Jl kSA6ASSTAT,0MATOUT) v' &1 Affateffa -rs
' i ... I Ir"!, I ll 1 -1- - r -rr3 -H I Jg HEROES AgE MAPE-MOT HOCM 8.'. ST- 1
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NO! m NOr CONCERWEP WITH OKAY. BUT

ANY Of YOUR PA&T, WilCH VOU WHY & YOU;

ONLY WITH A fEW PAY Of 0TERSTfp

TWUK hUlUKt! NOW WKff IN fftg f

GET YOU OUTOf THB CLINK!

J I .i) by Nt. St.lt. Ini. T,. Bi. U.S. fat w

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iviuy, afril u, i::.s

TEX f AX A. MA AMERICAN AN 1NDIFEXDENT DAILT NEWSPAKX
PAGE FIT!

Jocuii and KJilicr

a nam a

wide

Of

(By Staffer

Box 5031, -A:

xcon

'J, will L J lj ul,,lu ., A 2-U4V m S L'HI L 9fiO J ft if

H JOHN J DV1S Atlantic Area commander, introduces Mrs. Rowland B. Shriver left,
onies presided over by Mrs. McGmness. past president. W- Arrtiy photo)

BASSADOR OF BRAZIL AND MRS. BOUIETRAU FRAGOSO

)STS AT DIMNr.K

f The Ambassador of Brazil and Mrs. Agumaido Bouiexrau
US iShS t a dinner Monday night at he Embassy
tesirienae Anions; those present were the British Amoas Amoas-Sor
Sor Amoas-Sor analrTla Henderson, Mrs. William K. Harrison, the
Sat r of ta. Rie, andi Mr Car d. la Esprie ...

he Spanish Chrc d Auairs a wi ;
lount and Countess de Portaljs. ; v j. .-, j J

Leaves On Vacation I ,'

Mrs. Mary Lowe, is in Fayette-
Arkansas vUitins her sit

ter, Mrs. C. Brown. Her plans

also inciuae a visn ui ner gi aim aim-children
children aim-children in Bioomington, D e 1 a-
u;re anrt trine (a Rnstnn. MassS-

'-'"i?olts. and New York, N. Y.

Mrs, Lowe will rerarn to- tne Isto

sign Minister And
alkartn Ravd to Be Feted

tie Minister of Foreign Affairs

brio oyd and Mrs. uoya win
fnuocic ( "honor., at a dinner

Bered them by the Italian Am-

fcador Kicaruo. M o s c a n an.i

ice in Bella Vista tonight

giving a reception at their honie
iii Golf Heights in honor of the
Count and Countess de Vogue on
May 2, at 7 p.m. 1 .-

Luncheon

Mrs. tlias

Maria Heutematte

MoilWtoba-Jy reentertained.a group of her friend,
Moscau. ai we ...-;,,,n at. iur resilience in

rs.

From Vacation

Felix Maduro and ner

fcier Mrs. Zelia Toledano have
Irncd to Panama.. They arnv-
lf Alio mi Vlnrirln after

tiding a vacation in the vnued

.es.

Cinick amhaccador

bain's new Ambassador to Pa Paha
ha Paha Fedcrico Gavaldon a n d

Gavaldon have arnvea in
ama. '

L. : T Wathinaton

lr. and Mrs. Jorge Ricardo Ri-

have returned to : wasnini;iuu,
r thpv have heen soendini? a

lation in Panama visiting with

lily and friends, Mrs. KiDa is

former Uanta isavarro.

:tntion Planned For

Int And Countess Vogue

fill MIHI VUVII1 f VlfWV KJ (IU1BIU, mu..u
r. and Mrs. Paul Duran are Yoder, ,and Roy Russell.

r n hinciifiun at her residence in

Bella Vista recently. t
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Philip W. Thomas
of Scotch Plains; New Jersey, an announce
nounce announce the birth of a son, Steven
Reece, on April 11. Mrs. Thomas
is the former Royna Reece, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Reece
of Diablo Heights.
The paternal grandparents are
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Thompson,
formerly of New Cristobal.
Fort Davis NCO Club

The wives of the on u a v i s
ICO Cnuvhad a social on April

19. Mrs, Francis Myers was tne
Mistress of Ceremonies. Members
present were the Mcsdames, Ha Harold
rold Harold Du Bois, George Brodsky,
Charles St. John, Floyd Miles,
Rffrrarn. Garfield Wells.

George Prince, Samuel Veal, Mar Marty
ty Marty Willard, Ed Burrus, Harvey

o l rrm rim

CAMPBELL'S

- Cream of Asparagus
, Cream ef Celery
-' ( Temate
- Creeh f ea
Clan Chowder
Black Bean t
Vegetarian Vegetable

Z I

mum

Eh est Ice for lnJinlo Is (hit
nliine mould (ukmiiled im tpc
written (arm and nail4 te odb 1
the box numbers listed daily in "S "S-rial
rial "S-rial and Olhenwlse," or delirered
by hand te the afflce. Nonce el
meetinaa caanet be accepted by tele,
phone.

Book Review Greua at

College Club
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
at'7-30 a m nn Thnrcrlav el ik

home of Mrs. Richard Sergentat,

Z474 Morgan Ave. Mrs. Wulard
Spvmnnr will rnvioui 'Tanrlii. vi.

Itory" by Taylor, Caldwell.

Ladies Auxiliary Fleef

Reserve Association

The rppular rprratinn mtin

for the Ladies Auxiliary. FRA.

Will he hrlri tndav at 7 -m n Yii

Members ami guests are asked

attend. Tonight will be batea"
painting night. v

Justice Lodge and Narclsse
Temple Of Elks Committee

Officers and interested members

of the Justice Lodge and Narcisse

T.emple of Elks Committee will

meet in special session on Tours

day night, at 7:30 p.m. at the. Pa

cific Service Center. Everyone is
asked to attend early to expedite

important business on Band.

don, Connecticut.

Upon receiving his commission

as ensign along with twenty-eight

of his classmates Basil will be as

signed to the Academy for the
summer to indoctrinate the incom

ing class. The orientation will in

clude comprehensive training in

searcinsQip. service and social eti

quette, an introduction to Acad

my life, and a general change

from civilian to military.

Cadet Harrington has also been
selected to participate in the Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda Yacht Races. The Coast
Guard Academy has entered two

yachts; the Manitou, and the Pe

trel, to sail on June II from Mew Mew-port
port Mew-port to Bermuda.

thus via Miami,

Cipt. And Mrs. Frank Harrington

To Attend Sen's Graduation :

Capt. and Mrs. Frank Harrison

of Diablo Heights, will Sail soom

for the United States to attend the
graduation of their, son Cadet

Basil Harrington, from the U. S

Coast Guard Academy, New Lon

cuTlciMATalca
Ms lika Mirk

Fine. soft, delightful

ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum containa de deodorant
odorant deodorant antiseptic
C-8 (Heiachloro (Heiachloro-phene).
phene). (Heiachloro-phene). Keeps tbe
skin fresh end eweet
Soothes sunbura.
Prevents, relieves
heat end diauer rash.

foot Irritations. Buy I

NICI TiMINS :
DETROIT (UP) Highland

Park police recovered their own

stolen car just in time to start a
search for Mayor Paul Winkler's
stolen auto.

EOmEJGBG!'

t

Relieve Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
! this MEDICATED way)
No unmedkated powder can re.
'lieve vour baby's Diaper Rash.
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash at Ammens
Powder does! ;
. For Ammens is specially medi.
eated to soothe, protect and help
heal Irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully -end is so toft,
tt promotes healing by cushioning
baby's, chafed skin, against further
"Irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.'-
FRIE Try Ammens at our ex ex-pense!
pense! ex-pense! For trial size can absolutely
free, tend a postcard with vour
name and address to pept. GK,
Bristql-Myers Co., Hillside, N. J.

cimttam. Buy! j 0er ipiri Dec. 31, 1?MJ

t f

9

9

0

7 7
'"'TilWWeMilill 1 m iiilllllii BH "TWi j n i j ,rr mi-yAi.: ILL lr

I J

7 M: III ,1! r Ml W

r-s -s

4 a hi a.

-rr--i nnnpt.

Ll

L

UaiU

You can hove golden-brown, flufly-light pan pan-rakes
rakes pan-rakes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mis is packed in the new her
metically waled tin! In the tin, Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh indefinitely. It's always pure and

tajt so youcan keep a supply handy all the time.

TfTiatever the occasion Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack times" and especially on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year,- your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make
... so appetiiing and fluffy-light every time!
Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating! v

V -.-

i -' KM

nnr?

t , . 'A ;t

He should weigh about 1 to 2 lbs. more
than at birth.
He should sleep soundly between, meals
He should begin to taste' the flavor of
iolid foods .

t

now...
Baby is reaching the age when
milk alone is.not enouchl
Very early in life all normal babiea require wore nourish nourishment
ment nourishment than nursing provides. Quaker oati already
available in most homes is unsurpassed for nourishing
goodness. (
Quaker oats prepared for baby la the ideal infant food.
It contains 11 times as much iron a codfish. Quaker
oats gives baby 4, times as much body-building protein as
whole milk. It supplies the important nourishment baby
needs to help him grow stronger and taller. And, Quakes
oats is so easy for baby to digest.
There's no need for expensive special foods for normal
babies. No other whole grain food offers greater nourish
ment than Quaker oats. Packed in tins for purity, it's
Nature's Wonder Food for babies.

7

Si

Hew ro pnpan Quaker Oofs for baby.

QUAKE Bottle Feeding C :Vicar.TjJ
tmtatummter l measure QuaKBK oati VQ'

j,uig watri w mm 'vuu vuaiu&k oai ana
pinch bf salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir te
obtain desired consistency or use aa directed
by your doctor.
Quakes Spoon Feeding V
1 iaturt water I measure Quaker oat
Cook as abovestrain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con-
' siatency br use as directed by your doctor.
Quake Porridge 1
, (See Recipe on Tin)

helps children prow strong ; I : helps grown-ups sfoy sfrenj!

STAOTiflG FRIDAY, APuIL 27ih

ANNUAL SALE .. v
1 :,' IN OUR MAIN STORE ONLY ON BOTH FLOORS!
v ., BIGGER. AND BETTER THAN EVER!
- HUNDREDS OF ARTICLES FROM EVERY DEPARTMENT WILL
, BE ON SALE!
. DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE BIG SAVINCC

. MAIN STORE ONLY
, 22-06 Central Ave.

v ..' rr. A I al .: :

ii '(Hi I :

WE ARE LATE....

LAST WEEK'S WliNNERS 1
" AND WE APOLOGIZE!
THERE WERESO MANY THAT We
COULDN'T MAKE THE DEADLINE. 1

t It. Col. Eugene W. O'Neill
Lacey Woods
Eddie B. Pohl 1 s
Cordelia de Vega -'.A
Berta de Nunez Chavez
Lew C. Hilzinger
. Arturo Lutz
r K.'L. Bailey
Fredetvinda de Ferro
. Concepci6n de Calvo
' Carmen Echeverria
Simons J. Tun6n

Felicia L. de Linders
Arturo Quir6s
M; R. Wheeler'
Romualda de Young
C. Todd : -Kenneth
E. Bennett
Oscar Thounsen
Rosa C. de Hernandez
Ana de Biirgos
J. Klaman -.
Isabel de Moreno
C. Paz Rodriguez

Eneida ,de Iglesia
Yolanda de Aizpin
Sra. .Austin
. Aminta S. de Fong
Sra. de Casas
Walter C. Km
A. Romero
,' Guillermo R. Ruiz
' Ivy Alexandet
Walter C. Klimt
Adila de Ramirez
- Emma Guillen -,,

.WALTER G. KLIMT, Two-time Winner In one Week.
TO PLEASE. MANY OF OUR FRIENDS
- WE CONTINUE OUR SUCCESSFUL

la. '4

J

IN TIME FOR

SUNDAY f.WY 13th
MANY ITE3IS YOU WANT AT

Home Of VERTIKAL Blinds and foam
Plenty of FREE Parking Space Available!
gOQCJBBtj!, OAniit! STRUT T1.22I8I
OPEN ALL DAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE



rtr.s foii

TTESDAT. ATSIL II,
(togiteft Trua Life Adventures
Eleen Finally '.Shakes
Cake-Eats Salami
f J
'-1 'I ' )(hHmH.' LVTES. SO OARWINo rA?AVE IS 5c' 7 f 1
.-2: f -. MOP YOU TO fCVF CACtati y I! If ,VJI I
ThEY JUST SHOULPNT HAVE 5IVEN THi5JC f
TO A MAN WITH A FEJCATE STOMACH. ; .',
Bt
The pownv nestf
L' I r
the South Afriian
PENDUUNE TIT
v
r v
seems wide open to

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it :
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(

I I
Roy Hamilton

Eileen Bartoa

tion Day" (The Rover Beys, ABC ABC-Paramount);
Paramount); ABC-Paramount); "Ginny" (Mtrv Grlf-

fin, Columbian "To Love Again;

By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
Congratulationi are in order for
Ei!tn Barton she is now com completely
pletely completely de-caked. For the first time
since 1950, she's ab'e to appear
somewhere without having to sing,
If I Knew You Were Coming
r.f-a Baked Cake."
f.t .the moment, she's at the
Co a. And her act ranges far and
vice, but you won't hear one bar
of 1 her ex-trademark. Once in a
wqiie, some disgruntled patron will
cry nut for her to sing it, but noth nothing
ing nothing toing.
- I reels wonderful. savs Ei-

lca "I'll always be happy about!(The Four Acot, decca); "Cherry
t'.f song, but I'm pretty tired ofiLips" (The Four Coins, Epic);
i'.f ("The Mocking Bird" (The Four
;fe at the Copa makes life forjLads, Okeh); "Bright Red Conver Conver-Ei.een
Ei.een Conver-Ei.een slightly peculiar. She rare-jtible" (Chuck Miller, Mercury);
ly goes to bed before S. a.m., gets i "High. Steel" (Lonnio Sattin, Cap Cap-up
up Cap-up around 3 p.m., goes to work atlitol); "Ya Ya Ya" (Alvy West,
7:30. This raises hob with her eat-l ABC-Paramount); "A Heart to Call
ine habits. iMy Own" (Lisa Kirk, Columbia.)

'.'This it breakfast," she said. It! Good new jazz releases: "Cat

was around 4 p.m. in hor hand-Meets 'Chick" is a- unique story in
some modem apartment and the i jazz, featuring Ada Moore, Buck
was eating. Ordinarily, she makes Clayton and Jimmy Rushing (Co (Co-egg
egg (Co-egg but she was fresh out of oggsllumbia); "Little Jazz" has Roy El-

a.tho wii hunarilv devouring aidridao and Friends (Clef): "The

slami-and-tomate sandwkh on J Jazz Messengers At the Cafe Bo-1

wlioie wheat bread. Ifn never. rt-;hemia". (Blue- Note); trombonists
place old-fashioned ootmoal. Kai Winding and J. J. Johnson
Eileen's policy of shaking "Bake on "An Afternoon at Birdland"
a )Cake" is part of her program (X); "The Land of Dixie" has
to i broaden her range. She's still! Poo Woo Erwin't Dixieland Band
dnln? fine on Coral Records, but, (Brunswick).
you'll notice that her latent hit
"Too Close for Comfort" is a Recent excellent chamber music;
far ery from the "cute" songs on new classical albums: The Vogh
she was saddled with for years Quartet plays Bartok'i 1st and 2nd
after ."Cake." (String Quartets (Angel); Winograd

I'd like most to do legitimate!! 'r7.TXZ XT.mZ

' eX. Cho has haan I

:r "v rrS Z;: ivies and some Kurt weiii ..stage

music; v I Musici play Vivaldi's

Mm

BUT THAT INVITING ENTRANCE:
IS A PAKE THAT TO AN
EMPTY" CHAMBER.

" The real, front poor mi a seupcic6in& :
SEAM ABV3VE, WHIM tAN 65 fUSHBI7 OPEN JUST 1
ENOUSH TO APMIT TH5 TINY HOUSeHOUTEK. ,. ...

The Four Seasons" (Epic). There

is also a full symphonic treatment
of "The Four Seasons": on Angel,
done by Ciulini and the Phllhor Phllhor-monia
monia Phllhor-monia Orchestra.

theater.

in t a Broadway revjue, and done
considerable summer stock. "I'm
going to take dramatic lessons
soon."
About the only drawback to her
budding theatrical career is this
1 the agent entrusted with get-

b never seen her perform. Iltmy IJjn flVaVISil
'He probably still thinks all 1 Allilf rlU VAdWU

can ao is sing ow a v,.c,
she said, shaking her head and
taking another bite of her break breakfast
fast breakfast sandwich. ....!',

Roy Hamilton mot an old-time
Now Orleans axx musician and
; showed him a now book he had,
telling the history of a.
There's a chapter on you in
Utere," Hamilton told the old-tlm-on
"Did you road it?"
"No." said tho (an man. "I fust
faked it, as usual."
Joa Carlton, boss man of RCA-

Victor records, constantly keeps ani
at pealed for new talent. He wan wan-deted
deted wan-deted over to Newark nd visited
a small pub where he heard a vo
: cat quartet. As they say along Tin
Via Turnpike (that's the new hi hi-fi
fi hi-fi version ), he "flipped."
So he signed tip The Four Lov Lovers
ers Lovers and they'll be RCA's very
first rock-and-roll artists.
Incidentally The Four lovers
r0 composed of two duets Nick
and Tom DeViot and Frank Cala-
: mechio and Hank Mtewskt Both
tmr were sineinc: at the same

club two years ago All ardent
bowlers, they'd go out after the
' show together. And so they were

jjurtetted.

DICK'S PICKS: Oslo Storm has

another hit in "Ivory Tower" i(Dot)

hers: "Tango vt tne urums

Other
(li

By Ex-PIO Brass

LOS ANGELES (UP) They
say an army never changes, but a
journalism professor on the Uni University
versity University of California cam campus
pus campus comes now with the news that
the U.. Army's press relations are
getting better.
Not only that, said Dr. Robert A.
Rutland, a onetime Army PIO of officer,
ficer, officer, but press relations now are
eood. He recently completed a

study on the subject.
"The Army," he said,"at last
recognizes that its bigness has
made it a constant source of news,
and that news will not always be
favorable. Army public information
officers are now Instructed to re release
lease release any news concerning their
posts that Is not classified and is
not libelous."

Baxter, Capitol); "Gradua-duty.

, NOT HIS DAY
POTSDAM, N.Y. (UP) Po Policeman
liceman Policeman John Faubert went to a
hospital for treatment of a head
cut he suffered when he slipped
and- fell while washing a police
car. Only three hours later the
bandaeed policeman had to return

to the hospital for treatment for

a dog bite smterea in tne una 01

El

TJ IN. II., Nt Off. .

"I don't fel lnj)Iredr

Faltering Philip

rhillics IU ts filled frith raises,
Well-worn steps ud rags he sues.
Repairs traM torn bis home Oka new.
L Classifieds, ttnt the ritht elos;

nie stnnt or marth

Nice Boy!

By WILSON SntCGGS

ArCENTcX-i

vurseiFTi

run uaau&THiltiAinw Ties will m

HAPPENED r SOUMO SCHOOL

GlCLISMMAirrHA.

HIT THE LAWXACVS

SON MAS MOVED N

.NEYTTOMeTAND

WAPBWDOFI

UlU'TCCtTU

FIED-N

FACT

m

NV IV V ,V

LAST KiCWT HE BAKED NTO MY PLACE.
SAO IT WAS A MISTAKC.THIS MOCNN9

HE THCTATEME0 10 RAISE MY CENT.

sur ITS

MANNEC,

HIS-

1

1 T U. COtfy VD! I OONT THWIC HE UktS 1
I LANDLADY'S EM IPA'N EVDLEErrHEg.Blfr I
If-.. i Ai ... fOBETTre Jk

iiiii i i i in rm,w i .. m n oi I ikfftn f i

o .. . a i s at s wj issi iBf si a ir j s a ws-i v ... . '.

WsMsVsVsssMsW iliilirW

TlilSClIJ.Afi FOP

Food For Thought

By AL ntRMEES

IN A v N
WAY IT'S YOUR )
iOWN FAULT, J
Ml! ( X
e 1W t HH i.r'f. Tm. TJI. U.S. t. Off.

(f-SERVING R ABB IT
rT' 50 CLOSE TO J

a,.tJT-.il

jrSZCjnJXS AND EIS FSISI

Grand Effect!

fy ISZkKIlX bLOSSU

1 'T7?1 DlO tU KMOW
- V THERE'S A
-l PJL ECHO W HERE,

YEAH. DUl TUU v. 1

BEAL LOUP.' SfTf,?tE

Three choc

MALTS 7 C WtW,

7r- 'MALTSJ

I DONY YOH.WELLi V
HfARANf J Hene COMES
ECHO y LIVEI!lORF
WW OUR MALTS
f AWtaayy

AULTI OCT

The Buggy's Ready.

, By f T. GAMUSI

J BOYft TM ) I THINK 1

BUSHtW Wt Vt UJ V

WELL, TOMORROWS

THEN FDR

" i I

S I 1 i"

1

9! 1 1

5-30

fe

v-5

BOOTS AND CX BUDDE3

Bartering Job

BT KB G Aft MAKTia

Of fsW : t

B .1 Mr6CCTM ..1HJT -r. 1

4lf

1 r jii "SaaCi

If lf 1 JSO

-w wt. wsrivy OTP ft
OLO STKTOE OT- WW.

iroTl

TOD VOGGLtS,

souu.
0LT

I COtf I
i ovn?

1956 by WE Strviet. Inc. T.M. Reg. U.S. Pal. Off:

CATTADX KABI

Time to Explain

By LESLIE TURNEB

rn ith, V '1-!:'' w SU TUUV

1111 UIMUlll'1.,H'lm IHHHWIK.

TO BAD5&R WE WITH

HAVE NOTHINO TO Wr.

I -Hi

TOU TWO PA,V X TRIED 7 ViHMl THEN VOU
TO TBLL VOU I WAMT TO AREN'T A LOCAL
DO A PHOTOGRAPHIC 4T. REPORTER?
65A,y ABOUT VOUWI?
APICTUgB6AZIJE ''fj

Tl

i vl"

1NTERE6TH)

NO! W NOT CONCERMEP WITH OKAV. BUT

ANV OP VOUR PAST, VOUCH YOU I WW VOU

&EE 50 ANXIOUS TO HIPE. I WASAZIMB

ONLY WITH A FEW PAY OF
tOUR FUTURE! NOW IP YOU'KB

READV TO COOPERATE, ILL

GET WU OUTOF THE CLINK!

19?6 by htA Sir vice. In

MORTt MEEKLE

That's That

Bj UICH CAVALU

J WELCOME TO -v'
.ANOTHER 6AME OF 1
SPELL OR 60 BROKE ""N.
'-JJJ "r"r? THIS IS
( WCRITE
(C& 1 V PROS I? AM.'
'IW I -ijusticvs
1 I I TO OUTSELL

THIS ISA

TRICKY ONE'
nrv s

lr

( HAW.'THATB

r. A6NAP7
6-H-t-L-L-A-L-E-l

MO

NOW, THE CORRECT 1 I hCWABOUtA Tp,
f .6PEaiN5l9: .s ( A 6AMEOF VaV
VS-H-t-L-L-E-L-AS-H V CHECKERS? W.1
r PlWE -V'fill
cwthatone? -Ji I
,t, i j-.v rf

BUGS BUNNY

Delayed Lift

like Tbatt

ITHAT LOOKS LIKE

i r PETUNIA 1 6ETTIN''

PEADY T' PULL

OUTl HEITE'S

MV CHANCE r

.SAVE BUS

OM TARE!

HOW ABOUT V OFCOWSEA
vA LIFT? J BUSSi BUT
1 WILL VOU DO
M VWE A FAVOP

rrANOT5UI.BUTI73WwJf
UHEtfTS A GAS STATION ABOUT J

1 f HlM.ti li'MI

MAJOSI IVHjrULi Ul!l WAS

if i a wiiiiiilt)

iWE 60TA GEAPSVlME-

j tfUUeTI TWAvT

HANNIBA.L l PLAvY-

IN6 WITH DOLLS

OR ACE TMe TJ0LL5.

PLAYIM vllTH

fOP'6 f 6AM FATHER HA$

gEE EV'EI?AL PLA.TOMIC

84 YEA(?5 CIJlENJrjJ AM0U6

OLD EVERY Tl VvEk THE- FAiRSe

HE CAW6 FOR A HAK-k:AFF IF
VI61T. BUT "WI6 YEARI YOU'D SO DVE

HE'S 62 6O0MDSA VCOI? HE-AD5,

ff

4

1

IN6 WITH DOLLS
OR ACE THE TJ0LL5 J
I Dl iVnt.i TU

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PON'T sou

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A TKICK LIKE

I THAT OH ME

1 A&IM.' I SAW

YOU I

. MAPPIW'.'j

I 1

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THEy REMAIN GREAT Y AtJP I NEVER

MYSTERIES OF THE SHOP J TELL AMY-

e-IT AIW'T PTHirAI Tn RDDV THAT I

tsO "lAWPlM' TO TH A WAS A WIT-

icc iii'ucrvi'T 1 kiecKL r urui'n 1

WANT TH' BOSS TO HAVE MORE

KMOW WHAT HE PIP 5LEUTH THAM

ABOUT IT, AM' TH" OTHERN THEV COT CM

DON T LIKE AWVBOPV I TV A&KIW

TO KNOW HE GOT I "OJ "WHY I

CAUC--HT AT IT-' WHAT FOE V

OR TH' BOSS V'WHAT PIP

TO KNOW 1 HE VOi

HE PiD IT

--vs,

-ir ' HEROE4 APE MAPE-WOT BOCM .'.. Si.;;- ? H

rc

c



D

TUESDAY, APRIL Si. V-S

TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNDIPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FAGS FITI

Jocut

asw

l Oil,

Hot

134,

P

nama

icnvidc

V,

or

By Stall Cri

Box 5031

Ancon

iL CtjajmnU, tilt

J, mtf L mcmJ If (l,fl

n' t n ..

irtitf, Lvltu,

J a

ml.

IIECTL1SS

Each lotira for tnrfnsioa l this
column Mouid lubmmea i tvp tvp-wriurn
wriurn tvp-wriurn form and mailed Is one sr
the ss uimbtn lisint daily in '"So '"Social
cial '"Social and Oihcnwisc," ar drlivend
by hand I the afficc. Notice of
meetinfs cannet be accepted by lei
biion.
Book Rtvitw Group of
Colics Club

The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet

at'7:30 a.m., on Thursday, at, the

home of Airs. Richard Sergentat,

2473 Morgan Ave. Mrs. Wtilard
Seymour will review "Tender Vic

tory" by Taylor. Caldwell.

N1CS TIMING
DETROIT (VP) Highland

Park police recovered their own
stolen car just in time to start a
search lor Mayor Paul Winkler'i

stolen auto..

i
I

Ladies Auxiliary Fletf
Resorvo Association

The regular recreation meeting

for the Ladies Auxiliary, FK.V

will be nem today at T.M p.nLT
Members ana guests are asked uH

attend. Tonight will be "batea
painting night.

Justice Lodge and Narciss
Tomplo Of Elks Committoo

Officers and interested members

of the Justice Lodge and Narcisse
Temple of Elks Committee will

meet in special session on I nun nun-day
day nun-day night, at 7:30 p.m. at the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Service Center. Everyone is
asked to attend early to expedite
important business on hand.

don, Connecticut. -.

Lpon receiving his commission

as ensign along with twenty-eight
of his classmates Basil will be as

signed to the Academy for the,
summer to indoctrinate the incora-;

ing class. The orientation will in include
clude include comprehensive training in
seamtnsbip. service and social eti etiquette,
quette, etiquette, an introduction W Acade Academy
my Academy life, and a general change
from civilian to military.

Cadet Harrington has also been

selected to participate in the Ber

muda Yacht Races. The Coast

Guard Academy has entered two
yachts; the Manitou, and the Pe

trel, to sail on June is irom new
port to Bermuda. :

Gl"J

r.lOuClGQGl

1

mus via Miami.

fine Anil Mia FrsnLr Marrlnatan

To Attend Son's Graduation :

Capt. and Mrs. t ratik Harrison,
nf niahln Heiffhts. will Uil snnm

for the United States to attend the

graduation of their, son Cadet
Roeil Worrinptnn frnm that tl' S

Coast Guard Academy,. New Loo-

L

' cot. j. tsau trssa oSS

and Mrs. narn j. r ldent ot the Guiles; Otucer wives ; wp,u.

C1UD "Mrs. femivci w r.' nc roslflpnt. W.O. i in j

moniepresided over by Mrs.

6

AMBASSADOR OF BRAZIL AND MRS. BOULETRAU FRAGOSp
HOSTS AT DINNER
The tfJ&JJSXS
Fraeoso were hosts at a oinner m British Ambas-

Count and Countess de roriij. -

giving a reception at their home
iii Golf Heights in honor of t h e
Count and Countess de Vogue on
May 2, at 7 p.m. j 1
Luncheon ' ,'

Mrs Elias Maria ueuitiuaiw
entertained a group of her friends

;xl a lunciicon al ner iswu

Bella Vista recently.

Birth Announcement
m, n,i Mr. Philio W. Thortas

of Scotch Plains; New Jersey, an an-nounce
nounce an-nounce the birth of a son, Steven
Reece, on April 11. Mrs. Thomas

is the former Koyna neuce, 6 6-ter
ter 6-ter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Reece
of Diablo Heights:

The paternal grandparents- ie

Dr.- and Mrs. Maurice jnompsun,

formerly of New Uistouai.

Fort Davis NCO Club
Hold Social .

K'CO Cluh had a social on AprU

19. Mrs. Francis Myers was me
i ;,.: nf Ceremonies. Members

oresent were the Mesdames, Ha-

roid du bois, ucui jj wiumji
Charles St. John, Floyd Miles,
Thnmii Rerrarn. Garfield Wells,

George Prince, Samuel Veal, Mar Marty
ty Marty Willard, Ed Burrus, Harvey

Loaves On Vacation

Mrs, Mary Lowe is in i ayeue ayeue-ville,
ville, ayeue-ville, Arkansas, visiting her sis

ter, Mrs. W, C- Brown. Her plans

also include a visit 10 ner granu granu-children
children granu-children in Bioomington, Dela Delaware
ware Delaware and trips to Boston, Massa--'"!fUs.
and New York, N. Y,
Mrs, Lowe wilt return to-the Isth-

Foreign Minister And
Wrs. Alberto Boyd to Be Fe ed
The Minister of Foreign Alfairs
Alberto oyd and Mrs. Boyd will
be guests ef 'honor-at a dinner

- tendered them by me i""'a j
bassador Ricamo, M o s c a t i ani 1
Mrs. Moscali at the Embassy rcs.-
' idence in Bella Vista tonight.
Back From Vacation
Mrs. Felix Maduro and her
mother Mrs. Zelia Toledano have
returned to Vmm.-Vuy -ed
from Miami, Florida after
. spending a vacation in the .Lnited
States.
Now Spanish Ambassador
Spain's new Ambassador to I a a-nama.
nama. a-nama. Fedorico Gavaldon and
' Mrs.' Gavaldon have arrived in
Panama. t
Returning To Washington
Mr and Mrs. Jorge Ricardo Ki Ki-ba
ba Ki-ba have returned to Washington,
r trk., hAita hppn SDPnding

vacation in P?n8,mainAf

- the former Clarita Navarro
Planned For

- Count And Countess Voguo

DURING

a t w m
CAMPBELL'S

SOUPS

unr IHJ vowniw v y .
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Duran are Yodcr,.and Roy Russell

: Cream of Asparagus
' Croam of Colory Colory-)
) Colory-) Tomato
' Grtth Pa
Clan Chowder
Black Boon
Vogotarian Vtgetablt

hatam

Acts Like Kagc'
' Fin. imfL rfellehtful.

ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum eoBtains do do-'edoraat
'edoraat do-'edoraat antiMptie
C-8 (Henchloro-"
phono), Kap tbo
skin booh and. sweat
Soothes Sunburn.
Prevents, relieves

heat and disper rash.

C2

i Relieve Babt
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED way!
No unmedtcated powder can r.
lievo your baby's Diaper Rash,
Diaper Chafe, Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Ammsns
Powder does!
' For Ammens is specially mdi mdi-cated
cated mdi-cated to soothe, protect and help
heal Irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully and so soft.
It promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin, against further
"irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.'- -TIU
Try Ammens at our ex expense?
pense? expense? For trial size can absolutely
free, sand a postcard with veur
'name and address to Dept. GK,
BristoJ -Myers Co Hillside, N, J.,

...V f foot irritations. Buy! J Ojr tipirts DC 31. lftt.)

M

l! i!! I

wJ w aV- la-

U L.4 a.i U L.

S ;'i j

nnnr

L u J J L

f

You can have golden-brown, fluffy-light pan pan-rakes
rakes pan-rakes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix is packed in the new her- t
metirully sealed tin! In the tin, Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh indefinitely. It's always pure and
tafe so you can keep a supply handy all the time.

i.,M.vri Kff Mr.ai

Whatever the occasion Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack times" and especially on Fridays and other mealless
days during the year; your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make
.4. to appetizing and fluffy-light every time!
Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating!

PAW I

. a.
i '!''

fr-" 11 " "m""mf i"""" s
. -'
Yn-'--iwiessiiMli' i aTtii,iirssi'-'--r-'1" I Hi Y"-f"-"-ri-ri"-:"-'Xj--"A n- ir i tui :auia

i j

J nnri

tee

He should weigh about 1 to 2 lbs. mbrt
than at birth.
He should sleep soundly between meals.'
He should begin to taste" the flavor of
solid foods. .- '

now...
Baby is reaching the age when
' milk alone is.not enough I
. Very early in life all normal babies require more neuriih-
; ment than nursing provides. Quaker oats already
available in most hornet ia unsurpassed for. nourishing
goodness. . i
Quaker oats prepared for baby is the ideal infant food.
" It contains 11 times as much iron as codfish. Quaker
oats gives baby 4, times as much body-building protein as
whole milk. It supplies the important nourishment baby
needs to help him grow stronger and taller. And, Quaker
oats is so easy for baby to digest.
There's no need for expensive special foods for normal
babies. No other whole grain food offers greater nourish nourish-ment
ment nourish-ment than Quaker oats. Packed in tins for purity, it's
Nature's Wonder Food for babies.

It V

1 0

tit

a i

1 5

Now to prtpar Quaker Oofs for fcoby.
Quakes Bottle Feeding
e mtaturtt water I measure QUAKEK oati
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch bf salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use aa directed
by your doctor.
Quaker Spoon Feeding
3 metuurts waler 1 measure Quaker oat
Cook u above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con-
sistency br use as directed by your doctor.
. Quaker Porridge
(See Kteipt on Tin)

Si

- 3 Lai J VWJ
helps children grow strong ; : : helps grown-ups fy streng!

STAriTKIG- FulDAY, AFH1L 27l'.i
:' FELIX'S TRADITIONAL
ANNUAL SALE
IN OUR MAIN STORE ONLY ON BOTH FLOORS! V
BIGGER. AND BETTER THAN EVER!
. HUNDREDS OF ARTICLES FROM EVERY DEPARTMENT WILL
, BE ON SALE!
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE BIG SAVINCC

MAIN STORE ONLY
2Z-06 Central Ave.

fx.

WE ARE LATE ...

o

-1

LAST WEEK'S WINNERS 1
AND WE APOLOGIZE!
THERE WERE 'SO MANY THAT WE
COULDNT MAKE THE DEADLINE.

Lt. Col. Eugene W. O'Neill Felicia L. de Linders
1 Lacey Wood 1 "Arturo Quir6$-
Eddie BPohl r - M. R. Wheeler
Cordelia de Vega '- V Romualda de Young
Berta de Nunez Chavez C. Todd
Lew C. Hilzinger ; Kenneth E. Bennett

Arturo Lutz 03car Thounsen

K. L. Bailey
. ( Fredesvinda de Ferro
; Concepcl6n de Calvo :
Carmen Echeverria
, i Simona J. Tun6n

Eneida.de Iglesia
. Yolanda de Aizpin
;Sra. .Austin 1
' AmintaS. de Fong
, Sra. de Casae
Walter C. Klirn
A. Romero

Rosa C. de Hernandez Guillermo'R. Ruiz

Ana de Burgos
J. Klaman -Isabel
de Moreno
C. Paz Rodrfguez

' Ivy Alexandef
Walter C. Klimt
Adila de Ramirez
Emma Guillen

, k "WALTER G. KLIMT, Two-time Winner In one Week.
1 TO PLEASE. MANY OF OUR FRIENDS

: WE CONTINUE OUR SUCCESSFUL

- 1 ev i. k x . v ; A. t

' V.
- if

J;.

IN TIME FOR

Vwwl

MUM

V

SUNDAY MAY 13th

MANY ITEMS YOU WANT AT

& -pi

foam

Home Of VERTIKAL Blinds and PlaStl'

Plenty of FREE Parking Space Available! :

m

COQtJB Q f OAttiif BTRtlT Tf$.22IBI

OPEN ALL DAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE



I MINIMUM
: FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b

i

; PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONI POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C i AMEGA. O.D.S.
OR. R. AYIL Ji
Oa Vacation. JUI May
Tlvoll tn at r Tfc!l!I2
fonooslie Ancea School PlajiTeene)
TeL I-Mll FaM-a
RETIREMENTrMFE RETIREMENTrMFE-EDUCATION
EDUCATION RETIREMENTrMFE-EDUCATION : INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
rhon raums -55l
TRANSPORT! BAXTER, S-A.
Padua Shippers ZVTl
h.net 1-2451
Loan RUJlng ot
PANAMA WDINfi SCHOOL.
to 5 .-.
a? appointment.
"We ehepe Tour "(rare"
BODY-REDUCING
1 lamoue McUvy Mhln
-rSSae
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
, (Dr. rkholb)
U Just Ai-aeanna Ph. t-"
HARIIETT & DUtH)
BALLROOM BANCS BTUD1U
-TEACHES UNTIL SOU LEARN'

iAI!:nd:nte Records
; Drckcn AlChurch

1 01 Saint Joseph's
i'. Attendance Tecords wereT' bro-i-..
" j i h .nirmn Novena

tn nur Lady of the Miraculous
. whicrt conciuaea ?
i. night at St. Joseph's Churcn,
. colon.---a. ;'''';.3r h.:S;';?r
' mh. .anaolnna ftdiflC WaS taX-

- y ed twice nightly for Heights,
to hold the crowds that flockea
-to hear Father John Fisher con-

i duct the Novena. ; f
' nntK on .rmpnitic nlcht attend

ance of 1500. which climbed I to
nnn nn several nlehts dur
ing the week, the Novena drew
more people than, any other
service ever held at St. Joseph's.
Father Fisher will Open ano&i ano&i-er
er ano&i-er Solemn Novena on Sunday, m

t mc Museum
New Cristobal, after which he
' -.hi .nnHnpt. a Novena In St.

t Vincent's Church, Rainbow City,
beginning May 14, and will con con-!
! con-! elude the series with a solemn
! Novena In the Church of the Ho-
ly Family ra Margaiiw,
nlnp; May 27.-
READ THIS
Are yon Interested In a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful lot in Panama's most
beautiful and closest beach
development, PLATA CORO CORO-NADOT
NADOT CORO-NADOT Lots from 15c. a
square meter (9 sq, ft.). Mon Money
ey Money Is no object. Make your own
terms. AU lots are cleared. Call
Elsenmann, Panama -4505 or
see CastiUa st Coronado
Beadk
$ECITJTIES in PANAMA
V (Quotations by
ARIAS, MATUSS1 ASSOCIATES
' Ki Ask
Abattoir Naclonal .-
Banco riduelarlo ,.;,.. 1J
Blokmifon ,....,...... J
Cemento Panam ,.,.,,, .70 -,.
Cervecerla Naclonal ; w. 80
Chirlcana de teche .... 1011
Clayeo'
Coca Cola S
Cuoitat Comerdales
Prct. with Com.;',.,,, '
DestOadora Naclonal ...
Financiers tstnwfta
Prf. with Cora
rinanzaa, S. A.
Pref with Com
10
136 ".
1
1040
12
Tuerz y tare Pre. .,
Fueria y Lu Com. ..
Hoteles Interamertcanos,
General de Segura r .
Panamena do Aceltrt .
PanameAa de Flbra ..
Panamerla de Segiiros
Panamena de Tabaco
46 34
,30 -'
34
. ss '.
. 5
'
21
10
lll
750,
Teatro Be! la vista ......
TVntto Central ultMvt
(Commercial Notice

LEAVE YOU

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
No. I Letter- run
CASAZALDO

Ctatral Ave. tf

I .; I :

FOR SALE ; FOR RENT
Household Houses
FOR. SALE: Due to trip telling ,' FOR RENTS-badfOom chalet.
mahogany furniture, used leu witn 2 bathrooms, porch and ga-
than ana yean bedroom, dining rage. Golf Heights, 7th Street
ream, living room made by No. 27, $175. Phone 3-2831 or
Cowts. Phone 3-1913. Juste A- 2-4094. -. : ; : ...
; rosemena Aye. No. 97, Apt. 3, :
"Agramonte Building.'' -.-u l x t u.
... FOR RENT: Furnuhed thalef,
FOR SALE s Mahogany dining 3 lit Street No. 27. Phone 3-
room act $200; 2 mahogany liv- 0925. J .y--
ing room chain $2$ ea. Call 3
1751 Cnatobal. RNT3.k,droom ehj,leti
SELLING OUT Buffet, tingle 2 bathrooms, porch and garage
s beds, wicker furniture, rcfrigera- en 12th Street' No. 97, Partilia.
. tor, many small items. Phone 1- Also 2 one-bedroom apartments,
3794, 748-B, Las Cruces, be each with bathroom,' kitchen and
twee Balboa School and Chase porch. Via Porrat Noj 64, Phone
- Bank.;;' v ; yfS. y i. .. 3-1863. :f
FOR SALE: cu. ft. Frigidairo
refrigerator. Has freeier com- ; COP Al F
pertinent, doer shelves, looks and Twl Jrtut
operate! like tiew, SI50. Pane- n our'.
m 3-5332. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Beautiful mahog- FOR SALE Cabin cruiser, 28-
- any dining room tel. cost $550, ft. 7-in. 1 15-hp. Chrysler Crown. :
Bailing for $200; 9-piece Rattan .' Mechanical refrigeration, marina
living room furniture, cost $375, radio, 'galley, head, bunks. Li
telling for $125. Apt. 3, Caribe censed for 8. Completely equip
Bldg. Ricardo Aria Street. Tela- pad for bay or deep tea fishing.
" phone Panama 3-3120. Phone Fort Clayton 5124.

Annual SprinQ
Tomorrow At
The 19th annual Spring Music
Program held in observance of
annual Music Week, will be given
tomorrow night at 7:30 by the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School in the High
School auditorium. ;
All music groups In the. High
School will take part in the prog program
ram program including the Cristobal High
School orchestra, the High School
chorus and band and the Cristobal
High School choir, accompanied by
Robert MacSparran.
1 A cornet solo will be played by!
Denny Rem. accompanied by Cla
ra Jorstad a special number
"Manhattan Tower" will be nar
rated by James Ambrose, with;
Barbara Gegg as soloist; a baritone
solo will be ung by Benny Dials,
accompanied by MacSparran, who
will also play a piano solo.
The comolete Droeram. which
will be under the direction of Os-
wald E, Jorstad, follows:
'America," Henry Carey; Grand
March "Pomp and Chivalry,"
Charles J. Roberts: Sonatina II,
M. Clementi-Sookin: WalU "Da
nube Waves", J. Ivanovici; Inter
mezzo Scene 'In a Persian Mar
ket," A. Ketelbey; Cristobal High
School Orchestra: Cornet -Solo
'.'Valse Caprice," R. Endressen;
FEVA Post Ho. 17
tleels Officers
The members of the Federal
Employes Veterans Association,
Post No. 17. held their initial
meetinir and election of post of
iicers Thursday at tne Margari Margarita
ta Margarita Clubhouse. 1
, The following; members .were
elected to serve as officers pro-
tern: J. Pyrczak, post command commander,
er, commander, J. Lastlnger, Sr. vice com commander.
mander. commander. H. B.' Cooper," Jr. vice
commander, J. D. Morgan, finan financial
cial financial secretary and treasurer, H.
C. Freeman Cook, chaplain.
A laree turnout of members,
annllcants for membershln and
prospective members turned out
lor tne miuai meeting ana neip neip-ed
ed neip-ed to inaugurate the post. Meet Meetings
ings Meetings will be held monthly an announcement
nouncement announcement will be forthcoming
I Rpslrifis t.akincr nn active nart
and Interest In veterans affairs
of veterans In government em
ploy, the Dost also aereed to tatte
an all active part in community
ftxi&lrs
All employes of the TJ.S. frov
ernment with veterans prefer
ence are urged to Join, this 100
per -cent veterans association.
Information can be had by con
tacting j. pyrczak, Box 1569 Cris
tobal C.Z. or any post member,
Hoi Alfaro 15-159
Ter.-2-Of310

9Mzt choice
LOTS for
f V SALE
ComMfii'aJ. J J

. 1 B I 7aac

Ave.

YOU CAN PLACE

V

RAD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES

LOURDES PHARMACY
181 La Carrasqullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
. i No. M "B Street :
MORRISON

41k of Jul- An. J St
Music P roar am
Cristobal Higfr
Denny Reid," Cornet; Qara Jor-
sua, accompanist.
fart u "Come to the Fair." Tay
lor-Martin; "A Dream is a Wish
Your Heart Makes," David-Hoif-
man-Livingston: "Madame Jeanet-
te" (from the French),' A. Mur
ray: "A Perfect Day," Carrie Ja-
coba-Bond: Cristobal High School
choir, Robert MacSparran. accom
panist. Piano solo "Rhapsody in
u. Minor," Branms: Robert Mac
Sparran; "Manhattan Tower," Gor
den Jenkis; Narrator, James Am Ambrose;"
brose;" Ambrose;" Soloist, Barbara Gegg.
Part III -March "Inderjenden
tia,"-Hall: Overture 'The Magic
Garden, King; Baritone Solo
Auld Lang Syne, art. by G.
Holmes: Benny Dials, baritone;
Robert MacSparran, accompani
es; Spiritual "The Lonesome Ro Road,"
ad," Road," arr. by" Walters; "The Star
Spangled Banner," Smith; Audi Audience,
ence, Audience, Cristobal High School Chor
us and Band.
Lost Six-Year-Old
Believed Possible
Sex Fiend Victim
GASTONIA, N. C. April 24 -(UP)-Police
and scores of volun-i
teers searched nightlong for a
six-year-old girl ; who vanished!
from a neighborhood here ; and
was feared the victim of a sex
fiend. s
An all-points lookout was broad
cast for brown-haired Diane
Quinn, a textile worker's daugh
ter, after searches of houses,
woods, wells and ditches showed
no trace of the child,
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence C.
Quinn told police Diane Disap
peared at 5:45 p.m. yesterday
while returning from a visit to a
neighbor's home in tne s a mjt
block of the heavily populated a
rea.
T know Diane would not stay
away from home after dark un
less somebody picked her up and
carried her away." Mrs. Quinn,
holding her youngest of four
small children in her arms, sob-
bmgly told police.
"It's lust as tne eartn open
ed up and swallowed her", sher sheriff
iff sheriff D. L. Beam of Gaston County
commented after, his men, other
police agencies and volunteer fl
ints had combed ine area.
LEGAL NOTICE-
, UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
VnMed States District Court Per The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
Tn the Matter of the Adoption of Ul
dene Gay SUrblrd Archibold, 0 minor
under the age of 14 years.
No. 4318 Civil. Citation. Petition tor
adopUon.
on.
To
Alvaro Vega Starbird
You are hereby required to appear be
fore the United States District Court for
nal Zone, on the 12 day of June.. 1956.
at o'clock In the forenoon of that
the District of the Canal Zone. Division
of Balboa, at the Courtroom, Ancon, Ca Ca-day,
day, Ca-day, then and there to show cause. If
any you have, why Richard B. Fisk and
Uldene Flsk should not be permitted to
adopt the minor above named, Uldene
Gav Starbird Archibold.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this IS day of Anril 19S6. ; .,
K. T. Mccormick, jr.
Clerk of Court ;
, ty th K. Harrison
Tiemity Clerk
Tn: Alvaro Vee Starbird
The foregoing citation la aerved unnn
vou by publication purunt to the or-
ner of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe,
Judre. United states Di,rict Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated the
15 day of Anrll 1BS, and entered and
fled of record In this action m the of office
fice office of the Cleric of the United 6tate
district Court, T)vlion of Balboa on the
16 day of Anrll 19SS.
. C. T. MrCnrmlrk, Jr.
Clerk of Court
Seal
- to f !. Harrlvm
u Doouty Clerk.. ...,..

YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOC.ALI

LEWIS SERVICE y;
v1 Ave Tlvasltto.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S V
. Ml Ccotnl At.
v FARMACIA LUX :
1(4 Central Aram

MISCELLANEOUS
, ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. CJZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
DR. WENOEHAkE Medical Clin
ie. Day-Night service.' Opposite
Chase Bank
Phono Panama 2-
3479.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
BeJAir, innerspring mattresses,
wood Jithe complete with toolu
Phone 3-3684.
FOR SALE: 2 cadi 20" girls'
bicycle, 1 each 26" girl's bicy
cle. 561-B Curundu, C.Z. Tela
phone 2292 Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE: Airplane 415-C.
' 85-hp. Ercoupe, A-l condition,
owned by aircraft mechanic. Bar
gain foe quick tale.. Minehart,
Colon Airport, Phono 1484.
-fOR SALEi Upright piano We Weber,
ber, Weber, good condition, built-in
heaters. Call 3-2173 Cristobal.
FOR. SALE Piano, typewriter,
enameled kitchen table, bed and
mattress, flat" Iron, miscellane miscellaneous.
ous. miscellaneous. Phone 2406 Balboa.
FOR SALE-2 eats golf elubt
and bags $50 each; utility cabi cabinet
net cabinet $5; Webeor electric 3-tpeed
portable player S35; inetal Ven Venetian
etian Venetian blind 4 8' $20. Phone 3 3-0732
0732 3-0732 after 6 p.m. -- ;
LOOKING for marine dietel en engine.
gine. engine. 15-30 hp. -Call Mr. Ar Ar-aud.
aud. Ar-aud. phone 3-4347, 6-
' PANAMA 'CANAL COMPANY
- OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALI ',
. Sealed bids, for opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be waived at the at-.
' f ico of Superintendent of Store Storehouses,
houses, Storehouses, Balboa, for the following
. fNVITATION Not 252 Cater Caterpillar
pillar Caterpillar Tractor and Unit parts. TO
BE OPENED 9 AP"I 27,
V-1956 't''.-:v.:- ',
INVITATION Ho. 253-Cater--
... ...; TO
pillar i racw r i
;BE OPENED 10:30 April
7 1 956 i'"
INVITATION No. 2J4 Cater Cater-pillar
pillar Cater-pillar Tractor and unit parts. TO
' BE OPENED 2:30 p.m., April
27. 1956. .. "",
INVITATION No. 264 Lockt,
" mower parts, measures, cutters,
' upholstery needles, east broaia
numerals, nuts, door platft and
' pulls, towel rack; lantern re-
flectors, dust tetpirators, therf
and furniture rash, curtain- rods,
screws, tewing machine parts,
sheaves, shoe finishing machine
parts, showcase parts, harness
snaps, socket!, springs, Pfckinf
case strapping, tacks, thread,
tires, torch parte, "-and
and "-and valves)"' TO' Bl OPENED
I 10:30 a.m., May !,' 1956. '
r INVITATION No. 265 Gauges,
;. upholstery clips and outrofts.
door catches, owning deata, cut-
pidors, glass disk, door closer
? parts, eves, various tvpet of fast fast-eners,
eners, fast-eners, furniture glides, lantern
globes, angina gonqs, drawer
i kanitlM. screen sash banoert,
hinges, hooks, keyt, knobs, belt
lacing, plumbers' ladles, oil
burning lampt and ; lanternt,
latches, lamp lent, task lifts,
chain links, refrigerator, door
and wardrobe lockt, 4ock tets,
noisles, nuts, pins, key and push
plates and pot oarts, pullevs.
harness, rings. TO BE OPENED
2:30 p.nwMat I. 1956.
Invitations may ba obtained from
office : of Superintendent of
Storehouses, telephone 2-1815.
Shutterbugs Wolk
Las Cruces Trail
A erouo of Diablo Camers Club
members, led by Elmer B. Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, walked the Las Cruces Trail
last Saturday, from its7 crossing
at the Madden Dam Road to the
nld townsite of Las Cruces on the
Chaerea River. It was the first
view forv the photographers of the
historic road with its interesting
terrain and still visual stone base
at several points along the way.
Stevens who is familiar with the
trail and who has guided other
groups over it, was assisted by
Wells D. Wright and Gerald A.
Doyle.;- v-
Making1 the trip, in addition to
the three guides, were; Mr. and
Mrs. Jasper Lee Myers, Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil Vockrodt, Mr. and Mrs.
Prestnn Minton. the Misses Kather-
ine I. Clark, Jean McDermott, Ly Ly-dia
dia Ly-dia Czapek, Florence Munger, Mrs.
Margaret Brandl, and Gene John
son, William tiranai, n. jc.
Brown, Tony Nard, and Joseph M,
Cooke and sons Joseph and Fritz.
Evergreen Club
Sponsors Picnic
To Santa Clara
The Pacific Evergreen Gartlen
Club will sponsor a picnic to
Santa Clara beach all day Sun
day. ......
Busses will leave the Panama
Hailroad Station at 7:30 Sunday
morning. ..
Tickets can be obtained from
Mrs. Dorothy Haywood, presi president
dent president of the club who will be at
home Wednesday in her apart-
mens over the Parislen furniture
store.

FOR SALE

tAntomoblles
FOR SALE 1954 Ford Custom,
excellent condition, 1 4,000
miles; Frigidairo 6 cubic feet,
hot water beater 30 gallon.
Other items. 3-2140.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet se sedan.
dan. sedan. Turtone, standard transmis
sion, excellent condition, $1050.
Phono 2-6412 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE i 1952 black Ford
Tudor Mainline, 6-cylinder, ra radio,
dio, radio, $800, Phono 3-1751 Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. .;,." x
FOR SALE:-1951 .Chevrolet 4-
door deluxe. All extras, excellent
mechanical condition, clean,
$635. Call Q. Hts. 82-4262.
FOR SALE. 1954 Chevrolet 4-
doW eedan, excellent condition.
One owner. 18,000 miles. Cash
$1190. Phone Balboa 3280.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
1 95 1 Oldsmobilo Super "88"
Deluxe Coupe, 6-pats., with by-
dramatic, radio, heater and other
extras. Two-tone, excellent con-,
dition. Price $825 cash. House
6425, Lot Riot. Phone Balboa
1743. -; ; .: ',
P0R SALE--1953 Plymouth 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. Motor, body, tires in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Good econo economical
mical economical transportation. 'Call Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 1570 or 2550.
FOR SALE: 1949 Oldsmobilo
,4-door, radio, $400.' 87-1107.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4-door
Customlino, lost then'. 1 0,000
miles. Frigidairo, electric stove,
miscellaneous plants. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-5490, 8 a. m. to 1:30
P.m.
FOR SALE: Trucks, 2 Interna Interna-'
' Interna-' tional Dumps, 3 yds. endHS yds.,
need tome repair. Sold at it for
$275 cash each. Call 3-1566
Panama, Monday 9 a.m. to 5
. p.m. only. ;
FOR SALE: 1938 Chevrolet,
excellent condition $10. Travel,
faster, easier. See Panama, 0778 0778-I,
I, 0778-I, Williamson Placa, Balboa, Ca-
net Zone.
, Sale??
v
what a Wing Ding!
Bargains??
yours for the picking
Credit??
, yours for the asking
Pkitipptrnf tZiltam Hniiturt
Corner "IP and Darien St,
. Lots of '
Tttt Parking Space

I: I ?!& U

j -;f!j-:
j 1st PRIZE- 2nd PRIZE
fl eWaasnklnananiaaimnnaam....

m i

I M : z.- i i V

051273

Present your tickets

. 1. $100.00 (Accumulated)

;
i
i

d c!i rrc--tii

'm
; 1
ZZ3 t

I Its in me-uii

AT 57 "H" STREET,- PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
X Fee. do b On At. Ma. 41
FOTO DOMY
, J iut Aimcbcu Ark ninM.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
H Street Xe. B

FOR RENT
AparbnestJ
ATTENTION O. I.I Jin built
modern turn is had aaertments, I,
2 bedreoant, bet, cold Vttat,
Pbeao Penaaae 1-4941.
: FOR RENT Furnished or
' furnished, two very largo rooms.
Apartmqnt in new building. Largo
kitchen, hot water, space for
' laundry dryinf, maid's bathroom,
' balcony. Ave. J. Fco. de Ik Osaa
and S Street, in front Firestone.
Phono 2-3436.
. FOR RENT1 Furnished or an an-fumiihed
fumiihed an-fumiihed 'apartment: 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., fa
. Bella Vista. Phono 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504.
. FOR RENT 2-bedroom comer
apartment, Kving-dining room,
- screened, $65. Belisarie Parret :
No. 56, key apartment I. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2316. 3-0234.
FOR RENT: Modern 1 -bad-room
apartment, Very easy to
furnish, hot water, screened,
near tho El Panama Hotel. Just
the thine; for a couple or a bach bachelor.
elor. bachelor. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Apartment, new
building. 48th Street No. 31: 2
btdroomt, maid's room,, living
room, alining room,, porthl ter terrace,
race, terrace, garage,- garden, 2 bath
, rooms, hot water, $125. Inquire
ground floor.
FOR RENTt Attractive, very
modern I -bedroom apartment,
opposite tho Raymond Clinic
People leaving tho apartment
will tell refrigerator and stove at
very good price. Call 3-3421.
LOST b FOUND
REWARDr For recovery of Rol Rol-leiflex
leiflex Rol-leiflex camera. Call Mr. Leddy,
83-7219, S5-2247 Canal Zone.
Erf Jy Peppy S:!3
To C:c!.i April 27
0nAII:rJ:cS!e!3
Commander G. Bonzoumet of Lt,
Garvyn H. Moumblow Post 3876,
V.F.W., announced today that the
American Legion and the V.F.W.
will conduct their annual Buddy
Poppy campaign on the Atlantic
side from April 27 to May 30.
Bonzoumet said his Buddy Pop Poppy
py Poppy committee has been meeting
twice .a month formulating new
approaches for the 1956. -One of
the innovations will be for the or organization
ganization organization to personally contact all
local industrial and business firms.
He said he felt sure if the story of
the Buddy Poppy was properly pre presented
sented presented these people would be more
than willing to contribute.
He noted also that through the
rehabilitation work of the Legion
and the V.F.W.. thousands of dol
lars in tax money was being sav saved
ed saved by the community. Boniou Boniou-mcl.
mcl. Boniou-mcl. iirrsxt all Atlantic side resid-
" ents to support the project i

730226

before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whc!e yczr
TOTAL. ;.$I,2C3.C3

2- $60.C0
Get tliem buying.

c! "v;:::ccia. ucc:.da ad tmn (i::r..".L"

i r
l r

FARMACIA EL BAJURRO r
Farque Lefevro T Stmt
FARMACIA "SAS", r
Via Ferras 111
'fJOVEDADES ATHls
TU Espala At.

I RESORTS l

VACATIONINS IN PANAMONTI
: INN, BOQUETI
at 4000 feet it an experience
Nobody should mitt. Famous for
its food (specialty: smorgasbord)
and fin accommodations. At Attractive
tractive Attractive bar lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wire reservations. ; t
Baldwin't furnished apartmente
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Gramlich't Santa Ciara Beach
Cottaget. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa
6-441.
Swim anl relax at Shrapnel's
beach hemes, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1 772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceenside -Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Bolboe.
. Phono Panama 3-1877. Crista
hoi 3-1673.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid. Cooking,
washing, 'cleaning. Good refer references
ences references required. Via Porrat 60,

- ll,ll III I I..--. I.IIIUII..I.II v

C0LPAN Reconditioned tSOo
C0LPAN Safety Checked U '-S5g -5r"
1 1 C0LPAN Guaranteed I
I VvOTJE t TJSFD CAte LOTS ON AUIO EOW!.

Colon ' L-"---

' .' j"rJi mi : ;

APRIL 22nd
' 3rd PRIZE

L
(Accumsiliied)
3 c
3 f
1 C

f it-

L.
?,iira::u:i
FO?.
12 TT0rj)3
FOR SALE J
-Ilctorcychs s
FOR SALE: 1951 Harley-Da-vidson
modal 125, next thing ta
a free ride. Phone 17-5239.
Position Offered
WANTED Mechanic for heavy.
. equipment. Colocacionet, S.A.,
Mexico Ave. and 25th Street E.
Phono 2-4655.
-a
POSITION OPEN at Chief Ac-
countant. U.S. Government expe experience
rience experience preferred. Must be bi bilingual
lingual bilingual Send experience history
. and photograph to P.O. Box "J"
Balboa, Canal Zona.
STUDENTS: Make extra mon money
ey money eelling subscriptions. Call Mr.
Arnaud, Panama 3-4347 front
6-S p.m.
L Wcntcd to Buy
WE BUY AUTOMCratS. mod mod-alt
alt mod-alt 1950 to 1955. We pay cash
on tho spot. Autos I enman,
S. A., beside Coca C Plant.
Phono 2-2616, 2-4966 : anama.
WANTED Second hi i semi semitrailer
trailer semitrailer tanks in good condition,
with a capacity of not last than,
4000 gallons. Apply to Mr. Diax,
Esse Standard Oil, S.A. ,.
261605
Keep txeia cireii

3. $l,CiO.C3 (Accumuhtcd).

iVeafVlUt
I c
1 I

i
i:

mwiait'MiO'



TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
f
ZAPITOLIO
T I V 0 L I
Spanish Program!
Con Quien Andan
. Kuestras Hijas
- Also: -LA
DOXCELLA
DE PIEDR.l
CZriTOAL Theatre
75c. 40c
. PRE-RELEASE OF THE YEAR!
JAMES DEAN ;
'.. -m- '
REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE
. In COLOR and CINEMASCOPE!
LUX THEATRE
60c. 30c
ACTION RELEASE PICTURE
RANDOLPH SCOTT and
ANGELA LANSBURY
... -in-
LAWLESS STREET
DRIVE-1! J Theatre
COe. 30c.
James CAGNEY,- Doris DAY
in.:, ; :
LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. 30c
Steve ALLEN and Donna REED
THE BENNY GOODMAN STORY
, ' Also: ., .
Anne Baxter and Rock Hudson, in :
ONE DESIRE
R.I p
VICTORIA
BANS NIGHT!
MAGNIFICENT
OBSESSION
. Also:
Tlli MAN FROM
ALAMO '-
HOT NEWS
with Stanley Clement
' Alsoi. -.BADMAN
OF
TOMBSTONE
with Barry Sullivan
Gle rrUemrn Marry
Brunettes
;.r Also,:,-
f- ' :.-
RETURN OF THE THE-CORSICAN
CORSICAN THE-CORSICAN BROS.

-' TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1958

Hid Teacher With All The Answers
. By .-
Koiuifnor Ranald Knox, internationally known scholar and author

!':

OCR TIMS has seen a great

popular Interest in comparative
religion. Even popular magazine
articles point out the similarity

or ine wona's -great religions.

But comparative religion Is an
. -admirable recipe .lor; making

, people comparatively religious.

. fluch a study, often leads one to
, conclude "that there Isnt much

i difference -after all"

CHRISTIANITY, as taught by

unrm, is airier
. ent, however. It
is a fallacy to
think you can
, compare it with
other religions
as if it were on
the same level.
Vhen yov
, compare Christ
. ianity with Con

fucianism, yo ; .. Knox

are comparing two systems of
personal : morality. .Compare

, vnnsuamw with Mohammed

anism and. you are comparing

iwa iorms of fightinr enthus enthusiasm.
iasm. enthusiasm. ,-. ':':,
."WHEN YOU compare Christ Christ-v
v Christ-v Unity with. Buddhism, you are
comparing two streams of mys mystical
tical mystical tendency. And uncon unconsciously,
sciously, unconsciously, you have recognised
that Christianity is something
greateMhan any of the others.
Each of the others corresponds
. to one particular need, one par par-,
, par-, tlctilar mood of man; Christian Christian-,
, Christian-, ; ity, corresponds to all three.- p

I

Christianity is not Just a ays ays-tenrof
tenrof ays-tenrof morals. Our Lord did
not come to jgiyt. us a set of
helpful quotations to print in
calendars. Be came' to tell us
about Himself. .
Did ; Confucius, evei say, "AH
power. Is given to me in heaven
and on earth?? .Did Mohammed
ever say, "Whosoever confesseth
me before men. the same will I
confess before my Father whd
is in Heaven?" Did Buddha ever
say, "No one cometh to the
Father but by me?" This was

Christ's teaching, Jesus Christ
didn't think of Himself 'as the
leader of just another religion.
He knew, and preached to men.
that He alone was the. way to

God.

SOME MEN will point out the

great likeness between Christian -and
Buddhist' saints and mystics.

But Christianity is something
else besides mysticism, wherea' wherea'-Buddhism
Buddhism wherea'-Buddhism fs precious little else, i

Christ offers us flew, super

natural life, complete with all
its faculties, in the midst of this
troubled world. No one else

offers us that; no one else dares
claim of us the faith to believe
in that. s

REJECT HIM if you will, but

do not try to match, Him with,
the world's other teachers. He

will not be content to take His

place in a series; He lsothlng,
if He is not unique.

t:.

fie

JQILYJ

l i t.tOYl5T7Y' RAZ:0,
ilJ, Jy trsWnt Johnson J )

...W II .1.-1. 1.1,
I

HOT.LVWOO0 (NEAV. V- Ex- C.ina Lollobrigida' po wailing

!'! clusively yours:i Now that alt the

I'-. Oscars, lonys ana tmniy re
v been announced, let's revive the
I .Mickey-, Or have you, forgotten
-.Mickey?"; .i--:.V" ? ;
! The first and. ; only Mickey
'"awards were handed out across a

portable bar aDout five year ago;
1 in, a tiny Hollywood chili,' joint

6.

culled Barney's Beanery.

- Mickey, a Martini glass on a;

black base engraved with skuii
and crossbones, was dreamed up

by writer Ezra Goodman, ana
voted to a dozen Holiywoodites by
; the movietown press. ;
It was a night to remember
searchlights, bleachers for fans, a
i red carpet, radio and TV coverage
and Dean. Martin Jerry, Lewis
handing out the, Mickeys. ' 5 ;
. Some of .' the !' winners, is' .1. re recall,
call, recall, were Phil Harris (for receiv receiv-'Ing
'Ing receiv-'Ing tbe most phone calls at the
' Brown, Derby) ; .,; busty stnpper

' Tempest Storm (for the year s

tht -Hollywood's giving:-her -the
coverup treatment in still photos
for "Trapeze," is another doll who

can t seem to make up her mind.
In September, Gina was saying

aDout ner role in the film

"I'm going to give the public

someming to remember me, by

oesiaes my .figure.-;

' Changing times dept.! Couple of
years back, no TV cameras were

allowed inside a movie studio.

Other, day MGM invited TV news news-reel
reel news-reel men on the lot to snoot the

start ot -jraintree County." .-,
"The Bottom of the Bottle' under

goes "a curious title. change for its
release in England. For leasons

best known to fox and the British.

the Van Johnson film will be

called "Beyond The River" A

Corinne Carvel sold the. honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon home she once shared with

John Bromfield. New hubby Jef-

wost outstanding-performance); ; a trey Stonc didn"t jike the place.
'.Los Angeles theater manager (for,.. , ; in

putting the most nuuer Producers Of 1953's "Little Fugi

popcorn) ana a rwamuum lttvt Ruth am, Morris EngeJ

galeman- (for failing ,to recognize,

a cat just siarrea in m riuuuui

There was talk at the time of.

making it an annual: anair nui
Mickey,- for some reason, slipped
himself into oblivion.. ...
However. if ttie following wiU

drop by my office, I'll be glad to .

biip cm loose commercial plugs are
- .'still sneakin? intA TV almui H.

Maruyn mnnie: mmoi.i"v..v
Mickey for perfecting a break

away shoulder strap.

wanted to -repeat that harmonica

musical background for theiri

latest, "Lovers and Lollipops."

J his time Music Czar James
Petrillo made 'em hire a 30-piece
orchestra. But a harmonica still

dominates the Score.

OPENING WEDNESDAY

P vxvmk PICTURES f

v si tvfutniwn rnwuviun I

LT. COL. C. T. MARSH JR., Commanding Officer of the 764th AAA Bn at Fort Davis, congratulates Sfc Horace Silver of the
764th's Headquarters Battery on his receipt of a Safety Award, reflecting 12 consecutive months of driving military vehicles
without an accident or traffic violation. Nineteen other members of the 764th AAA Bn, who received the same award at
the ceremony, look on. "". -.- -.- ;

Army hki Awards
Prcscnl:d To 20
lien Al Fcrl Davis

Twenty members of the. 764th

AAA Bn. were presented Depart

ment of the Army Safety Awards

this week in ceremonies held at

Battalion Headquarters, Fort' Da

vis. In each case the Award re

flected 12 consecutive months of

driving military vehicles without
either accident or violation of a

traffic regulation.

' Presentation' was made by Lt.

Col., O. ,T. Marsh,' Jr., command

ing officer of, the 764th AAA, Bn,
after he" "hsft1 congatulated the
men for their outstanding schive-

menu

Those receiving the Award were
PFC Paul Aneuiano; PFC Bobby

L. Blanton, PFC Doland -E. De De-Jager,
Jager, De-Jager, Pvt-2 Hector O..De La Os Os-sa,
sa, Os-sa, SP-S Paul Magoo, SFC Pedro

J. Martinez. SFC Douglas L. Pat

terson, SFC Horace S. Silver and

Pvt-2 Robert L. Wrieht. all of Hq

a Ha. Battery 764th AAA Bn;

PFC Frederick D. Garstens Jr.,
PFC Johnny Esquivel. St. Sidney

W. Haffley. Sgt Ted M. Keeling
and SP-3 Betuel A. Perez, all of
A Battery 764th AAA Bn S g t.
Walter R. O'Heron of G Battery
903d AAA Bn; SP1 Jacque Homo
berger, SP-3 Louis M. Niner, PFC
Jerry D. Vickery, SP-3 Michael

Chaoa Jr. and PFC Shirley 'W.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH U
i AQJ5I,
VA
' A6784JJ '
. J
WEST EAST.
A 108 6 None
VJItl2 '. VQ974
. -"'KQJiai
TIlJ AAK14
SOUTH D
- 4AK974J
K10I
None 1
. Q10I5 ,
Both sides vul. -South
Wert Nerth Eart
14 Pass 3 4 Double
34 Pass 3 Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Double
RedbL Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead y l

high diamond, and dummy gets; line of play. Lay the cards out for

back with at tump to cash the some of your bridge friends; and
last low diamond. Y : watch them try to make the re re-It
It re-It isn't easy te find this winning 'doubled slam contract!

THE PRIZE OF VIOLENCE..
la.OOO.000 In gold bullion!

.'..

TECHNICOLOR

CO 1AMN X'm'IMmft9?- "If I "If t.

MAI ZETTERUNG' NIGEL PATRICK

GEORGE COLE DONALD WOLFIT
. Snni(MaaiwaiHCiiiiiMruTM.riMtiiuMitifMcn
Mick hWIKWEII MIUiriMCCVU.DwIHlW'IKWeSOIt
....... ... . ." .". '-,'.'

We owe the analysis of today's
hand 1o Ely Culbertson, whose
death two months ago ended the
most spectacular career at bridge.

The hand was riven to him some

Smith, all of the 38th AAA RCATj years ago after the questionable

Showing At Your Service Center 'T Heaters Tonight!

BALBOA

MOTION PICTURES
CANCELLED!

ON THE STAGE 8:00 P.M..

- S.E.B.S.Q.S.A.
FOURTH ANNUAL CHORUS CONCERT AND
". PARADE OF QUARTETS!

DIABLO HTS.

:1S J:M
....-

. Richird TODD & Glynlj JOHNS
"ROB ROY"
Wcdnmday "Ther't Alwm Tomorrow"

GAMBOA
1M 8.10.

'- i Clark GABLE. In ,-
"THE TALL MEN'
Wediwsday "SUMMERTIMir

GATUN

Kathcrln HEPBURN A Rmsano BRAZZI
"SUMMERTIME"

MARGARITA
S:1S Silt
' .

Gene KELLY & Debbie REYNOLDS
"SINGIN' IN THE RAIN"
Wednesday "CAROLINA CANNONBALL

CRISTOBAL
S:1S 1:45
'

Tommy COOK & Mollle McCART
"TEEN AGE CRIME WAVE"
Wednesday "Girl In The Red Velvet Swlnn"

PARAISO

"CEI.L M55, DETH

"GUN THAT WON THE

1:15 R:45 I
1 ROW" I
HE WEST" I

SANTA CRUZ :IS
"FIRE OVER- AFRICA"

S:0t

CAMP BIERO "Shackoul On Highway 101" ft "Cavalry Scout"

The Pacific Steam llavioalion Company
( INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)

FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES

TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S..'COTOPAXI" Mav 1
l.V. "SANTANDER" : .". . ; .V. ) .'. .-. .''.May 1
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGElArRING"sT()N7
HAVA.NA, NASSAU. BERMUDA, SPAIN AND FRANCE ':
M.V "REINA DEL PAC1F1CO'; (18.000 Tons) May 15
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA C A RT A GEN A. L AG UA1R Ai i'
TRINIDAD, SPAIN AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.T.5 Tons.) : 'i u
. j (Air-Conditioned) . 1 ..uat"r

M.V. "SAMAKCOV:.
s.s.ctzco" :.,;.,,.::;:j::::::::::B
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND"
' AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "PILCOMATO" ........Anrll 26
"LOCU GARTH" .. ... t ..'..May 7
TO UKCONTINENT r':i'
S.S. "LOCH nYAN" Mav I
S.S.."Dl'RANGO'' I!...".!!. May g
All Sailings Subject to ChangeWithout Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel.: 1654
FORD CO INC PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 Tel. S-12578
tutweu. lBALBOA-Term Bldg .Tel .2-1905

Detachment.

bidding and the more than ques

tionable opening lead had taken
place. How should South play the
hand to make sure of the slam con contract?,
tract?, contract?, ,V.,YH-Sh;.'ir:-,
Take the ace of diamonds, Cul Cul-bertson
bertson Cul-bertson advised, and ruff .a dia diamond
mond diamond with the ace, of spades. Asj
expected, the diamonds break 5-1,!
but you are not dismayed.
;'; ;--v -.. '" --j
Lead a heart to the ace and
ruff a low diamond with the king
of scades. Now cash the king of

a cmcKen. nut ine opinion -was ,u"i i
far from unanimous. club,, Meanwhile,, West bites his
. 1 nails for not having led a club.

Dressed Chick Sli'l
Chicken, Suprcr.3
Cciirt Justices Jay
WASHINGTON. April 24 (UP)-j

The' Supreme Court solemnly de

creed today that "A chicken tnat
has been killed and dressed is still

fMmund Purdom and unaa

Christian: For the best soap opera' for i,..,.-,,- hv it,.

romantics' of the year. : ,, i,-,t,.:... ., .,.,
The Three Gabor Sisters:,. For p. ;..;,;'..;,: l:,:.).'
. ve.rl2?S? .JSt iL 0J-: After aU those raves about Cali-

fl. ouuu.c -- : lornias climate. Milton Brli

I purchased a home in Florida -.

jNice thing about Gene Autry de-

fill 111 hltf HAitainVar iMtiia. U1U..I

Berie mentioned an airline on his 'four of the nine justices took au to begin, with.

last show and a character on! opposing view. They held that once

"Make Room for Daddy" asked

n j.hieirAit nan nppn man -rpanvi iau auauc w uuiumi a.jni.,

for the pot it becomes a "menu-' discovering that West has all of

factured commodity" rther than

a farm product.

man who introduced fried .shrimp
in drive-in theater food bars.
Mrs. John B. Kelley: For writ writing
ing writing that series, "My Daughter,
Grace 'Kelly.". ; ;
- The JS'BC-TV executive .who
brouEht back "TheContmental
to home screens.
Jayne Mansfield: Bust of The
: r

Liberace: ior oarmg w wMl
tighU in his new night-club act.
v Rex Reason: No reason at au.

cminj? noi 10 star in any more
telefilms and nixing all tours.-He
doesn't need the money . Alan
Wilson says he's writing a warm warmhearted
hearted warmhearted movie about a butcher
named Oscar and he's sure it will

iwin next years Martv.

CallYE-i:! TI:::!re
SATURDAY, SUNDAY
!;," and MONDAY!
Another Big Success of VX

j 1. J7i is v,zz

e.s.n, I sjeal!
. t Untied Artitli

2SS9 spotless rooms

Sensible rates include radio
Kany rooms with Television f

-TP IIOTfl
i in r n i

Ui-iLJ U
Jts.vt fT!"IVr"7'
t 50th St. I.Ik 1
ON TIMES S0UA"E AT RADIO (ITY
. Att.rs: 'l'HKTAI-'T

At stake iri the split ruling was
whether a trucker needs an Inter

state Commerce Commission li

cense to haul dressed chickens,
fresh, or frozen. :,,.....

. Such .licenses are required for
manufactured Items, but not for
agriculture commodites. -Which,
the court was asked, is dressed

; chicken? ',
! "A chicken that has' been killed
and dressed is still a chicken,"
! declared Justice William O. Doug

las, speaking for the majority.
"Removal of its feathers and en entrails
trails entrails has made it ready for mar market.
ket. market. But we cannot conclude that
this processing which merely
makes the chicken marketable
turns it into a "manufactured com commodity."
modity." commodity." i

the missing trumps. Now ruff an

other diamond, and let West over over-ruff.
ruff. over-ruff. -
- West cannot defeat the contract.
If he leads a club, dummy ruffs
and draws West's last trump. South
still has a trump to ruff out East's

" i! U n viiii ml ':

Cwnmoo ense gets o lot ot
' credit thot should go to cold feet.

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40

Great Fortune Night

$150X3

IN CASH
PRIZES!

Be one of the Lockv Winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize 51C3-C3
2nd. 25.09
3rd ........ 15.09
4th 10.09

On the Screen i
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE!
' ; in Technicolor
Richard Widmark, in
"Hell And High Water"
In CINEMASCOPE!
Dale Robertson, In
"GAMBLER FROM
NATCHEZ"
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE!

RELEASE WEDNESDAY
E N T. R A L

Warmer Bros miW

as Wilder .-who krw hit

ICjj' "y arouna every terror lair

along the China Coast! :

, 1- : 4

liynjrKJVy as Cathy- who knew if
rrviOir i her way around men!. II

mn "An n nr1
-.. j i. m A Li mJ m4 J

, v,,. through the flame'and fury of
formosa Straits -it's 300 milei of thrill!

M CINEMaCcOPSwarnercolor
wmrtULHtmtm urn mootn w uui ikmkc stoot ano senm fur r HfUiscMi
a tone mujam smm aVt1LLIAiM WOiMAN ha,WARNR bros. Iftg)

Lct i Go To The, Greatest Show Of The Year! At
NATIONAL STADIUM
Thursday; Friday, Saturday i 8 p.m.-
Sunday: 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. 7
Sit TH( riFTH ANNUAL TOUR Qf
. 1 ....... . -'ir
, WITH l
COWBOY ROY "TRIGGER"
THE MOVIE WONDER HORSE IN PERSON
..... ... -. ...........

mum 11 1 1111 1 m mumim mmm .i i mil wwiwwiwiwriiiMni".

'A
u
A

k COWBOYS COWGIRLS TRICK RIDHS ROPISS CIRCUS ACTS!'
rLUS TEIEIH'LL: CIE1CUO
SIS SUflRMAMllAf HIS CAROVtRI OTHtRI

AAA OO TO YOU IF YOU CAN RIDI "BIS SYO." THl SIS
?iUUUl- RAD BULL 10 SECONDS CAM U RIDI BIO 5YDr

Plut: BroHC Ridinj! Bull Riding! 100 Animil! Farformarj!

RESERVED: $1.50
GRAND STAND: GENERAL:
Adults $1.00 Adults $0.40
Kids $0.50 Kids $0.20



TUESDAY, APRIL 21. 1331
Mvy d a 1 e May j Make D Mg
A .-fv TO
l b
-V Jjl
QJ(Ull GDC

TSE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILT NEnSFATnt

.1
HI

:

19-ycar-old Sidearmer Fans
tvt : a.., a- .... t-

rime, Allows
?J Bums' (6-1 Win

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, April 24 (UP) Don Drysdale,

youngest pitcher ever to win a regular job with the
Brooklyn Dodgers, shaped up today as the chap who

may make the world champions forget World Series

hero Johnny 1'odres. -v

"'" Th. 19-year-old sidearmer. a

!; native of Van Nuys Calif., who
pitched in Class C ball In 1954,
mtnirk nut nine batter and
scattered nine hits last night to
heat the Philadelphia Phillies,

" 6-1. in his major league debut as
r a starter. It may have been pro prophetic
phetic prophetic that the victory put the
Dodgers in a first-place tie with

the Milwaukee Braves. -Drysdale,
who was one year
. old when Phillies starter Mur Mur-ry
ry Mur-ry Dickson broke into organis.
ed baseball in 1937, walked on only
ly only one batter and struck out
; every Philadelphia regular ex ex-eept
eept ex-eept Del Enn, and Ted Kazan
. ski.' : ; ... -

The Phillies scored their run
In the eighth inning on singles
by pinch-hitter Franxie eaura
holtz and Bobby Morgan and a

, sacrifice fly by Gran Hamner.
The 6-foot, 5-inch, 190-pound
- er had only one other rough in
T Tiinwthe cerond when he re-

tired Dickson with two out and
the bases filled. vs,f ,,
. Dickson- pitched no-hit ball
. v until the fifth inning when the
, Dodgers combined a walk and
, singles by Drysdale, Jim Gilliam

- and peewee Reese lor uiree runs.
'' T?n ramnaneiln sineled home

Duke snider in the eighth and
fc" the Dodgers added two more
f 7 rims in the ninth against Duane
! pillette. X'-;'X-
! Drysdale was not even on the
Dodgers' roster when they went

tn Korlns trainlne but impressed

! Walt Alston during Grapefruit

League play and was signed a
few days before the season open opened.
ed. opened. He had an 8-5 record with
Bakersfield in the California
leao-ue in 1954 and was 11-11 with
Montreal in the international
Lepwue last season. ,,,,
, The triumph was the Dodg Dodgers'
ers' Dodgers' fourth in five games and
ir season record 4-S, In the
five games, Brooklyn's rivals
scored a total of only n'ne
runs and three Dodger nitchers
iwent the nine-inning distance.
The game was the only one
played In the,, majors, cold
weather forcing the postpone
KQDLS
are
,

f$ M I I 1

; Mil J How fresh f)

t Stmtck from "Hot" U
I KGDLS

nine nns in v

Over Phillies
ment of New York at Pittsburgh,
Detroit at Kansas City, Chicago
at uieveiana ana Boston at Bal Baltimore.
timore. Baltimore. The other clubs were not
scheduled.
Statistical tld-Vts from the
first week of the big league
season:' : ;
Fred Hutchinson Is beerlnrilne
to understand why St Louis
Cardinal pitching problems prov proved
ed proved the ruination of managers
Baaie stany ana Harry walker.
The Cardinals are the only team
In either league- for which a
pitcher has yet to hurl a com complete
plete complete game! '.:
The Chicago White Sox,
sporting rookie shortstop Luis,
Aparicio, are the only big
league team which has yet to
commit 'an error. The Wh'te
Sox- have played five errorless
games and won four of them.
The New York Giants, howev however,
er, however, read both leagues in double
Plays. ; :
- Both 1955 battine champions
are off to slow starts. NX. king
Richie Ashburn of the Phillies is
hitting .269 while champion Al
Kaline of the Detroit Tigers is
af-4 ior. a sicKiy ao7.
Manager' Birdie Tebbett 1 is
.worried over the Cincinnati
Redlegs' 1-4 start. They lost 11
of the'r 13 games last year and
spent the rest of the campaign
in a vain struggle to reach the
.500-mark. "'.'-'.:,:-.."
The New York Yankees aver
aged 9.3 runs per ame in their
first six contests but the Wash-;
ington Senators, believe it or
not. are leading both leagues In
homers. rx .r--.--.-...-:-' v -.c
Mathewson had his Mordecal
Brown, Feller his Atley Donald
and it seems Herb Score has hisi
Tack Harshman. Harshman beat
Score, 2-1, July 2, 1955 and 1-0
la"st Thursday for a lifetime 2-0
record vs. the Cleveland fireball
er.
Yesterday's star Don
Drysdale of the Dodgers, who
Struck out nine in beating the
Phillies, 6-1 for a successful
major league debut. v
even fresher

How's that for freslinf 9S? Not much,'
fompured t KOOIS, tbe smooily
lightly menlholsted cigarettes. If you're

enjoying perfect healthy light up

a KOOL and inhala tle pleasant.
, cool flavor. If you have a cold, ..
light up a KOOL and enjoy the soothing,
mentholated smoke that's ao easy
on your throat, and ao refreshing.

CrTl i

(BUS, JC Cegcrs Pby
Tcnishl AI Balboa

: Tonight at the Balboa Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium the Balboa High School
cagers play host to the Junior
College. It is the first league
game for both teams, and the
opener in ipterscholastic compe competition."
tition." competition." :.T -. .v
On paper the Bulldogs appear
to be the favorites since they are
deep in lettermen and experi experienced
enced experienced players. However, it would
De a big mistake to sell the JC
boys short, for in Jack Corrigan,
Ramon Quezada, Duane Rigby
and Bob Fogel they have solid
performers. v -
Corrigan ana Higby were on
the College sauaa last year
which upset the Bulldogs and
cost them the Interscholastic
championship.
A preliminary game between
members of the Balboa High
School Junior Varsity will get the
evening off at 6:30 and the Var
sity game is slated to start at 8
o'clock. .;..-.1 '...:;.
Probable starting lineups:
Balboa High
Junior College
, Corrigan
Fogel ;
Rigby
Quezada
Giavelli
Keece
Wlnklosky
Reyes
Perantle 1
Sutherland
Leffy Charley Re!
Pitches Havana To
f-0 7iii Over Bisons
NEW YORK. April 24 (UP)
Cincinnati manager Birdie Teb-
betts was reluctant to send pitch.
er Charlev Rabe back to the mi
nors this spring, and off the
young lefthander's first perform performance
ance performance in the International League
perhaps it won t be too long be
fore the Redlegs retrieve, him.
Rabe, a 23-year-old six-one
fireballer, who compiled m 21-7
record with Columbia of the
South Atlantic League in 19557
set the Buffalo Bisons down on
three scattered hits Monday
night as the Cuban Sugar
. Kinrs ked out a 1-0 victory.
The victory was Rabe's first of
the year. In his only other start,
he was relieved in the fourth in
ning after giving up two runs
and was tagged with the loss.
Significantly, the Redlegs, who
need pitching to back uo their
powerful attack have seen their
opponents pile up 33 runs thus
rar m tne nrsi nve games.
In an afternoon game, the
Richmond Virginians jumoed
on a trio of Montreal hurlers
for a 7-J triumph, and in the
only other night game played,
the Rochester Red Wings edged
the Miami Marl:ns, 2-1,
a scheduled came between
Toronto and Columbus at Colum Columbus
bus Columbus was nostponed because of
cold weather. 1
International League
Standings
' W L Pet.
Toronto k. ... 4 0 1.000
Buffalo .. .. .. .. .. 4 3 571
Havana .. 4 3 .571
Rochester 4 3 .571
Columbus w .. .. .. 2 3 -500
: Montreal V. .. .. ... 3 4 .492
Miami 2 5 .286
. Richmond ; 2 5 .286
Gavilan Sure He'll
Deaf Waterman In
. London Tonight
I LONDON, April 24 (UP) Cu Cu-S
S Cu-S baa Kid Gavilan was confident to-
day that he will score a clear cut
I win over British welterweight Pe Pe-1:1955,
1:1955, Pe-1:1955, Balboa and Cristobal, meet
liter Waterman, when they meet in
Court Stadium tonight.
In their last meeting the 21-year-old
undefeated Briton gained a
decision, which caused a near riot
at Harringay Arena in February,
and was climaxed by the Brit British
ish British Boxing Board of Control tak taking
ing taking away the license 'of referee
Ben Green.
Since that date Gavilan lost a
points decision to the Frenchman
Germinal Ballarin in Paris, and
although the "Kid" believes he
will reverse the decision against
Waterman, boxing experts here
are doubtful. :
They believe that Waterman has
gained valuable experience from
his previous encounter, and if he
can curh his impetuosity, his hard'
er punching will wear the Cuban
down provided he does not al allow
low allow Gavilan to dictata the fight.
Pi a

BHS CAGERS Shown above are five of the outstanding members of the Balboa High
School basketball team who will see action aga Inst the Junior College quintet tonight at the
Balboa Gym, in the first league game of the seasoa (Left to right) Owen Sutherland, Dan
Wlnklosky, James Reece, Raymond Bacot and John Perantle.

Joe Louis
$150,000
ArcaroTip :
Pays Off
For Heckler
NEW YORK (NEA) One of
the few times Eddie Arcara was
bested verbally came in ao ex
cbange with a heckler.
a red-faced player shoved his
way through the crowd to reach
uie weighing-m scale. -
"That's two straight you stiffed
me on, Arcaro," he shuted. "I'll
never bet on you again.
So. go bet Atkinson." retorted
the famous jockey. 1
Ted Atkinson rode the winner of
the next, race, with Arcaro finish finishing
ing finishing out again.
As Arcaro welched in. the same
red-faced character, new all

Diamond Diggings
" . By Victor. Gray .. t.

AMERICAN

' High scoring contests featured the first week's play In the
Junior Circuit with the champion New York Yankees leading
the pack with five victories In the six games played.
utstanding was the slugging of the "Twins of Devastation"
Mickey Mantle and Yogi Berra. Mantle with four homers and
13 runs batted in and Berra with, three round trippers and 16
tallies chased across the plate more than made up" for the slop sloppy
py sloppy work of Casey's mound mechanics, as in the six games play played
ed played only, two pitchers were able to go the route, Larsen In the
opener and Ford In the fourth game.
-So far ahead were the hitters that for the week, 40 round
trippers were hit with the Yankees accounting for U bf them.
t Billy Pierce of the White Sox was the first pitcher to win
two games as he calcimined the Kansas City Athletics on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, .allowing them three scattered hits and batted in a run in

M yr w ,1VWMJ '"
; i Washington's camiln Pascual

strikeout record, as in the two

nas fanned no less than 19 batsmen. He has broken even in
two decisions, losing to the champion Yankees in the opener
and stopping Baltimore on Sunday with a neat four-hitter.

Herewith is a table of the
iui uie wce&. :''.'..
Club
G. W. L.
New York
Chicago. .' ,-,-5
Kansas City , &
Boston. 6
Washington. 7
Cleveland. . 6
Detroit. , 6
Baltimore. ... 7
. :
TOTALS.
24 24
NATIONAL

The circuit presided by Warren Giles got off to a splendid
start and at the close of business on Sunday last only 2 games
separated last place Cincinnati from the league-lsadine Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves. .
The World Champion Brodklyn Dodgers are' just a half half-game
game half-game behind the leaders, and although the Bums have not got gotten
ten gotten away to their accustomed flying start, the competition is
so dose any of the eight clubs can set a blistering pace and
upset the dopesters apple cart. Proof of this is that un to the
present date there has been no less than 10 one-run contests
with two of them going into extra innings.
- .There was also a l-l tie, the game being called" on, account
of darkness The sluggers also had their share of fun, clouting
a total of 52 four-baggers, with the Milwaukee Braves respon responsible
sible responsible for nln eof the blasts. .... ,
, Robin Roberts in whipping the Giants In the first game of
a double header on Sunday, served notice on the rest of the
league, that he is headed for another 20-game season. v
Big Don Newcombe of the Dodgers also got off to a good
start, winning his first game on Sunday; an abbreviated six six-inning
inning six-inning contest from the Pirates. Play was halted in the sixth
innings when Old Man Jupiter Pluvius put in hi appearance.

The week's activities of the National League follows. t
Club G. W. L. Pet R. H. E. R. O. E.
Milwaukee. 6 4 .667 36 48 5- 26 58 -8
Brooklyn. 5 8, 2 .600 21 34 10 16 30 11
Philadelphia .' 5 3 2 ,600 24 : 39 II 22 37 9
Chicago. . V .'. 5 3 -2 .600 22 X 47 ., 3 17 44 4
New York. . . 3 3 .500 22 42 5 22 49 1 11
St. Louis. Vv6 3 3' .500 38 71. 8 39 58 V 6
Pittsburgh, 6 2 4 .333 14 38 U 21 39 6
'Cincinnati, ... 5 1 4 .200 20 54 5 34 60 3
TOTALS. 22 22 ; 197 373 59 197 373 59

Accused Of Accepting
To Give Up Mis Title

' NEW YORK, April 24 (UP) 1
The "shining knight" retirement
of Joe Louis as undefeated
Heavyweight Champion of the
World in 1949 became clouded
today with charges by a govern
ment attorney that he accepted
a payoff of $150,000 to give up
nis tine. .
There is a possibility that
Louis might be called into the'
anti monopoly suit being
pressed by the government a
gainst the International Box-,
ing Club to testify regarding
the alleged payoff.
The suit, "which charges that
the I.B.C. acted to restrain oth
er promoters from staging fights
in New York and other large ci cities,
ties, cities, apparently was headed for
a long run In federal district
court where, testimony resumed
toaay oeiore Judg Sylvester J.
Ryan. -.. t
smiles, shoved through to the rail.
-uie Jtiaaie."- be b e a m e d,
"Thanks for-the tip."
LEAGUE
contests in which he worked, he
team's record against each other
- : .......
Pet. R. H. E. R.
.833 58
64
10 33 49 11
0 19 41 4
.800 13
.600 24 51
5 13, 35
.2
.500 37
58 :i0 41. 48
7
.429 33
.333 19
56
38'
48
7
37. 58
13
2
.3.
19 44
.333 18
4
24 48 ;
4J
J86 22' 42 10 37 65
222 388 49 222 388 49
LEAGUE

The sensation of Monday's

testimony came when William
J. Elkins, Assistant U.S. Attor Attorney,
ney, Attorney, stated that promoter Jim
Norris and associates gave Louis
$150,000 to surrender his title on
March 1, 1949 and to front for a
title tournament in which Louis
personally signed four top con-
tenaers to I.B.C. contracts.
They were Enard Charles,
Jersey Joe Walcott, Leo Sa-
void and Gus Lesnevfch. Even
tually Louis came out of re retirement
tirement retirement and fought Charles
for the title, losing on a deci decision
sion decision on Sent. 27. 1950.
' There was no denial & vet ct.
uier oy LOUIS or DV Ule I.B.C.
of the charees by Attorney Kl.
kins, Indicating that Louis him-
seu mignt appear' as the trial
progresses. '.

Suna

Ray Robinson Says
Smarter Boxer '.'Nov

He's
GREENWOOD LAKE. N. Y. A
ipril 24 (UP) Sugar Ray Robin Robin-I
I Robin-I son, the man who shattered the
I axiom that "they never come
back," heads West today,' confi
dent he has the legs and the head
to keep' the world middleweight
championship. ;,
The Harlem dynamiter became
the first man in ring history to
come out of retirement and regain
a championship when he flattened
Bono Olson in two rounds on Dec
9. He'll give Bobo a return shot
at Wriglcy Field in Los Angeles
on May 18. .
"And I don't Intend to lose," the
splendidly conditioned Robinson
asserted as he prepared to break
camp here where he has b e e n
training assiduously for a montn.
"My legs are 'right" now and that
has been my main worry."
; Sugar Ray doesn't look the 35
years tie claim to b, and cer certainly
tainly certainly not tho 37 which ho is
listed At in the record books.
But no matter which ogo you
pick, he figures he's a smarter
fighter now than ho avtr was..
"I've gof more upstairs," he
said, tapping his forehead. "Ac-
l:.H3 S(:i:r.l$
PrclJil Firir. 01 :
C:i!:t:'::'.I(c:th
RICHMOND. Indv April 24
(UP) More than 300 students
and adults burned the City
School superintendent in effigy
last night in protest aaginst me
firing of .basketball coach Art
Beckner. '
The crowd gatnered arouna a
bonfire in a parking lot across
th street from the school house.
Atop the flames they hoisted a
dummy bearing a sign indicating
the figure was an effigy of Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent Paul Garrison.
A senior and several business
men spoke.
The businessmen congratulat
ed students for their support of
a coach who once led his team
to the state championship, but
urged tne pupils not to stage iu iu-ture
ture iu-ture walkouts from class.
Spokesmen for the group said
5.000 sisnatures have been ob
tained on petitions urging Beck
ner s rehirtnsr. When the wai
reaches 10.000. they said. City
Councilmen have agreed unoffi unofficially
cially unofficially to call a special meeting
and weigh the petitions.
The school board fired Bck
ner on charges that he is "un "unworthy"
worthy" "unworthy" of beinar a teacher. An Another
other Another mass meeting in the park parking
ing parking lot was scheduled for Thurs
day night.
Beckner.
meanwhile, com com-is
is com-is living under a

plained he
"stigma."

caitor; CONRADO SAKutANl

V -Sf V rf M
(7
Teams
W L Pet GB
Brooklyn
Milwaukee
Chicago
bow City
New York
St. Louis
, 4 2 .667
,i ,4 -2 '67-
Open Classification
1
.500
J33
.200
1
2
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
14
TODArS GAMES -Milwaukee
at Chicago
V New York at Pittsburgh !"
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
Cincinnati at St Louis (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESrif ts
Night Game ; r
Brookiyn nnn 030 012 a n
Philadelphia 000 000 0101 9 1
urysaale (1-0) and Campanel-
Ia. ..-
DICkSOn (0-J1. PilMt anH
Seminick.
New York at Pittsburgh
Postponed (Cold weather) fH;
(Only Games Scheduled)

Fund Drive To Send Teenage
Baseball Team To Hershey, Pa.
Starts In C.Z., Panama Today
Today marks the klckoff Ini

the fund campajg to raise mon-
VL&ZS9 anda,f2fd V CW
?.0on e0aKS:tar BasebaU
team to Hershey, Pa.
The Veterans of Foretrn Wars
National Teener Baseball Tour,
nament at Hershey In August
brings together the eream of
teen-age baseball of the Unit United
ed United States each year.
Last year's tournament pro
i
iuauy, i Dciieve mat today I am
a better fighter' than I was five
years ago- before I retired."
Robinson retired in December
of 1952 after failing to win the
light heavyweight championship
irum juey maxim, .ne siartea a
comeback in November of 1954 and
then, after winning five of his six
tuneup efforts, kayoed Olson in
tne second round last December.
It was almost three years to the
aay xrom ms retirement.
As with most acini fighters.
Robinson's chief concern has been
hu legs. Thus for- more than a
month he has been running five
miles a day, five days week. On
the off days he takes a 14-mile
hike.
' Ho has fought Olson throe
times. Sugar Ray fiattnd Bo Bobo
bo Bobo at -Philadelphia in 19S0, won
close decision ovor Olson' in
1952 and knocked him out again
to regain the middleweight
crown. .. ',..
"That should cive me three
legs on him," Ray quipped, "but
he's a hard guy to convince. This
time I'm really gonna do my best
to make him see the light."
Migar Kay doesn t even enter
tain the notion that he can lose.
But, even if he does, he won't
quit fighting. .
l m a utile hard to convince.
too," he explained.
.. ,lit,w t-a

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pushbutton Shave) RISE givts instant,
brushless lathers. soaks whiskers soft at
the baie...make them stand up straight
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9k in no Since you shave your whiskers
rlosmr you sUy clen-ihaved knr And
remember only RISE gives you built-in
fter-shave comfort.. .combaU razor burn
...leaves your face cool, refreshed. Enjoy
this new, exciting 24-hour shave.
GET WISE-GET RISE, TCDAY!

m t .J t i t j

V;
tnzwn lc:::x
Teams W
New York (l5
Chicago .4
Kansas City 3
Pet GB
.8331
'
2'
S
4
4
00 Vx-
.600
Boston -, ... 3
.500
.429
.333
2
Washington
. 3
Cleveland t 2
Detroit
4
333
Baltimore
.
. 2:5. .286
TODAY'S GAMPS
Washington at New York-'
Boston at Baltimore
Detroit at Kansas City V :
(Only games scheduled) .
YESTERDAY'S RrULTS
Detroit at Kansas City
Postponed (Cold weather)
Chicago at Cleveland t
Postponed (Cold weather)
Boston, at Baltimore -"
Postponed (Cold weather)
(Only games scheduled).
t$7n5 ;&c &X
tot flrstteam ever enter"!
frora outside the) continental
mtei stateif thftt J
not dropped until day before the
end of the tournament: team

whose power produced more runa
and hits than "ever recorded in,
the tournament: a team that
won plaudits for Its' sportsman sportsmanship,
ship, sportsmanship, conduct and hustle. That
was the VFW Teener AU-Staw
from the Canal Zone. ;"
That trip was made a real'ti J
DV the splendid public Support
given by individuals, organiza organizations
tions organizations and business firms both'
In the Canal Zone and In the
Republic, by generous cover re
by oar local nress and by the
sweat and toil of the boys,'
managers, coaches and league
officials.- :
The VJ.W. Teener AH-Stara
are selected In league play be between
tween between an all-star aggregation
from the Pacific area and an
all-star : combination from the
Atlantic trea. The Atlantic Teen Teenage
age Teenage League selects their 12 best
by a vot of five official of that

league. The Fastlich League ael-
ects 12 by the same method.
As of this wrlt'ng the judges
of the Fastlich League, Pete
Corrigan Mickey Kiernan, Mor
Do la Pena, Jim Million and
Mugsy Magee, ifave announced
tbeir selection for the Pacific
All-Stars: Charlie Chase. loo
Godsey, George Earbier, Nor
man Pederson, Charge French,
Pete Corriiran. Ted Webb. Cor.
bin McGrlff. Frank Ammiratti,
John Engelke. Ralph Parker
and Morgan Schock.
Atlantic selections will be nub-.
lished ns soon as received.
Weather permittinsr th onen.
ing game will be played Satur-
day, May 5, at Mount Hope, at X
p.m. The remainder of that
schedule is as follows: Sunday,
May Balboa, 2 p.m.; Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. May 9, Mount Hope, 7 p.m.;
Friday, May 11, Balboa, 7 p.m.J
Saturday May 12. Mount Hope,
2 p.nu; .Sunday May 13, Balboa,
2 p.m.; and Wednesday, May J6 J
Balboa. 7 p.m.
t any me Is rained out
play-off will be announced.
Get
Get
tl lumr
Q



TrisDAr, Arr.n n, i::s

TTS FASAHA AS-TItlCA
n3 m
3 ( 5
has K is ire WasUighi AboutPlrciies

1 t
,! 1

B-R-R-R Y l'""! Garbed warmly ary ignoring the chill winds
(weeping in iiom Lake Michigan, Roland Gordon has himself
a feast on watermelon. Two carloads of the summer fruit were 5
shlpre J from Mexico to get the season off to an early start.

by

JOE WILLIAMS

- This must have been the first opening-day baU game Branch
Rickey, vi.ssed tn some 4u-oad yeais, not counting sickness ana
6uc.i,find mayoe even that reservation isn't necessary because,
on ine wnote; net enjoyed me health. ; ; ' i i
t 'i'her can'fc be many men Still around wtKvin an official
capacity have watched more posturing politico try to make like
pucners, and suliered througn more scratchy recordings of tne
National Anthem at openers, than the Grand Old Medicine Man
of aseba:i. ' . ,,.
, L.e watf running the St. Louis Browns as lar back as 1914,
a fact that Is oiten lost sight of In the more dazzling light 0t
his subiequent success witn the other local team, the cards.
i.Oii tuat it matters particularly,-but the sUver-tongued ora orator
tor orator was with the Browns four years before he, moved Into Jhe

. tiaras' irons, omcewiwi an lues wii w m icuu"'v ww..
aspects of. the business. This, of course, was the farm system.
' Later he had' an eight-year run in Brooklyn-where he be-
' came distinguished (a) as tne man who broke the color line in
organized baseball and b) the man who almost broke the ball

club. In addition to salary; he got 10 percent on on piayer
deals.' One year alone his deals involved t600,000.
In 1951 John Galbreath, a fraternity brother, and one ol
the nation's top builders, wooed Rickey to Pittsburgh on the
strength of a hve-year contract at $100,000 per. with a carryover-
five-year option at $50,000 as "consultant and adviser.
Tnls whs not only the highest salary ever paid a front front-office
office front-office man but tt more than doublet the pay of any other gen-

. r.rai tnnnno-er in ftaspnair History.

n 1 1 I 1 .... ... fA i4nU .V, A mnn VAOrbT-rieri VlV Affinit AS

a charlatan, by many as a genius, conceded by all to be a bril bril-jliant
jliant bril-jliant personality ana fascinating subject ; ".: v ,1-,; : 3

- Kicked Is now In his iirst year-of the carryover- option.

wnetner ne u ae cneap at c ywkc, m
f alary included, his lirst five years eost the Pirates close to
' $3 million. The Pirates were In last place when he moved in, and
in last place frhen he .moved out to assume a vague secondary
role in management, ; '' '" jV v.
This spectacular and expensive failure reaffirmed two base baseball
ball baseball truths: U) You can't buy pennants, (2i there Is no such
thing as a magic formula for winning. v
Rickey owes much of his baseball succesi and reputation
to' the 1azt that he twice got the jump on his competitors., This
is clearly a tribute to his mental agility. At the same time, it
may explain why he doesn't seem able to win' any more. His
competitors caught vp with him, and apparently when U things
are even he can't stay with the pace. .. -
'.In Florida-Rickey prof essed to be optimistic that the effort
andmonoy that has been spent would still pay off.
"We are just now. beginning to show some fruit from our

. laoors, ne assmcu Hjuuiig ayviK wm.no.
.Mnst hasphaii men don't think so. Actually, what little big

league stuff the Pirates can boast of was there before Kictey
Bob Friend, the pitcher who opened the season against the

Giants, kept It tight and tidy until his support kicked It away
for him. Another is Dale Long, who hit Johnny AntonelU for
two home runs. One of the few Rickey bonus boys to make It la
John Groat, shortstop, and adequate Is the word for him.

' i nlh..nfu n p V, f,.- t!ln nnftnsr Vr vnimO

v Joe Brown, the Jiew general manager, but of Branch Wesley

WIVJ fciltiC BMHW O.fiMl, .wv k.v v'r". - .....
"Maybe he's tired of openers," commented one of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh writeis."Or the Pirates." added a companion.
"". :.'

ltiey uojne ana uo .
Leo the tip was another notable absentee. And for no good
reason, I am reminded that this was the first opener unattended
"by any of the four gents who played key parts In baseball's last
sensational rhubarb... the '47 name-calling talkathon which cost
Durocher a year's suspension. ,
i The Lip got caught in the middle of a noisy exchange o
pomposities between Larry MacPhail and Rickey, each seeming-

end in the contusion, Happy Chandler, he commissioner, who

Was aeterminea lO prove utryunu uny uuui mui, c wua ie
' greatest, caught a flash ol the Lip's gleaming, bald noggin and
let him have it. V ,.

cessful horse breeder in Maryland, the Lip is with his beloved
. i ..it i J ni.l..n -f na ia Atn th. .U.IUn.

V By HAEST GRAYSON
KEW YORK (NEA) Bobby
Bragan says' he wishes his wiie
knew what she was talking about.

Mrs. Gwen Bragan said, "Just
because the Pirates hail from the
coal country doesn't mean that
they're doomed to live in the

cellar."

What's the principal difference

beteen managing in the majors!
and higher minors? j
"Down there," explains Bragan,!

new drillmaster of the Pittsburgh
kids, "you can get help from
above. Last year at Hollywood,
for. example, we lost. 12 of our
first 14. We were 14 Mi games
out in late June. The along came
Pitchers Ben Wade and Nelson
King and Second Baseman Curt
Roberts, and we started to move.
We were on top three days before
the season ended and finished
third, beaten for it all by only a
couple of games.
"The only way you can get help
here is to develop it and, as
Branch Rickey and others have
found out. this takes time. You
can't buy help with all of John
W.. .Galbreath's money,"
Bragaa was a highly aggressive
and successful manager in Fort
Worth, Hollywood and Cuba.
How will he react when the

Buccaneers settle far down into

the dark and dank confines of the

basement, as they are expect

to do for the sixth time in seven
vears? -. -'

Til sound line an oia orosen

phonograph record In the club clubhouse,"
house," clubhouse," smiles Bragan. "I'll
keep shouting about mental lapses
missing a sign, etc. The Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers and everybody else will
throw badly occasionally. Balls
will be hit through their legs and
they'll drop pop flies. But the

stronger clubs rarely pull a rock.
That's one of the numerous things

that separate them from the have

The season was only two days

tld when the Corsairs knew that

mental errrors would cost tnem

money. Bragan fined Dale Long

$50 for cutting ou a uirow, no no-berto
berto no-berto Clemente the same amount

for missing a squeeze sign.

"Pitching is the best thing we

have," explains the p 1 1 o t, "and
mir riefonse is imDroved. 'But our

power is .largely continea to ue-

menta and crank. iDomas. we

must scratch lor anyimng we

Unnii th nart f hlfasaw M-i

dian Sunday school teacher ofl
cnrr Wnrtn irantlv reminds VOU1

that be is tnrougnly experienced

witn DaseDaus unotrgiuunu, mu.i
'I nlovoH chnrtstnn for the old

PhUlies in 1940-41-42, and 1 don t

Itaii. v mv...
int gih tims nut Cnsev steneel

had the Braves then and they

were always sevemn ana noi
much better than the Pnila.f

Casey's genius wasnt woraing

those days, you see.

XTvin' tf fhl Pittsburgh club

finishes last again-and we are
in a very strong league the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates are, despite their youth, a

Deiier ouuil man uie iu

Braves of '40-41-42. i -

. If n liivant th ton DlCtier

in the National League, then Bob
... l U : I Dnk n

rnena rates rigm ucmuu
Roberts. ..

"This boy, Danny K.ravi, nas
a chance' to become as good ai

catcher as anybody, tie c a n
throw and move and hit the pall
out of any park In any direction.!

' There is one reaeemmg icmuio

t managing the present riraie.
You can help young feljows come
along and no one requires prod prodding.
ding. prodding. - r
"That compensates for a lot ol
headaches." -.
Rainbow Ciiy
Sports

DARK MILLIONAIRES FAIL TO

CLINCH CHAMPIONSHIP AS

FRED SAPP ri'l'tHi'.s NU-nii-

ilk si i wu ; i 1 1

MAKING CAPITAL OF 'K'

r.lcstcr Ycur G 2 ro 9
Us2 SliOtS Vgu Con Llnlio

By JACKIE BURKE-
1 Masttr of the Masters
t Written for NEA Service .

Percentage golf is not so much
the science of playing shots you

can make as it is of playing with

out the shots of which you are incapable.

Learn to know the shots you

can't play, and forget about them.
For example, I have never
aimed at the pin with anything
longer than a niblick, yet I have

seen 80 shooters so for it with a

bras-ie.
You will hit mwe pins by not
. aiming at them. That's not a para paradox.
dox. paradox. It's percentage.
Take what you learn on the
practice tee and use it on the

course. The golf you play at a
driving range is, as such, worth worthless.
less. worthless. Confine your learning to Cial
which you can use on the course. j
Forget the intricacies of the hip
action, the time to uncork the

wrcts and all the other compn-i
cated phases of the swing that'
actually have nothing to do with'
hittine the ball.

Years ago gollers found it ne necessary
cessary necessary to have a different tech tech-nirme
nirme tech-nirme "for each club. Thpy played

piuii.h tliuis, piwh s!.ots, faJcs.

wu. .... manu

factured today, the lofts uniform

ly graded and the shafts equally
tempered, there is enough variety

already bunt into tne clubs.
The average golfer is not likely
tc be confronted with a shot which
cant be handled simply by hit hitting
ting hitting the ball straightaway.
"' NEXT: Cfeflce of eh.-"

M 2LT X 1 LETTER j

7)

i 4aw

'f CI V-v

. --mt:

- J ,,

They're Still

Trying

To Find

Tiger Rags

System For Beating The Races

BY JIMMY BRESLLN ., And be easily serves as one of
- ...,-.-v,v-w. the. better illustrations of what
' NEW YORK (NEA)-Every-! horse racing does to people,
thing about Joseph J, Bonnie sug-IThere are endless stories on this,

eested sanitv. He drank a elass of but Bonnie s downfall from an

imported beer and seemed per-j upstanding accountant to a track
fectly at home in the men's bar .follower is a fresh illustration.:

By HERBERT MOISE

AS OF

Pet CB
.750 0
.545 2V4
.417 4
.273 5ft

LEAGUE STANDINGS
v APRIL 20.
Teams W L
D. Millionaires 9 3

Agustin Cedefto 8 5
Dipal .... 5 I
Powell Oarage 3 8

nrU.M mlnnln. dST1P H701lld

Insure them of at least a first

place tie at the end of tne Rain Rain-philadelphia
philadelphia Rain-philadelphia . 3 3 .500 l.
oftKnii t oamip the leaeue-lead-

ingi)ark Millionaires went down

to defeat 4-1 at uie nanua ui
third-place Dlpat as their hard-
,rn,w rlcrhthanrier Fred 'Mr.

Incessant" Sapp pitched hltless

ball in tnis losing euori,. t i
Tk. inn rtrnnnprf the leasnfe

lead over Aeustin Cedeno to 2Vz

games with DM having three

games left and iour. mc
pressure still remains on the Ce Ce-o
o Ce-o hnv wnuld need four

victories to tie if the Millionaires

run int a slump ana Jose two oi
their remainin games,
ninni and Powell Garage are

eliminated from championship
contention but could find them

selves tangled In a tnree-way
ctntiroriA inr Kprnnrf tilace de

pending on a .combination of

wins and losses involving Agus Agustin
tin Agustin Cedeno and themselves.
Dark Millionaires lost their
Tolden opportunity as Dipal al always
ways always scrappy, combined three
DM1 errors, three sacrifices and
two sacrifice flies to score four

unearned runs in the fifth to ice
the game.
f apD was sharp as he stayed
nfar the plate walking onlv two
hitters. During that "hitless"
rally, the Dipal outfit did not
even hit the ball out of the In Infield.
field. Infield. Thev utilized three consec

utive mirplayed bunts and a

of one of the better New York ho hotels.
tels. hotels. He talked about his home town
of Toronto, Canada,1 and the nor normal
mal normal things you'd expect to come
from an out-of-town guy in on a
business trip. A salesman, you'd
say at first gJance.- xv; i
Brotner uonme," however,' lls
instead, a horse racing bug.. And
anybody knows what those kind
of people are.' ' ; ..
"I have a system," he said, to
start off the conversation just
like any other person afflicted

with horse sickness,.
"I 'experimented with' it 'over

25,000 races. It took me 26 years
to do this. When I thought I had
it perfected, I just went out : and
left my position, as an accountant

and put my system on we mar-,
ket." j
, Bonnie's' system Is a do-lt-your-'
self hantlicapper. It's a slide-rule
kind of a thing with which you
push and pull a few slides accord-,
uig to past performances and out

of this comes a ligure wnico raien
the top horse in the race.
' Thp waiter listened as ihe ex

plained his theory and then went!
away, shaking his had. "I
thought he was a business man,'
he muttered. ; "He's just another
horse player like me."
There are, around the country,
countless people in Bonnie's
elass. A grammar school princi principal
pal principal in New York City, for exam example,
ple, example, was doing so well with his
arithmetic program for pupils
that he decided to give, it a fling
at the track. He now is an' ex-

teacher and a "steady" at New
York and Florida tracks.
A California air plant time and
study expert thought his figures
would stand up any place. At last
reports, his figure was much
slimmer from not eating. -
Bonnie, however, insists none
of this applies to him. "I m in
this as a business, you msst un understand,"
derstand," understand," he will tefl you.. 'I
market this system-it's in book
stores and places like that all o o-ver
ver o-ver the country. It isnt a game.
;thr it's strictlv an aid to a

player going for the percentages.!
That's what I call the thing-!

'Play Percentage.

For 28 years,- he would come
home from his office job and ait
down with slide rule, race sheet

and pencil and spend hall th

night figuring out the next day's
program,. HU goal was to get the

WW

"This BISCUIT

maices canaries
" ... a a t"

wani to. sing:

thing working so he could make

a living with it.
He maintains he Is not crazy.

By TREVOR SIMONS
The 1356 interscholastic basket'

ball season is upon us. Tonight

Balboa High and Junior College

lift the bd at Balboa Stadium and

Friday night at Margarita, the
two defending co-champions of

their return 10-round bout at Earls

for the Atlantic Side opener. Fri

day night's game will mark the

end of the use of the Cristobal
gym as the scene of battle for

Tiger teams and will inaugurate

the use of the newly remodeled

Margarita gymnasium as the

home of C.H.S. quintets.

Here's hew the 1V54 teams
seem tp stack up as the three
quintets, ready themselves for
the hoop sea sen. Cristobal High,
under the guidance of basketball
coach Paul Motor, hat not
known defeat. Previous to the
195S season the Tigers had won
four straight ponnantt and there
could hardly be found a dissent dissenting
ing dissenting opinion when tuflgestod that
if last season had been played
to a finish it would have been
five I nare w for Cristobal.

As it was, the season eneded in

a tie and officials decided against

a play-off and Mo s Tigers were
forced to be content with a co-

championship. But oddly enough

the 1956 Tigers wiu go into ine

basketball season as underdogs a
gainst what appears to be a vast

ly superior pair of quintets in the

Bui does and junior uouege.

The Bulldogs lost only one oi

their starting five from last year's

team, while Cristobal fields only

one man from ineir cnampionsmp
five of '55. Sammy Morns, who

will probably captain the Tigers,

measures only 5-6 and in this day
and age of basketball rapidly o o-vershadowins
vershadowins o-vershadowins the little man and

becoming even more predominant

lv the tall man's sport, Sammy's

speed and know-how win, nave to

serve him to perfection to halt the

promised height and experience of

the Bulldog five.

Only two Tigers pats the- six six-foot
foot six-foot mark Luke Palumbe end
Jerry Robnette and these two
cagers could play an Important
role if the Tigers ere to upset
pre-tea son dope. Eddie Smith
it slated for starting role with
Cristobal High and to it Kalter
Btian, both capable performers
with good striking power.
Those five olavers will undoubt

edlv be the mainstay of this

year's Blue and -Gold, with Allen

Robinette, Robert Lower and Dave
Hawthorne as first choices fronf
the bench., Cristobal has another
lank twfnrmpp -wHaca lrlr nf

experience might keep him bench-

bound for most of the season.

Ross Tobin:" a good basketball

prospect, has not yet learned to
take fullest advantage of his 6-2
height. However, as the season
progresses and -if this lad gaif
experience rapidly, he could turn
out to be a big help to the Tigers.

rnuay ugnu. in aaoiuon 10 ujo

transfer to Margarita, the inter interscholastic
scholastic interscholastic loop presents the return
of the Junior Varsity. The J.V.'s,

the youngsters from which the var

sity picks their future teams, did
not see any action last year due
to the cancellation of this part of

Interschool play. This interesting

look at the future, will be a wel welcome
come welcome return.

Baseball Trophies

Awarded Grove Co
To Home Town

LONACONING, Md. (ITEM

The American League's first

Most Valuable Player Award rests
in the trophy case of Lpnaconing'a
Valley High School. L
Robert Moses Grove present-1
ed the huge and. handsome silver
trophy to the school. It was voted
to Lefty Grove by the Baseball
Writers Association of America
when he compiled his spectacular
31-4 record with the Philadelphia
Athletics in 1931. The famous pitch
er also gave the school a silver. silver.-plaque
plaque silver.-plaque presented to Lonaconing's
native Hall of Famer by the Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox, the club for which
he won his 300th game.

Today Jncanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.09
' Robert Taylor, In
"MANY RIVERS TO CROSS"
v Leslie Caron, in
. "GLORY ALLEY"

Today IDEAL 30 IS
"INVISIBLE MONSTER" ?
Chapter 9 tt 10
"Daughter of The Jungle"
"BORDERTOWN TRAIL"

field error bi shortstop Room- -son.
to break a then 1-1 tie.
Lloyd Wilson who tolled for for-the
the for-the winners hurled- creditable
ball as he limited the hard hit hitting
ting hitting Millionaires to four scatter

ed-hits and on unearned runj
"Mr. incessant's" pitching record
now stands five wins and three
losses on the season. v.
Following Is the final week of.
scheduled play. ''.,, I,
Tuesday, April 24; Dark Mil Millionaires
lionaires Millionaires vs Powell.

Wednesday, April za: tnpai vs
Agustin cedeno. ;
Thursday, ADril 28: Agustin
Cedefip vs Dark Millionaires.
Friday April 27: Powell vs Di Dipal.
pal. Dipal. ;
Saturday, April 28: Dipal vs
Dark Millionaires.
Monday, Anrll 30: Agustin Ce Ce-deno
deno Ce-deno vs Powell. ; ? v;

Charlie Chirp

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GARDEN STATE

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S7

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S- Trip

Visit Lima, cradle of Spanish Colonial architecture, the
tourist Mecca of South America. Historic monuments
and churches, the color and splendor of the bullfights;
the awe inspiring ruins of close by Machu Picchu, the
Inca city that hid in the clouds for centuries.
Fly Panagra's thrifty El Pacifico service at the new,.
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Ha.- -.' e

GGdilaQG
.f?cri sery en

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. .. :
Isthmjans Get
' Musical Feast
From Hilsberg
,'" By TRIXIE BRICENO i

' Last evening tt 1:15 sharp at
the1 Central Theater music lovers
- of Panama and the Canal Zone
were treated to a musical feast
?the like of which has never been
beard on the Isthmus before.
Polish-born Alexander Hilsberg,
considered to be among the five five-top
top five-top flight American Symphonic
Conductors, led bis incomparable
,30-piece New Orleans Philharmen Philharmen-nio
nio Philharmen-nio Symphony orchestra in a mu musical
sical musical tour de force.
I V '' ...' ''l
" I i- !n . I :
( mgmy expecianc.auuiruco oit.

back" in absolute quiet, as umauci umauci-lor
lor umauci-lor Hilsberg led the orchestra into
- -the prelude to the first act of
.Wagner's "Die Meistersingers'V

wnicn, wun lis wrce ana aramauc
overstatement strucK nre irom
4ha. siiHiAnrjl flWMnintf thpm into
mood of complete enthusiasm.

-Beetnovens bympnony o. iified local law and custom to aban aban-followed,
followed, aban-followed, executed with great sub-don segregated seating regulations
tlety and feeling for all of its'in compliance with a U.S. Supreme

Seventh is, perhaps, one of the
reat comoosft's most melodic
symphonies with its almost pasto-j
ral theme and its sweepingly sor
rowful second movement. ;
After the intermezzo came the
mode n" portion of the concert.
Owing to the indisposition of the
soloist who- was to nave penorm
ed in the "Meditation and Dance
f Vengeance of Medea" by Sam-
by Paul Preston, contemporary A
merican composer of note, were
played. A certain resemblance to
,Ravel could be noted, particularly
in the first of the two d a n c e s.
However, it has a tew world vig-i
or whicn isjacKing in avei. -;
I The. final offering of tie pro pro-fcram,
fcram, pro-fcram, Stravinski's exotic," drama dramatic,
tic, dramatic, "firebird" with its enchanting enchanting-iy
iy enchanting-iy diffuse first movement and ra rapid
pid rapid buildup to a climax of almost;
intolerable brilliance, was .' the'
piece de resistance of the whole
. evening, -and left the audience
Clamoring ior more

" Hilsberg1 was called again- and the city's Negroes in mass mee mee-again
again mee-again to the podium to receive the .ting, tentatively set for Thursday

acciaim oi uie auaience wnose en
inusiasm reacnea iremenaous pro
portions when the maestro asked
lcf them in faultless. Spanish if
they "would Uketo hear more
Music. For an encore the orches orchestra
tra orchestra played the Hungarian' Dance
ho. I by Brahms. Those who at attended
tended attended may be unhappy to learn
that tiie orchestra had three other,

numbers prepared for encores, j "l was -very happy to hear the
however, in, spite of the thunder-Jbus company is complying with
ous ovation accorded the orches- the Supreme Court ruling. All peo peo-tr
tr peo-tr and their leader at the end of .'pie of good will welcome the deci deci-the
the deci-the evening it was evident that the sion. But it Is necessary that we
audience was of one mind about do not allow emotions to run wild
not imposing upon a group that I and reason and calmness must
had omy arrived at noon of the prevail among both races,
same day after performing inj ve must not. sacrifice our ba-'
tiuaj aquil, Ecuador, the previous sic principles, and the difficulties
night. ? i 'of adjustment must be recognized."
. -'ua orchestra is on a series' of. The Supreme Court yesterday in
one-nht stands that started : on offect overturned state laws re re-Apnl
Apnl re-Apnl 3 in Havana, Cuba, and took'qmrulg segregation on buses,
them as far as Lima, Peru. They At the same time it indirectly
will now go back through Central! rebuked South Carolinians who
America at the gruelling pace of brought a bus segregation case
a 'city a. night. 4 .. before the court.

Maestro Hilsberg nd the New,
Omeans Philharmonic Symphony
Orchestra may be congratulated
for a brilliantly flexible perform-1
ance last night as well as for their
general friendliness and OOd

sportsmanship, which won from' appeal from a lower court deci deci-the
the deci-the audience the popular accolade! sion banning South Carolina's Jjus
or acclaim i in, these parts "m u y segregation law as unconstitution unconstitution-aimpatico!
aimpatico! unconstitution-aimpatico! '. ; ti ...

AMF.S O

0U J- jX. JL f Ji.

TODAY CENTRAL TODAY
PRE-RELEASE of the YEAR
. In CINEMASCOPE and TECHNICOLOR! V

j

AN

US
"ef tta people
Slat YEAR

Montgomery Bus Segregation
Abolished hy Boycotted Line

MONTGOMERY. Ala.: Anril 24
(UP) A bus company suffering
th finttnl9l etrttina nt m tnntf Iviv.
'cott by Negro passengers today de-
The first non-segregated buses
relied down the streets of this
state capital city "without incU
dent" this momingaltheugh the
few Negroes riding the buses
voluntarily took seats at the rear
as usual. ,';
,The police department report reported
ed reported that "everything is quiet'' al although
though although the first buses starting mak making
ing making their routes shortly before S
a.m. 1
Only a few! Negroes were rid riding
ing riding the buses as result of the four-and-a-half-month
old boycott How However,
ever, However, several Negroes were seen
seated at the rear of buses as the
bus came into town. ..
C. R. Mills, assistant superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of transportation for the
Montgomery city bus lines, said
"everything is going' along fine.
We aren't expecting any trouble
from our Negroes here. If we have
any trouble, it will be from outside
agitation." '
The Rev.-Martin Lutner tung,
Negro boycott leader, said that
I no decision to ena me noycon wiu
he reached until it is ratified by
'night.
King said the wis line had com
plied with two of the three de demands
mands demands Imposed by Negroes for
ending the strike elimination of
racial barriers end driver courte courtesy.
sy. courtesy. 1 ;:. .V-'' -'- -"I
" think we will still hold for
Negro bus drivers on predominant-
ly Neero routes." King said.
It implied they had "needless-
W" wasted the tribunal's time by
trying to get support for segrega segregation.
tion. segregation. -;. '
The action eame in -a brief un-
animnn itprisinn tiirninu dnwn an
U A KT U-jr
Tht ownight sensation
of Eton'.
6N
a
t'
V f.
Z portrayal
of curpacsinrr
. impact

INDEPENDENT .?05V

knote the truth and the

PANAMA, R. r TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 195

The action means the decision
stands. It was issued last July by
the Fourth U.S. Circuit .Court of
Appeals. fv'
Yesterday's case was begun oy
Sarah Mae Flemming, a Negro who
was put off a bus in Columbia,
S.C. because she took aseat in the
section reserved for white passen passengers.
gers. passengers. She sued for $25,000 damag damages.''
es.'' damages.'' ; - I
. The High Court move dees not
necessarily moan an Immediate 1
end to segregated seating en
' Southern buses. ; .'
'The case involved did not bear
directly on the right of privately privately-owned'
owned' privately-owned' transportation companies,

Sunday Sport in Alabama
-Tossing Rocks at Negroes

"HUNTSVILLE.' Ala.. April 24
(UP) State officials checked re
ports today that five white men
who found it a Sunday sjwrt to
throw rocks at Negroes from their
movina convertible killed a 79-
year-old preacher with jt 10-pound
stone. -.-V-'' -'' :
Four of the white men were be be-ins
ins be-ins Questioned in jail and a fifth
wan heinff xnueht.
Solicitor Glenn Manning said be
had a statement from one of those
held admitting participation to the
alleged stoning. He said be aiso nao
the lethal roclt as evidence.
The victim of the alleged ston.
ing was L. C. Baldwin, who was
reported struck by the large rock
as he led his cow along busy U.S.
Highway 241 near here. Baldwin
was described as a part-time
preacher.-; "xt v.;--;V'Vv
Witnesses said that the aged Ne
gro's leg was shattered by tne
rock and that as he fell heavily
his head struck the pavement, re
sulting in a fatal injury.. :
Two Negro boys reported that
the party of white men had been
riding along in their open eon eon-vertible,"
vertible," eon-vertible," "throwing rocks at all
Negroes," according high highway
way highway Patrolman H.'E. Holder.
After the young Negroes, saw
Baldwin felled by the rock they
gave highway patrolmen a descrip
tion of tne COnveruDie ana u
occupants.' ' v"-i
' Trnoners fonnif such an automo
bile near the New Hope communi community
ty community occupied by four men.
Thv wore taken to iail and iden
tified as Charles Connelly 31, Wil
liam Walling, 22, Walter Thompson,
20, and Doc Hill, 22, U of New
Hope. ...
A fifth man, identified as Jor-
F.
U A

AM

CfiUS

DAILY

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.,

operating within, a state, to nave
segregation rules of their own.
The High Court did not issue
formal opinion of its own.
But its order cited a 1929 Su
preme Court ruling, in a case in
volving property claims in Nebras
ka in which uie court rebuked tne
appellant for 'having "peedlessly
consumed our time."
- Some observers saw the court's
step as a way of saying it has
made its view clear on the un
constitutionality of state-enforced
segregation, and does not want to
consider a flood of cases involving
specific applications.
In another segregation case, the
dan Vann, 20, was reported to have
got out of the car earlier and a
general pickup order was issued
for him. Holder said the suspects
did not appear to have been drink
ing.
Connally Is a truck driver,
Thompson and Walling are textile
workers and Hill is a farmer, The
four men refused to talk to re
porters at the Madison County jail
but agreed to croup photographs.
We have not filed any charges
because all the details are not
clear," Manning said. He added
that a state toxicologist wase ex
amining Baldwin's body to deter
mine the exact cause el death.
VAt Birminghaman official of
the National Assn. for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People said
that organization was starting en
investigation.
"We will start an Investigation
immediately- to determine the
facts in this case," said Ruby
Hurley, regional director of the
NAACP. "we will also offer our
help in any way possible." :
The stoning of Baldwin was
eperted es Gov. James E. Fot Fot-Bom
Bom Fot-Bom complimented e Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham court, for Imposing jail
sentences en four men, involved
In the recent attack en Negro
singer Nat King Cole as he per performed
formed performed at the city auditorium.
Folsom emphasized that the .Al
abama Legislature has sot. abridg
ed the constitutional rights of
citizens to protection under the
law. j-ovC'-V,: i';4'; V
i J '.. V v. i .14.
Neither bas it abridged tb e
constitutional rights of certain
would be hoodlums who want to;
throw bombs and destroy proper
ty, lead riots and attack defense
less people," me governor, saia.
Dorfcs AircrsD
Oliici il:;?y
pycrl.':7M33A
LONG BEACH, Calif., April 24
(UP) Douglas Aircraft Co. inc.,
officials today said they were
"verv happy with results of the
first test flight of their new mili military
tary military cargo transport plane, the
Douclas &133A turboprop.
The plane, designed to b a u 1
greater payloads on longer flights
than any other transport now in
production, i yesterday took off
from the plant here and remained
m the air 40 minutes wiore iana
ine at Edwards Air Force Base.
Douglas said the 255,000 pound
plane would be able to fly nonstop
from Los Angeles to New York
with a 50.000-pouod pay load. The
craft has a cruising speed of
more than 400 mph.
Swedish Ship Sinks
After Collision;
2 Crewmen Missing
FLUSHING. Holland. Aorfl 24
(UP) The 490-ton Swedish
coaster Kare sank after a collision
with a Dutch freighter in the
Scheldt off Hoedekenskerke early
this morning.
Two men of the Swedish ship's
crew members were reported
missing. Two Royal Dutch Navy
helicopters were searching for
survivors.
The "Kare" was en route from
Antwerp, Belgium to Stockholm
with a cargo of potassium, when
it collided in dense fog with the
Holland-American Line freishter

KEVS?ArEX

mx CENTS
court refused to reconsider its
recent order, that Virgil Haw Hawkins,
kins, Hawkins, a Negro, be admitted to the
University of Florida law school
immediately.
- Gov. LeRoy Collins of Florida
had asked the High Court for per permission
mission permission to appear in person to ar argue
gue argue against the immediate racial
integration of state university gra graduate
duate graduate schools. Yesterday's action
denies this request.
In dismissing the South Caroli Carolina
na Carolina case, the bench cited its own
past segregation decisions outlaw
ing public school segregation and
segregated facilities in public
parks, swimming pools and golf
courses.
Twelve states besides South
Carolina have laws- requiring sea
regation in public transportation.
They are Alabama, Arkansas,
Florida Georgia. Louisiana. Mary
land, Mississippi,. North Carolina,
Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas and
Virginia. 1 -. '-"
The bus case action virtually
completes a long fight by. Negro
groups to abolish, state-enforced
segregation in transportation.
The Interstate 1 Commerce Com
mission last Nov. 25 outlawed seg
regation of interstate passengers
in trains, buses and railroad Wait Waiting
ing Waiting rooms.
This legal move has not been ful fully
ly fully effective in many Southern stat states
es states yet. however, particularly in
waiting rooms and other facilities
in stations and depots.
Congress Grcs
Plunge Into Fight
On Civil Rights
5 WASHINGTON, April 24 (UP)-j
The House Judiciary committee
ttday plunged into an angry three three-way
way three-way fight over civil rights legisla legislationif
tionif legislationif any to recommend for
Congressional approval this year
They had before them the Ei
xenhower administration "moder
ate" proposals and a stiffer Democratic-sponsored
program. )
The Senate Judiciary committee
scheduled an open meeting also to
discuss all civil rights bills which
are before it No witnesses were
rhMhilnt tn anDear.
Chairman Emanuel Celler of the
House Judiciary committee ex
pressed confidence before his com
mittee met inai h wouiu i-
nrnve a civil r enis oiu uu jei
But the New York Democrat de
clined to predict what would be
?i&n Kenneth B Keating (N.
Y.). ranking committee Republi-
can ana cniei ijuuui w vu
ministration plan, forecast com-
mitM arpeDtance of the Presi
dent's proposals. He said -only
the administration plan could win
Congressional approval.
Rep. E. L. Forrester (D ., Ga.j,
nnthi rnmmittee member, said
he would fight approval of either
plan. v -;-; .
II. tnlit a reoorter that both
were "distasteful to me" and that
he had not compared them to de determine
termine determine which was more obno obnoxious
xious obnoxious to the South.
9 British Strays
Released By Reds
In last Germany
LAIIENBURG.' Germany. April
24 (UP) Communist police today
freed a British artillery otticer
and eieht soldiers who strayed in
to East Germany yesterday with
a jeep, truck and a light field ar artillery
tillery artillery cannon. ;
The Britons bad tax en me
wrong road near nere ano sud suddenly
denly suddenly found themselves surround
ed by East uerman -peoples- po
licemen" pointing submachine
guns. i'
False Statements
ByrCAO Official g
Brinq Indictment
' WASHINGTON, April 24 (UP)-
A federal grand jury indicated a
former $l800-a-yea General Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Office official, today on
charges of making false state statements.
ments. statements.
The jury accused Robert Leon
Long, 39, of failing to report that
be had worked for a Danville, 111.,
creamery company when he filled
out gpvernment questionnaires.
. Assistant U. S. Attorney Fred Frederick
erick Frederick G. Smithson said Long's
"omission of previous employment;
and the nature of it was felt to be
so serious as to constitute a fact'
which could have barred him gov-'
eminent employment"" -' ""!

100 falosbnis
Put to Knife
In Algeria

ALGIERS, Algeria, April 24
i vf) Nationalist rebels sweep
lng down on villages In North
Algeria have slaughtered more
than 100 Moslems faithful to
.crance, French autnoritles re-i
ported today.
Thousands of terrified moun
talneers, many of whom wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the execution by knife of
traitors" to the rebel cause, fled
their homes in the Soummam
D'ebel, a new valley of death to
seek protection hear French
military posts. v
Tribal chiefs in the valley that
runs southwest of the port oi
Bougie, in the Constantino de-;
partment. Issued a call for pro protection
tection protection of their 300,000 seml-no-
madic villagers. ? ,..
There are only 3600 French
troops in the area, one of : the
worst trouble spots in Algeria-
Officers say at least 20,000 are
needed. r-s A ;-
Meanwhile Premier Guv Mol.
let's cabinet met today in Paris
to discuss the Alserian crisis and
the impendine tax debate In the
National Assembly, which prob
ably will lead to a-confidence
vote later this week. j
Aleeria minister Robert LaH
coste flew to Paris to renew his
demand for further reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements in addition to the 100,000
regulars and reservists already
beine transferred to the -stnie
ridden "overseas prpylnce.',r f j
C:rb6; Jifife
' Nine babies were 'born In 'Coco
Solo' Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight Wednesday, April
18. according to the regular hospi
tal report. During that -period,. 86
patients were admitted and 68 were
discharged., ' ; ; k
Babies were born to the followT
ing American citizens: Lt (Jg)
and Mrs. Leo H; Green, of Coco
Solo, daughter; MN3 and Mrs. Ro
nald J. Kvans, ot toco outo,
dauehter. ;"' :' 7 :'
Babies were born to the follow-
int Panamanian citizens: Mr. and
Mrs. Cyril Osavio, of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto Trottman.
of Camp Bierd, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Parris. of Co'on, son:
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Burke, of
Colon, daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Gus-
tanus Foster, of Colon, son; and
Mr. and Mrs.- Victor Morris,., ot
Camp Coiner, daughter.- i,
Rome Police Find
Arms Cache, Nab
30 Neo-Fascists
ROME, April 24 (UP)' Police
rounded up 30 young Neo-Fascist
party members for questioning to
day aner diseovenna a powerful
home-made bomb and other weap weapons
ons weapons in a raid on suburban head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the party.
Police sources said the weapons
were believed to have been rea
died either for a terrorist attack
on the Uth anniversary of the
slaying of Benito Mussolini Aoril
28, or to cause disturbances dur during
ing during the May 27 municipal elec
tions.
TODAY
.75
.40
Shows: 1:00, 2:45,
4:50, 7:00, 9:10
, p.m.
SHE SHOULDN'T HAVE..
for she wri rcyoffy
and hi was a nobody.
but even o prir-fftt
cm frill in nv I

NORMAN (Ralph Edmondson) -discusses a problem with The
a,?";!" .(John Anlston) ih the Theatr2
Gutid'a -latest production, which opened for a slx-nlght run
fM-VPKV-,? v :T,last night.- ,.itf ... .. ..

. ft.';'

?Cfn j 0 f I IcartsVTiiriis Up Tit::

i&i "'beenVsternly enjoined
by "the- faster of Hounds to lto
it ;my'"dbservation.: conicernlnel
the largest piece of local talent
lately to be ; liberated upon a
stage hereabouts.,' : j:. ,, -.
'Sunlce. then to say that, at
last the Theater Guild has found
a player whose north end can be
upstage while the south end is
way downstage wagging ,m the
footlights., a'AjV-'V'.'-
This rare Virtuosity; was i Just
one of the many talents unveiled
last night at the opening of the
Theater Guild's '-.production of
"Kine of Hearts." :
on then to the remainder oi
the evening.
ELof?.ei-ilw'"
ly-written play which would lose
much of its excellence if the
pace of performance were ever
to flag.'- 'tz"i-' :
Hounded on,-as' it were, by dl-
rector'Len Worcester and assis assistant
tant assistant director Kathy .wilber; a
quartet of young players new to
Theater Guild audiences sets a
good icracklnsr '(and wise-cracking)
pace, and holds- it all the
way- . .
As cartoonist Larry Larxin.
John Anlston, draws the most
from the part. (Pause for mls-
sili.
Th verve witn whicn ne piays
his utterly egocentric 'role could
have left a lesser team aeemuift
off-balance. But finely tuned
performances, by Sandra Kauf Kaufman,
man, Kaufman, as Larkin's demure but de-

voted secretary Dunreath Henry.much of, except there was one
anl Jim 'Ktuart as LarkinS;nlavpr nn.uB.vnahiv arruru) in

oinch-hitting aide, match with,
heir calmness the dynamic Lar
kin.
Stuart.. Is a lad with a way
with a line, for anyone who,
cares to pay a little extra atten
tion. v - .
Fourth member of the quartet
is Ralph Edmondson whose ape
I do not know except that he's
. probably good for a few more

the BOLLA : VISTA

PROUDLY PRESENTS THE HIT

: . ... t;;e cclichtfully rc:.:tic
- STCkYCFALCVUY'XECERG"
' V ; ...who h:d tD fall in feve trfcre
1 GRACE 7

KELLY
;' ALEC
'GUINNESS
- LOUIS

JOURDAN

M-G-M'j R0MANCC-0F
. CINEMA-'

Agnt Jessie toyet Brio
L.OOttEhEiD LAi i.t3 u .Li.. t
Uo C. ff" VoCU.
m-v:;v;ooD-p;;s

i
I-
1

years in the Fastllch League if
he can hit
-This week, when he asks : his
parents of an evening whether
he may go out to play, he means
it. And I would here respectfully
intercede that they grant his re
quest. For he plays like a fin;
lively little trouper, and holds
his own right along with those
who have been on a public stage
many times before.
i The' story of King of Hearts is
little' -more than an Investigation
into what makes the cartoonist
character tick, or rather clar?
like V tocsin. "i
Who else Is there? ?
"There Is Len Worcesler.'as Joe
Wlckes., A notably well-rounded
performance. Looks so natural
there, plump; in the middle, of
the stage. ' ; -'
Keith Glickenhouse, with a
comparatively small part, got
the biggest laugh of the night.
Whether it was wise of him to
steal this scene on a stage in inhabited
habited inhabited by a familiar spectacle
named Bpelvin will only be
known at roll-call before to
night's show. "Supperless to
bed" is a phrase that comes om ominously
inously ominously to mind.
Laura Sanders, H. Russell Car
ter. and Budd Haberstick each
have smaller roles.
Haberstick is responsible for
the highly satisfactory set. -; ".'
This business about what ev
eryone wore I know not too
brown and white, with his
toneue hanging sadly out.
You see, I do not overlook th
garment industry angle com completely.
pletely. completely. r
Kin? of Hearts is playing ev every,
ery, every, night through Saturday at
the Theatre Guild workshop be behind
hind behind the Ancon Laundry. Cur-
t time
o o ciocK. Deuces
Wild.
OF THE SEASON!
THE G! lit AND THE PRINCE
sCOp anJ COLOjJ,

-

o

u