The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:01851

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

"Let the people knots the truth cmd the country is tafe" Abraham Uncoliu

Jlst SEAS

PANAMA, K. P WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1958

fiyx csn 3

VI flj

t

rr r"- PI

L-l"L OjIIlJ il'QSYS

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. WASHINGTON, April 25 (UP) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower today rejected sugjection that the United States call
off the hydrogen bomb test in the Pacific next month. :
-, He said such tests are linked inseparably with the
development of guided missiles, '.,

Adlal Stevenson, Democratic: urged greater speed in the- de-.
Presidential aspirant, said Sat-velopment of guided missiles. 1
...j... h. tir-itoj ctat. VinnMI KTr SMspnhnwer xalri he fnnnd

uiuay uic uiuvvu ,uia w( .... -
consider halting the H-bomb, It paradoxic for a person on one
test as a cesture toward disarm- hand to urge as hard work as
ament. Stevenson yesterday also' possible on missiles and then ask

- r that work be stopped on the H

Atlantic Side :

Gets TV Test

Figure Monday

TV test patterns for the At-

bomb. 'aunt Biae win De leiixasi siari'

The president said he had 'no!'" onaay ai a.m.. Army qi
reason to challenge the forecast "cials announced today.

. .. Dy Knrusncnev uiav Kussia sou"' ------
I"' ?-t f'-?H h would have eulded missiles withnnd that there will be no
ii ...J L.Tl-' H-bomb warheads capable of Patterns telecast Saturday

hlttln? "every point in the:-"" ui wet. : r v
world." Starting Monday, the patterns
But the nresldent added quick- will be telecast on both the At-

If LilAV M H lull, w H11U 1 BUUVf BIUC3 HUUl

tance Between laDoraiory capa capability
bility capability and the construction of a

very expensive, effective and Network CFN goes on the air

' Pcr.riSy!v ztm Hzco

. PITTSBURGH, April 25 (UP)
Pennsylvania Repu blicans,
spurred to the polls by a red hot
' court contest, handed President
. Eisenhower a 2o0,0i)0 vote mar mar--
- mar-- gin over the Democratic vote
j polled by Adlai E. Stevenson In
Pennsylvania's presidential prl prl-vmary
vmary prl-vmary yesterday.
The results of the popularity
i Doll. In which partisan voters

" can cross party lines by the la- TrnT t vwriOT) Anrll 25 (UP)
' Sffi."-! -ASMfinAroe tSdg
.- iSkeTubhcln'enrhe! Suoc
.nationa! .political conventions. e Bus stop but doc
' Stevenson was unopposed on1"0""". ri(iv, i hoSni.

?r.Pf,a"?rJ ,iJl!!2:ui rVcnvering from bronchitis

irorrt U.S. Sen. Fstes Kefauver. hTa"f9Un rtnt of the

The name of fn. w imam t. 'Fn v ovi-. sald

: ..MK'mS. Monroe 'returned to work

u oh "-LUariiP in the week with orders

because the withdrawal oeauime H. al, no ma.

8

lam. until 5 n.m. xevnn rtnv

week until the Caribbean Focces

elaborate instrument of war.

::.'::V.::'

with Its regular program sched

ule, i ncre may aiso oe some eve
ning telecasts.'-.

had passed by the time Mr. Eis--enhower
- said he was available
for renominatlon. v
Theb big factor In the heavy
turnout was a neck-

to-neck race between two coun-

jnnpr is ,1 1 V-t 1

one cf tAO h.,;h cout po.i.3 t
.Jear. ;

not to overwork. He said no ma major
jor major scenes of the movie will be

filmed until the actress com

pletely regains her strenRtn.
The curvaceous actress was re

leased from a Hollywood hospi

fl last vpek. Fe
l,os '.al.-d af.tr rfpoi

To clarify test tiatt.em usaee

Army officials pointed out that

ir.ium aajusirneni or seis.

was aiso pointed out that
th .tst. nattArn la 1V nnln

mparts avatlohl f .infavmtru.

- w.usuw.c iUl U V LCI JIllllillH
ItlVlflfltA.. L t i . ...

wm-mci or uuk reception win De

suuu us any given area. '
rr u I,.-,, it. i.i

An Italian seaman who Jumped
ship yesterday as it cleared Gatun

locks inrt wam ashore

383,900 RP

Voters Can

Go To Polls

Approximately 383.900 voters

ii. .lirrthl. in on tn the noils

during the nationaf-elections on

May 13 and again on May xu in
the municipal elections, acecord.
lng to figures released yesterday
by the Census Department,

- nf th mimrier an esumaiea

35,780 voters are In the province
of colon, and 133,160 in the

province of Panama.

The esumaiea numueir ui i i-glble
glble i-glble voters represent an in in-.n
.n in-.n f 40 Don nver t.he estlmat-

ed number for the 1952 elections

when there were 3,au enKc
nter R7.4 ner cent t whom

went ia the noils.

The number of voung pre precincts
cincts precincts for the May 13 elections
fcov. veen increased to almost

900 as compared to 633 for the

1953 elections. : ..

Memwhiie. tne hio r-

. ratl t nn'i nresioenuai

candidate, Ernesto de la Guar-

dia Jr., is lntensiiymg ma i cm cm-oakn
oakn cm-oakn to win votes for the May

13 elections., .
De la Gurdla 1. scheduled 1 n

e0 on the air tonigni ai,
to review the present political

situation,.

rv!npd C'r?ar Hospital toby

IS 101"'" v

was uin

under py

1C1 V

re.

us

Jhv.r.r A;:::I Sliil Sliil-On
On Sliil-On Serious List

At Zone Hospital
Timmi Anirel well-known ex

plorer and flyer suffering from
pneumonia is still on the sen sen-nnsiv
nnsiv sen-nnsiv ill list today at Gorgas

Hospital. Officials consider his

condition today "uncnanRea
Angel was originally reported
as suffering : from a heart at attack.
tack. attack. bMt the hospital diagnosed
the case as a severe attack of
pneumonia after he was flown
in from David last Saturday. He

has been in an oxygen tent since
hospitalization.

Angel was en rouie w wiwu

14 US Scientists"
Get OS( To Attend

Parlcv In Moscow

i

To CI

Russians Reedy

lip Chunk

OH Iron Curtain

ed agreement today to cooperate with other intercrt:
nnflA r Lankiaa A . . t M.L L I I II' I ll f

.luuwiij in ftccpmy j;cuv.c in ine powacr-a.eg miaaie tOSr.
' At the same time they were reported set to con conclude
clude conclude a cultural pact that; would chip off another smc"
piece of the Iron Curtain barrier to East-West contacts.
I ti : . . i . . .

ney snn sougnr, ioof to agree on expansion ot British-Soviet
trade.
But they remained in total deadlock on Germr

unity, turopean security and disarmament,:

.

GOODWILL GESTURE Russian1 Premier Nikolai Bulganinr
visiting Oxford Univursity In England with Communist party
chief Nlkita Khrushchev, left center, walking down steps, stops
to sigri an autograph book for a student. The Soviet leaders
. are in Great Britain on a goodwill tour. e

WASITTNGTOV. April 25 (UPM

' ; tn a p ''.e i -,f.
sliiomaie (if Giovanni Rrnlann

year-old seaman linm the S. S.

f'ailaika, considered him to be a
mental case ; r
At the request of (he ship's a a-gent,
gent, a-gent, Scolano was admitted to Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital for observation.
The seaman jumped ship when
the vessel was in the southeast

rnaniDcr as u ciearea u a i u ni u v.. fi

Locks. He swam ashore and wasiL" ,ndaJtion

annrenencien snnriiv thereafter hvi

xne coniereiic,

apprehended shortly thereafter by
r'ni... i:

uaiuu JUULC.

NATO Powers Plan
Expansion Program
WASHINGTON, April 25 (UP)
The North Atlantic Treaty
rinwers will pnrmrier .TnanH1nv

Anoei was en route to uriu&u r rr.

i i.t k,H ntannert rnn w'ae range or tneir non-miu
Guiana, but had planned a stop Ana

Tne govrr" feiv
plai.i'r: V- J, ,!
to srre.t L. .1 l.v i 11
a.. .-lid a coi...reiice i.i I- ow
next month on nuclear physics,
it was disclosed today. (
trfiinir, h.ra oalH the Atomic

Fnergy Commission decided alt

er careful stunv umi.
objection to the Moscow trip.
Th State Department has a a-greed
greed a-greed to eive the scientists pass

ports. Their expenses wn ur

tne wauoum swu

to h held

Katt ii fA Mftv 20. will neal

with "high energy" nuclear phy-

3J ""H I C OVM T

vtiiir amnnntji of enerffV m

atom-smashers.

tn

i Donoma In nrrier to visit Mr

and Mrs. Charles E. Bradley of
Balboa.

L

RATE LirE-n.ss 4'-djy-old
baby turkey was hatched from
an unferti!i?ed e"g accord,
to tl e anicuit'.'te department
in VVir.ngton. DC. It is the
' first time a poult hatchr 1 from
n unOrtilued e 3 h s been
known to live more than a few
hours. Scientists hope to grow
It to maturity and use it as a
breeder to test, against normal
breeders, the frequency of the
phenomenon and whether it U
. berecu': uy.

French Seek Means

1T0 Pick Up Check

For Old Aoe Plans
PAT?TS Anril 25 (UP The

Fmnrh Asiemhlv bezins debate to

day on how pick up the check for
Premier Guy Mollet's proposed, in increase
crease increase in old age benefits.

The Fremicr nimseit is expect expected
ed expected to propose a confidence vote
on the issue late today or early
tomorrow. ,v
The bill is considered the open opening
ing opening move in what Mollet hopes
will be a broad scries of social re

form's in France.

tary( activities and adding new
ones in Paris early next month,
diplomats said today, v t
They predicted this study will

be the immediate result of sec secretary
retary secretary of State Foster Dulles'
call for broadening the 15-na-tion
military alliance.
President Wtsenhower. himself

a former NATO commander, has
some definite Ideas on the mili military
tary military and non-military arms jof

the alliance.

J . t m ... I . I

aen ana ioreien secretary eeiwyn

uoya piungea toaay into uie imai

snowaown meeting ot ine xonaon
"little summit conference" with
Marshal Nikolai Bulganin and Ni-
Irlta Khrnchhu '

TTnloct tha Piiciisne rail for an

other session in the afternoon this

will be the last, v

The Russians have postponed a
prtit conforonco originally sot for
this afternoon until Friday mor morning
ning morning just bofort thtir departure
4m hnm

sniiKn oiiiciais wiitrui taovici emnassy at Claririe's J

mipni inairaie im-y ;ici. zncy managed to tamiwirh

c.

"ft fitted

would not be spectacular nor con.
tain lAtA;t.j -1--.

.. ucu jjian ior an am s
embargo lo the Middle East
It probably also would not In In-lude
lude In-lude a public pledge by Russia i
cooperate with the West in the I
mted Nations on a Middle' a
peace plan.

Russia'i touring leadora W
chad a fonco-monding campaic
last night.
In the midst ef a pushing, aho
ing, vodka-dnnki nff rrfini inn 1

1 1500 given in their honor by 1

soviet emhassy at Clanrise's

WASHINGTON. April 25 (UP)-

U.S. spy chief Allen Dulles said
yesterday he thinks Russia's Nikl Nikl-ta
ta Nikl-ta S. Khrushchev exaggerated a
hit in his sensational claims about

Soviet hydrogen missiles.'

"r don'f Ihlnk ho U givon to
minimiiing thing," Oullao told
roportort, "I think what ho had
to say is a little bit en tho high
ido.',

Khrushchev: Bed party boss

could te adapted to long range
missiles as well as to intercontin

ental bombers.
But tho experts here agree
that tho big problem I building
a rockot-Bowered missile to car-

, ry tho warhoad.

Secretary of State John Foster
nutlet hrnther of the CIAdiree-

tor, told a news conference today
it is no secret that Russia has

been working on a missile of the
the type mentioned by Khrush-

were auictly optimistic that some

agreement on ine mmum
would be reached today.

Eqypt Offers

Ncwcst-Tvoe

Weooons To Sudan

fATPrt -Anri! 2S fIJPV EgVDt

has offered to supply neighbonn

Sudan with the newest types 01

weapons used by the fcevptian
armed forces, the official Mideast
..

news agency reinci iwuj. 1
The aeencv said Egypt so far

has sent to the Sudan almost VA
million dollars worth of arms, In Including
cluding Including eight Sherman tanks, 18
light tanks, eight artillery guns
and a large quantity of automatic,
rifles. 7

All I liailllaCV . M w

ooasiea in Lngiaiiu munuj umiiuict, f.- r

Russia .'quickly" wiu nave He noted,' however, that the
sile with a hydrogen .warhead.- . nil0t.H ..... Kre.mlin

"which could hit any point in me

an MnKrhnrliilfvl nrm.l.

Icit open in tneir schnluie. t (talk; with U. S.'disarmamei

Both Erilisn ana hoviei oiiiciai5 1Iaroid E-i stassen

urtti A

He also said the Soviets made
th tunrlrl'l firct ir-dmD of an H-

bomb in tests last November.,,

Dulles, chief of tne central in intelligence
telligence intelligence Agency, was asked r a a-u..
u.. a-u.. k. Cn,.iat laim. after eivins

llVVIt VI i UU' ill -.-----
Senate investigators a secret brief

ing on Russian air capaDimius.

i Ho laughingly commomoa mt
"It it a change to have man
In tho Soviot Union who blurt
... Mr

WMV HiHftn. .... i 1

umer nincMi.ii v,.... - -.-j.A
i,j. im nn reason tOi be-

lieve the Soviet Union will not e-

ventually develop sucn a
as Krushchev; described. But they
believe it is still several years a-

iway. v .

The U.S. H-Domu iesn m
Pacific next month will (include
.;rKiir"-nf the tvoe Russia

claims to have exploded. '

The weapon will oe a oevtce m

Local-Rcto Canal Excursion
Plans Rcad'nd For Saturday
' vinal nrraneements have been the operation of the locks will

completed for the orientation t ? cievnbed by Edward iiarlow,
trip to "be taken Saturday ictmuol house supervisor at Mi-

throush the Panama Canal from Ualiores Locks.

Gamtx a to Ealla 01 the lerry lerry-boat
boat lerry-boat Presidente 1 onas by appro approximately
ximately approximately 6-J local-rate employes

and members of their ia mines

i

last :

Arrange ments have been made

to have the arrival and depar departure
ture departure times of the Presidente Por-

The trip, which Is the lirst of! ran coincide with the arrival

Its kind lor residents of Latin! ana departure scneciuir.s or tne
American co- mnu In the Panama rv.aond. At'.-.ntic side
Canal Zone. ar o"-d re-' rcidcnts v.Ul board t;-.e rcrular

cently by Gov. John S.
following a su::c tmn 1
Civic Council reprr '!".'
similar trip was anar
vear for U.C.-n.c c

their families.

Space aacard tie Fre-'.V "'c!
Torras has hern a1-1 vd tr t ? ''
Civic Councils of crh c . 1- I
nlty in accordmr e v : .1 ti".e 1 '-ja
ulation of each town. t
aeeorrttnw to rreser.t rlns if

the err-loves pri V fir fui: ";l A. i'-t "'."f i 3 fnr the trip

will bo. 1 iV f.rrroat t 1:13 hfv rren c-"" i'rated tv Lenn-

nm Sat 'jc at GPmb'a r.t r 1 :: I.O(k:.in. cf t..e Tor

will travi siiithbou.ii t.i'i' h -'r'l : 'nnn, wi;h f-p rcper-

Pedro Kiitnel and M'rafioicSauon r.f the Marine Imrepu, the!
Locks to EalDoa. Durin! the tnn.iFailroad Division, the licaKhl
the highlights of the Canal and Bureau and the IV.ice Divi..ion-

-vbold noon train at Colon and c!..em

cie byjbark In Gvn'ifa. Thev v re re-;ivcs.
;ivcs. re-;ivcs. A 'turn to Coloa from Lalijoa on

'trier regular 4:50 p.m. train. A

ecial round-trio fare of bu

cc's r-'s ret au..ion. a.

! i i dinks for n- c"rs

c o t.-- w:.l te t 'iC' -i a

t, j t i -.opt. A jl-v-ucian
Ja-1 a r t v,,.l r. 'e the

p v 1 1 e i ; loys ana tueir

Fr;r.thtrr,yRu$$
r.:ir.!:rtcr.:r.i$

ALGIERS, April 25 (UP) --French
French --French Army authorities rushed
rushed more reinforcements today
into the Summan Valley southwest
of Bougie where rebel bands yes yesterday
terday yesterday massacred more than 100
Moslems who had rallied to the

French cause.

y- to;.' orlu inAav. the

111 1 sua
17 .k .....mrnnnt snnnuneed a

riciin ftivci iini..'

sweeping series of ; personnel

changes tn Algeria s civu
administration that will end two
of Aleeria's five top civil servants

back to rrance.

official as saying onl that "We

are not behind in tne development
of guided missiles."
"The secretary 'termed this
more moderate than London press
reports of Khrushchev's remarks.

Khrushchev's claim put now
urgency into th Sonato Investi Investigation
gation Investigation of whether the U n 1 1 e d
States i falling, behind Russia
in the air sower race.

Sen Henry M., Jackson (D-l

Wash.), a member -ol the Armed
Services subcommittee conducting
the inquiry, criticized Air Force
Secretary Donald A.. Queries for
saying the United States is "tech

nically ahead 01 Kussia in mis missile
sile missile development. Jackson termed
this "a dangerous assumption."

The senator also noted that "no

one in a position of authority in
the administration has ever de denied"
nied" denied" his prediction that Russia
will test an intermediate range
hsllfctie missile thi.1 vear.

Allen Dulles ; completed three
days of secret testimony before

Ik. Kiihrammi m vesieroav.

. Tnrfiv h tfrniin will Question

r..n fnrtu F. T.emav. head of the

Strategic Air Command, on wheth

er Ameriea is falling ocnino in

production of long-range oomoers

An;ry II::!::r$ Lo$3

FI;M To Keep Perk
Pbypround In II. Y.

i NEW YORK, April z turj-A
k.;..J t nam mothers Went

down to defeat today m their bat

tle to keep the city irom iminu
a Central Park playground into a

t i MMoirinff inr

t? Aav tha mothers

had planted themselves firmly on

the piaygrouna, re"s
- k,,iMnTr Those who had

baby carriages wheeled them onto

the area ana sioou u ."""":
Some even stretched out in front
of the bulldozers tp dramatize

uier u.it.

ine moiners kviuv' kviuv'-there
there kviuv'-there are few enough play areas
r v.i nj' ehilriren with-

out turning this small patch ol

open space mio h"1'" "r.
But Park Commissioner Robert
Moses stole' the march on the
mothers., He sent his work" a-.

round to the pars ai

morning, wm h.

asieep, ana uiey """":-'-ltIll
gan uprooting trees rand making

way lor auiomuu'

WASHIlMfiTDN Anril 25 fUPl

ormiarv nf State John Foster Dul

les said yesterday he does not be-
tl..'i,a 4tttfinlt ltfQrforc

would relish a trip to the United
States after their cool reception

I in Britain. 1"
. Dulles was asked at his news

n.. nisfement are ex- eonference about reports that So

me 1ICT ivw.wvx... 1-"

Ipectcd to be more favoraoie to

SAD SCI HOW Fartin; Is not akavs sweet sorrow as this
voun? Eurasian girl plainly demonstrates as she watches
French soldiers sail for home from Salmon. Behind her, rela relatives
tives relatives of the unhappy girl have, also broken into tears as the
troops departed aboard the Norwegian naval vessel skaubryn.

Dulles Dcubts
novlnj nussbns

VcsH Lilic US

Berlin Gives All

Riahts To Show

To Patriotic Fund

KEW YORK, April 25 (UP)
Composer Irving Berlin has given
11 rights, to his show "This is

the Army" to the "God Bless A-

merlca" pnunarmoniu iuu ...
founded 16 yeara ago, It was an announced
nounced announced today. :

Berlin, a native or Kussia., cs-
4.t.11rkarl tKs fllrlll With t 1 1

righU to his patriotic song "God
Bless America," as an expression

of, thanks for tne opportunities

he naa receivea in,

States. f
Waiter Sentenced
To Four Months ;

For Tax Evasion

In contrast to what plainly h
:en an exrhanc nf Hininmx

touch-tallr in "litiu

... auuiiii.
session with Eden earlier in t

uay, idsi niKiii me county, goatei
Bulganin held Lady Eden's han

difWrence between black and ft

You hiust have some vodka,"
Khrushchev told the Prim Mm.

ister'j wife.

"r would like a little vodka,"
hp renliel .

Khrushchev whispered in Lar'
Eden's ear.

"Ah, a very secret toast," Ed
observed.
As the crowd closed in up
them, Khrushchev cried out:

- we nave tauen into a slor
and we have lost our vodka."

Chaplin who was invited by t hru :

VUCTT LU VIAll. IIUS91B, .....
Tk. ..lr . i

a nc Buu-eAiieu iui iner 1 .
wood film star said h urmil,i I

to "as soon as I can."' .'

The laughing, charUm
Khrushchev bore little r sr
bUnce to tho man who n ti e
previous two days had manaq manaq-d
d manaq-d to ruffle feelings on i. ,ti
ranging at far afield at a -r. -threatening
guided missilo wl
hydrogen warhead to 4ori
trade, NATO and tho Beaghdi i

f What popularity they had talr

wun snusn oinciaioom -ana pi:
Uc seemed plunging to a new In

But last night even a men nr.
ish official was more optimistic.

He said "ine suuauon ;n r
as bad as it looks."

irecicu iu uf ...w.
ih. snvprnment'x orogram Of Ta

pid Social aim eeunuii"- v
this rebellion-racked land.

The moves also probably repre

sent a victory for Pierre Menaes

France who has been demanding
k.ni itA,,fia.iAanintf in Alpena.

Out are the Secretary General

nf the Aleenan government, top

Alcrorian rivil nerviee Dost, and

the Prefect of the Constantine De

partment. Also ousted were num

erous lower officials.

xjid Pmmier Nikolai A. Bulganin

and Communist party boss fs'ikita

S. Khrushehev have said meir
British visit was only a "halfway

ston" enroute to the United States

at inme future date.

DuUes replied that he was not

aware that tne Ki'ssins were liv living
ing living any thought to a trip to this
..imtrv ...

. ........ .L

He added wun I iwinme mai

F.iOKsy Man VS.::

HcsrJIcsr ;
. Bco Ceo i
TnwnnM Anril 9A (TTP

British official said today, thai
a mousy little man who sain

"boo" to. Soviet Premier Nikola'
Bulganin and Communist Part
hns Niklta Khrushchev tot moi

attention than many louder hec-:

Speaking at a lunch meetip meetip-nf
nf meetip-nf the British Plastics Associa

tion today. Lord Mancroft, John

parliamentary unaersccre urv
for the Home Office, related t t-incident;
incident; t-incident; "When Bulge and Khrush. .

mean, when Marshal Bur

i r. vv luxin, u ,v mean, i;
a tnrmmr heaHomtter nt the Wal- onrf Mr Khrushchev came to 1

Ar.r4 cfi nt; vhn w a. a Hnmt flffiee the other riav 1

UVJl la v..v -
charged with falling' to reportJay their wreath at the Cnir
some $67,000 income to the gov-taph, they marched bv carr.M'
ernment was sentenced to four this gargantuan wreath on t,

months in jail ana unea i,ouuaoor!w:u.

Hans Paul, es, naa pieaueu
guilty in federal court to one
count of the indictment charg charging
ing charging him with evading nearly $5,-

000 in taxes in tuai

He added wun a iwinme ui uuu in ,h
the Soviet leaders may not want The government charged that
.a .. : ; tl. t ...u.. rat i re A in 1 07 ailri TlOt

'Standing outside was a vff

small crowd indeed. A li' v
mousy, quiet man was there
as the two gentlemen came on
he leaned forward and said '1

"One of the fc1 r. burly p..'
men guarding tins tumulu;
ernwrt turned round to th's 1

' In eo the rest Ot tne way iohbwiok raui, wuu icuicu r, j
,- nefr exPenenc at the "halfway! report tips he had received. pHU g nd said, ...
'stop." I base salary was $3,000 a year, 'hear dui snut up.



t'XUt TWO

TES PANAMA ky.Z7.llXS AN IKS tr LATENT DAJLY IJXSfkTZZ
zz:

r THE PANAMA AMERICAN
-wa mo punnmo t THt PAtAmn American pkcm, inc.
I roUNOCD ST NCLSOM HOUNSEVEU. ML Mil
, HAMMOOIO ASIAS, tDlTOH
my M Imn P. O. o 134. ..
TtlM0 2-0740 (S LINK I
t TUll ADMIll. PANAMIRtCAN. PANAMA
tourat Orrice. 1 17 Cinthal Avihuc ktwiin 12th and Stm imm
1 roaiwn MMKSIMTATIVIS. JOSHUA 8. POWERS. INC.
4 Maoism A vi. Htm Youk. 117 H. V.
. lOCAt AI
Month w i.70 a. so
C II MONTHS. IN SO ?
OH ON, TSAR. IN AOVANCI IS. SO 4 OO

TtiiS IS TOUt rORUM TKI READERS OWN COLUMN

Dm Ma Iim

Lsttsn sre wiiTS tratafsDy

teas'.-rs Th Paaaaia AiMtkaa

la wbeUv MMutul

- it MAM tetter aWI ke tavatiMt If di1 MH
Mxl 4y Letteri an paWukaa' la Hi erto racstrsi.
Plstw I la fceee Mm htttsn li-itso' ta mm pate lft lft-Maatify
Maatify lft-Maatify al Unr vrifsn is kaU a strictest cwrfidaace. x
Tkit awHH anamat ae mpsawbUihr state-eats at eeiafa-
aasrrn4 la lefts- Inm mfcn.
.7HE MAIL BOX
J SEGREGATION ISSUE
Sir
I read In recent issue of the Mail Box an American's
erroneous attempt to clarify my arguments on the segregation
issTe which he said has caused widespread misunderstanding
not only in Panama but also in the U.B. 1
J I find it tery difficult to agree "with this American who is
trying to convince the world that it is not the principle of
legation or integration at stake, but rather whether the
Federal Government will be permitted to continue its course of
defc-ing the constitution, or whether it will be forced to ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge the rights stated in the Tenth Amendment. :
1 Though this American misunderstood the essence of my let letter
ter letter which revealed my animosity toward the segregation issue
an by no means Questioned the rlghta of these reputable Dixie Dixie-cnjts
cnjts Dixie-cnjts to issue a manifesto against the court's ruling, I wish to
mie myself even clearer by answering his letter. 4 -y
(As this American revealed, the Tenth Amendment states,
The powers not delegated to the VB. by the Constitution, nor
prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respec respectively,
tively, respectively, or to the people." I
i However, I wish to ask this American if he thinks that
i an amendment was written as a protective mask for a
of egotists or bigots to twist and turn, whenever, they
thought it fit to dd so. ; .
I You mentioned other examples of this so-called growing
eaflcer, such as the Tidelands oil argument, the public power
coitroversy and the Supreme Court's decision regarding state
prosecution of criminals convicted of sedition which is not as
' widely publicized as the civil rights issue. But which of them
Is as important as the rights for human beings to exist as God
Intitaded them to when they have labored and fought dogma dogma-tlcally
tlcally dogma-tlcally for It? v;-, v;;.;::''
! If the Southern "manifesto's prime purpose was to awaken
tha people to the dangers inherent in this Federal invasion of
power, it certainly took them a long tme to do so. ; Youk will
notice tey made no clamoring at any of the other so-called
growing cancers you mentioned. ? ;'( L
i I refuse to believe that the prime purpose of Sen. Richard
B Ttussell's letter of March 26 was intended to show Just how
tineonstitutional and politically inspired the declsida of the Bu--preme
Court was in the settlement of the school cases, but
rather a beguiling method to vociferate his colleagues' inten intentions
tions intentions of white supremacy for the south, which I am sure is also
,0Tyoo also stated that If the Negroes and their champions
"feel that Federal protection is needed to advance, a constitu constitutional
tional constitutional way is open to them; but I wondef Just what way you
think they are going about it i.,'
Twrhaps yu would like to see them trade; blow for blow
life for life, and incite a race riot which would be detrimental
to the US at this present moment If any side is using un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional prowess to settle this controversy, I am quite sure
it 1ft the white Dixiecrats of the South. . t
Ti can assure this American that o one Is using the fight
of the Neeroes to project Federal authority inforareas where
St ,& prohibited which Is biased way of putting It,, but rather
"eklSra Tery peaceful and JusUablemeans to .m-
thltKn.e1ef Sff
maloritv of fair-minded and Junderstanding .Americans ; for
SoS tosetStaf thta controversy and disregard the. fallacy
of this sman band of Southern political leaders. n 1
we toank-ood that most Americans are not as egotistical
anff Wased toward mankind as you and these reputable Dlxie Dlxie-crV
crV Dlxie-crV we. for surely this would not have made the VS. the
leaSn"and most powerful nation in the world today.
! '. '1". 1 x A Panamanian

Iahor News
And v
(4omment

"There-Ycsn't Much Meet en That"

1 i
fx- ;t I
JImi I m wtfik,
i ... i
,' ,',":, :" '"":e5r, 1
ZIPPO MANTFACTURING COMPANY, BRADFORD, PA.

- This eoluma kas beea prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor fiiesel's stall lot lot-kowuc
kowuc lot-kowuc a beasiae coalerence wiU
toe ice columnist.)

Farmuigdale, L.I. Toe nine-

weex oiq strute at Republic Air-

crait may wina up wiiuin toe next
iew aiy. Company omciais have
been told bluntiy by toe Air Force
m Wasningion mat tney will lose
the contract for t-105 supersonic,
jet ligoter-bombers umess Ue

walkout is ended soon.

Immediately alter Uus word was

flasned to Republic, company of

ficials and union negotiators be

gan a senes of lace-to-face meet meetings,
ings, meetings, on a daily basis, at the of

fices of tne t eaerai Mediation and

Conciliation Service. Until now
toere bad been relatively few such

bargaining sessions, now, observ

ers close to tne ciosea floor debat

ing feet that both sides are near

tne point ot crossing toe i s ana
dotting toe i's. .
Wane the edict from the Pen-1
tagon liyboys migbt have been toe

clincher, tnere are other strong
factors behind the soon-to-be-expected
setUement.

The costly nve-montn wnz

Westinghouse strike is still fresn

in tne minds of company repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. They know that in. the

face of a solid stubborn una oi

stnxers who refuse to go back to

work, they can reach a point of
no return prolitwise where losses

suffered can no longer be made

up easily, if at all.
This is especially true in the air

craft industry, which is almost en

tirely dependent on government or

ders. Lose one juicy contract in
this field and your chances of re

couping are slimmer than in out outer
er outer inaustries. i

And the Republic strikers-

members of Local Lodge 1987 of

tha international Association of

Machinists were obviously set settling
tling settling down tor a long haul. That
they could hold out for a long time
to come was becoming more and
more obvious.
The parent body was giving $10-

a-week strike benefits to every
member reporting for strike duty.
In addition, the local was giving
each striker an eight-dollar lood
check each week redeemable at
supermarkets in Brooklyn, Quecas
and Long Island. :;,; ; i j
- Community groups backing the
strikers have been collecting food
irora door-to-door and have al already
ready already hauled in sufficient amounts
to take care of 1,000 families.
Banks, loan companies and even
oil and fuel deliverers have
agreed to declare temporary mor moratoriums
atoriums moratoriums on payments and work
out deferred payment plans for
strikers. Medical and dental serv services
ices services have, been provided by the
union on an-emergency basis and
even necessary prescriptions have

been filled bf the union for' its

striking members, T T "1 v
On top of that, the strikers be begin,
gin, begin, this week to collect up to $36
a week in 1 unemployment insur insurance.
ance. insurance. The IAM was Bet for a long

Westinghoiise-type battle and Re

public knew that better tnan any anyone.
one. anyone.

Another factor behind the up up-cominir
cominir up-cominir settlement was the recent

nattern established by the IAM

and Walter Reuther's Auto Workers-Union
in aircraft plants on the
west coast Since the Republic
strike, besan. Lockheed. Douglas,

North American and Convair Mis-i

ilp have siened oacts which in

eluded across-the-board increases

of eleven cents-an-hour this year
and seven cents in 1957. In this
pattern there also were .adjust .adjustments
ments .adjustments of job inequities, added wel welfare
fare welfare coverage, improved pension

7 : f-.--M

Y

HA ScfriM; fie

Expensive Manila
By EOB RUARK

MANILA. P.I. I will not fw

here long, and I will not attempt
to generalize about the" country or

the people. It is the unfair thing
that short-order journalists are

most guilty of. they whin into a

town, pluck the brains of a lew!

local reporters, take, in six bars,
live in the best hotel, go on a
sightseeing tour and proceed to

expert.

What I know about Manila is

that the traffic is frightening and
that there seems to be a brand

new American car for every third

resident.

What I know of Manila. are the

violently-colored jeepneys. or ieeos

with a bus attachment, and cano canopies
pies canopies with fringes. What I know

are the night clubs that go an night.

What I know is something of the
hospitality of Col. Andres Soriano
and his associates, which is colos colossal.'
sal.' colossal.' 'i -j-. -;its ;

Mainlv What I know 'that, of

all the places I have ever visited,

Manua is toe most expensive for

I i'
mmmi m"mf mm
1 "" 1 ""' 1 m

j

A:.- !i. T V

i CacCo

mild exuberance in a bar is worth
a week's wages. Food is steep and
housing dear. ; ;
I believe I never met a nicer
people than the Filipinos. They
are a weird mixture of everything
Spanish, Chinese, Japanese, Pol Polynesian,
ynesian, Polynesian, Maylay'an and the abori aboriginal
ginal aboriginal tribes. No man looks like
another. The women are beauti beautiful,
ful, beautiful, pretty, or strikingly distin distinguished,
guished, distinguished, no matter what the shape

of their features or the depth, of

coior or tneir suns.
We abused the Filipinos consid considerably
erably considerably in the. war with Japan, but
they seem to have little rtsent rtsent-ment
ment rtsent-ment of it. and us. They have res

cued themselves from the taint of
communism, and are in process of

cleaning up their political life.-
Assassination for political mo motives
tives motives is on the" wane, and Presi President
dent President Ramon Magsaysay, a vio violently
lently violently honest man, is smoking
out lot of governmental crooks.
The newspapers carry; daily stor

ies of scandal, mare of less as
ours carried daily stories' of scan-

tration of Harry S. Truman. These
are not Magsaysty's scandals. He

mnented most of them.

What I know of Manila is that

it has a pight life more strenuous
than that of Madrid.
What I know is that the classic

barang Tagalog, a transparent
shirt-coat akin to the Cuban guay guay-abera,
abera, guay-abera, is the most intelligent arti article
cle article of apparel ever invented,-for
it allows a man to be formally or
informally, dressed in a garment

wai weigns less man' an under undershirt.
shirt. undershirt.
What f know is that San Mi Miguel
guel Miguel beer is as good as any in

the world, and that a bottle of

whisky, delivered to your room,
costs 30 bucks. , ; ,

There is not very much I know
of Manila, which is not the Philip Philippinesnot
pinesnot Philippinesnot Luzon, not Mindanao.
But I know something about Ram

on Magsaysay. who is as much

man as any I have met and who

is the best bet we ve got in the

.hast. I marte a .trip- with him

if r

. i

the casual traveler. Acquiring a dat during the fragrant admuus- which we will investigate further-

El

IGlf ,10

Th V,'?-.;- f.'rry-C-Rmd "Now their consiituticnal powff
man r cmocrat, San Anfnnio is to Ceciare war, and I m goizt ;
question answered at- a White to observe them."
House press conference is becom- Here the President went on t t-uig
uig t-uig some hat-Lite f -..ir? reccg-lmake a notable exception nam

mzea on xr.e iioor ci use nouse oi
Representatives. You sometimes
have to' tip of the speaker in ad advance
vance advance that you want to speak, and
even so he -will .dellberatery not
recognize someone he figures is
going to cause trouble.
So also at the White House.
Last week, the President showed
signs of becoming extremely se selective
lective selective in answering questions.
Lesser fry among the correspond correspondents
ents correspondents made repeated attempts to

obtain recognition, but out of the

18 correspondents recognized, four

wera New York Times men, two
from the New York Herald Trib Tribune,
une, Tribune, two from the Chicago Daily

News. Other .correspondents rec recognized
ognized recognized were: AP, UP, CBS, NBS,
Gannett newspapers, Washington
Post, Newsweek,. Cowlei Publica Publications.
tions. Publications. Reuters, and Sarah McClen-

don of the El Paso Times, Sher

man Democrat, San Antiomo
Light, Austin America, and Long Long-view
view Long-view News and Journal,; all in
Texas.
Out of the press conference
transcript of 92 news column
inches, one-fourth was devoted to
questions from the New York
Times, the same newspaper which
graduated press secretary Jim
Hagerty into government service.
Yet it was the question asked
by a small town reporter, Miss
UcCIendon, that got the big head headlines
lines headlines next day. She was also the
only small .town reporter who
managed to get an answer, from
the President and she had quite a
hard time getting it v
. flRSISTINT IADY '.
. ...
From the start of the press con

ference Miss McClendon kept bob

bing up. But tne resident oia not

choose to see her. unce wnen sne

addressed him: "Mr. President,"

he abruptly turned to N.Y. Times

reporter James Res ton who sat

off in a corner and was not notice noticeably
ably noticeably making. an effort to obtain

recognition.

The nersistent miss Mcuenaon,

who never gets discouraged at
haing her ears pinned back, per

severed. And toward tne ena oi

the vress conference she managed

to get out this important question,

which tne president seemed almost

intuitively to have been ducking:

"Would you order tnose Marines

that were sent over to the Medit Mediterranean
erranean Mediterranean and over in that area,"
she asked, "would you order thesa
to war without asking the Con

gress first?"
The official transcript of the

press conference as released to the
public by James Hagerty bore a
notation at this point: -"Laughter."
However, newsmen attending the
conference remember no laughter,
and some suspect the word "was
inserted as an attempt to belittle

Miss McClendon. Certainly it was
a most serious question, and the
President's reply indicated that he
considered it so.;

I eet discouraged sometimes

here," he said, obviously irritated.

o

THE MICHELANGELOS OF THE photog, also carried adventure as' show her knees, Linda's mother;

a uanner. wniie covering a cuoan' naiisue histories. A news-photog
revolution,- Sammy went into the' (with a small camera strapped to
street to aim his lens at the ac-!his ankle) caueht the murdereu

tion. Years later, Schulman met a' cooking in The Chair. The pub-

PRESS

V Press photogs are, in a way,
universal lamplighters who have
brightened and extended journal journalism's
ism's journalism's frontiers. They have given

news an added dimension by ot

tering- a deeper insight into con

temporary events., The lens, mag-

lcauy, can record an emotion in

Cuban in a New York bar who
cordially informed: "I was at a
window sniping during that upris uprising..
ing.. uprising.. For a long time I couldn't
find anybody to shoot. Then I saw

you and aimed at your head. Tnen

one persons neart and transmit I saw your camera." w(Sammy
it in th heart nf millinnc- Mn.i vnlrnt h.hl anil immrliatl nr.

..uaMiiitft mv nmuw .. . ?ut. "... J i

(""" i". over, it can capture and preserve dered a stiff drink, i

u iusuiui ui hi si wry: ue
Wrights' rickety plane challenging
the skies, Firpo sending Dempsey

sprawling through the ropes, Lind

L

m

cSnnt

- The Republic settlement will fol-j
low this pretty closely. Perhaps
the biggest pitch of the strikers
now is for severance pay guaran-j
tees. :V"
Renublic. in the past several

vpar. has had a very spotty em

ployment : record. -ayoKs have
been ramDant so much so that a

special civic committee was set
up last year to study the impact

of these iob lags on we wnoie

Ime Island community. For ex

ample, union officials say that in
1954, there were over 22,000 men
and women employed by Republic
hut that this firare has steadily

dwindled until now there are only
11,625 workers in the bargaining
unit. --v J-
This fear of layoffs is behind
the strikers' insistence that the
company negotiate for the pay payment
ment payment of a specified amount for
each year of service when a man
is dumped during slack periods.
1 The Republic strike was the test

case for tne wnoie aircran uiuus
trv it wa beine used as a meas

ure of how much resistance the

companies could otter to tne un unions'
ions' unions' demands. With aircraft labor
irarkino through on the west

naet Ppmihli CSO't hold OUt HOW

Keep your eye on these aircraft
stllomeot. They are the sign of
things to. come in most fields-

wage boosts ranging krom 15 to 18
cents-or more. For this is a boom
year and labor is taking full ad advantage
vantage advantage of it

lished photo horrified many peo-
til. RpHMnro ilnlnr4 it

gar sensationalism; defenders cob" "1 nave announceu ume aim

NO LAUGHING MATTER

At this point there was definite
laughter, though the conference
transcript did not so Indicate. It

quickly stopped, nowever, as
newsmen saw how serious and ir

ritated the President was.

Equally exciting was

Alley's experience when Chica-

bergh landing in Parish Dulinger 1?"? SSS

stretcneo on a siao, uiuer in al V" V,,'

tended it was merely an example
of journalistic enterprise. The sin single1
gle1 single1 photo added a million new
readers to a tabloid's circulation.

The news-photog's career aas Its
PTIfri And IS-T-rrinne aoruuitB Af

iNorman. course. There ir frivninu. ftmo.

frenzy, Pearl Harbor's burning
wreckage, the atomic bomb's fiery
Umbrella, Mussolini hanging by
his toes, the Babe belting one but
of the park. And, of course, the
flag raising atop Iwo Jima. The

cameras caught the drama of news

as well as the granceur of history,

There was grandeur .h Mathew

Brady's history-making exnloit. He

nanied a reoorter to a gambling

dive. As the gamblers turned to
see ; who was entering Alley's
bulbs popped. He and the repor reporter
ter reporter pcll-mell'd toward their car
for a swift getaway. The enraged
gamblers followed the two cars
zoomed through the streets, tig

ging and skidding with brakes
screeching and motors roaring. At Attracted
tracted Attracted by the commotion, the pol police
ice police collared the eamblers. .Al-

lugged' a back-nreaking load of ley's photo provided the evidence.

camera equipmeui na reroraer.i
the initial battle of Bull Run. Al Although
though Although there has been tremendow
progress in earner.-., manufacture,
one quality remains constant; Ho-cus-focusers
still retain Brady's
spunk and 'spirit of adventure. .
News photog Karl J. Eckelund cov covered
ered covered the entry of the Japanese
into Canton. He then started walk walking
ing walking toward Hong Kong to transmit
his photos During the journey,
bandits stripped him of his omn
ey and camera. Fortunately, he
managed to salvage his films. He
swam two rivers and was the tar target
get target of snipers. Through it all,' he
preserve! his nirfoires. They were
repoduced in most dailies without

comment or credit to him.

Another who traveled from Hell
to the front pages was photog Dan
Brigham. He was acquainted with
the Italir.n who photographed the

dangling 11 Duce and his mistress.

Brighsm received the pictures at

the Swiss-Italian border. It was nec

essary to travel 125 miles -to Gen

evawhere they could be" relayed

to his New York paper. .Meyer
Berger reported the details some
time ago: "BrU-Jiam set out on his

dangerous rida through Alpine pass

es to Geneva. He headed into a

n0iintain blizzard, careening and
skidding over black precipices on
the dark and narrow Alpine roads..

Half way to G.neva a tire split

Drignam changed it, witn wind
tearing at his gaiments snd freez

ing his hands." Incidentally, one
paper offered $5,000 for rights to
reproduce Mufsolini's melancholy
finale. It wax eventually distrib

uted gratis as a public service.

r Sammy Schulman, FDR's -pet'

Alley starred in another drama dramatic
tic dramatic exploit A gunman on trial
for murder refused to pose for a

photo. In addition, the dear rat

commmea a serious oreacn oi

etiquette by calling Alley a -HGene Jones. "You take one more

nucj o ic-opuiisc tv a o m aaifi
punch that stiffened the rude bum.
Then he snapped a picture of
the unconscious hoodlum.

tions, too. .Frixamnle. that dis

tinguished tradition poetically
known as "cheesecake." The sole
risk involved is to a photogger's
blood pressure when a temptress
raises her skirts, crosses her thigh thigh-fuls
fuls thigh-fuls and exhibits her dimples. Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Underwood, the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful I newsgal, has recorded an ex experience
perience experience with lovely Linda Dar Dar-nell.
nell. Dar-nell. When lens-men urged her to
objected. 1
Linda lifted her skirt and then
spanked momma with: "I'm hav having
ing having my picture taken; you're not.'.'
.Not all celebs are as coopera cooperative
tive cooperative or pretty) as Linda. During
the Truman administration's hey heyday
day heyday (a thousand years ago) Harry
Vaughan (remember?) created an

ugiy scene by threatening photog

tlm strain." he continued. "I will

ever be guilty of any kind of
action that can be interpreted as
war until Congress, which has the

constitutional authority, says so.
"Now, I have said this so often
that it seems almost ridiculous to
ask me the' question. I am look.

how can a war be conducted :

ly, "local warlike acis" which il

frequently the way wars go

started. -r ' ; .-
"Now, there arc times whft
troops, Jo defend themselves, may
have to be, you might say, under-,
take local warlike acts; but that il
not the declaration of war, an
that is not going to war, and I -am
not going to order any troops into
anything that can be interpreted
as .war until Congress directs
BRITISH TROOPS 1
...... ,. .
Behind the importance of Miss
McClendon's question was the fact'

that the British had just decided
to use troops, if necessary, ta
nHir.nl an irah tt&4lr Alt Israel

Prime Minister Eden naa private

ly queried President Eisenhower
whether he would do the same.

Note What Eisenhower called -"local
warlike acts" actually got
us into war in Korea, into war
with Mexico, and into the Civil
War without any declaration of war

by Congress. Congressman Abra

ham Lincoln, before becoming
President introduced the famous
"spot resolution" calling upon
President Polk to state when and
where the Mexicans had commit
ted an act of aggression justifying
war against Mexico without a dec declaration
laration declaration of Congress. Later, as
President, Lincoln himself took ac action
tion action against Southern forces at
Fort Sumter without a declaration
from Congress.-" ,?
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Harry Truman has confided to
friends he is worried about the fact
that two of the top Democratic'
candidates for President have been
livnriut Ha feels that the exam

ple Princess Margaret of England -gave
the world in vetoing a di divorcee,
vorcee, divorcee, Group Captain Peter Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, will hurt any American can-
didate who has been divorced.
So far no divorced man has ever
been elected President of the Unit United
ed United States.'.-', .George Morris Fay,
new counsel for the Senate gas gas-probe
probe gas-probe committee, is an A-l choice,
will do a good job if not hamstrung

DJ uis aenaie uusacs. .
senator, Republican, has just been
cited by the Justice Department
also Republican. . .He's Senator
Hruska of Nebraska, -one of the
of tha Center-drive-in thea--

tre of Omaha, sued by the Justice

Department for fixing prices-ana
threatening to boycott motion pic picture
ture picture distributors who supply mov movies
ies movies to low-price drive-ins.
" wmm,a0mmmr "" ,"J'
-ft ' J-"-"-" - VV.''

fr-ffr -rfh irl

VUisfeVI VII avwi
. .-- --....s -S"S i..

l"ia ff W tiWwM'tHMi.
LOS ANGELES (UP) A
chemical now used as a weed weedkiller
killer weedkiller may prove to be a tool ut: ut:-cancer
cancer ut:-cancer research.
Drs. Werner Heim.' David Apple Apple-man
man Apple-man and H .T. Pyfrom ct tho
University of California discovered
that weed-killing aminot-riazole hai
the same effects as cancer on an
imoortant. but litUe understood

body enzyme.
The enzyme is known as catalase
and occurs in red blood cells, tha
liver and kidneys. Its role in hotly
chemistry is not known. The scien scientists
tists scientists found that when ainmo ainmo-triazole
triazole ainmo-triazole was given to experimental
animals that catalase levels
dropped in the liver and kidneys,
but- remained the same in tho
blood. This is the same effect on

the enzyme as that produced by,

You have got to have troops, you cancer growing anywhere in ha

have sot to nave aratt laws, you; Don y,

picture," the burly Vaurhan blus

tered (his three chins ouivering)
"and I'll punch you in the nose."

Gene Jones (a monster of 135
pounds) refused to be intimidated.
"There will be one more." he de

clared, "and I'll take if And he

aid.
PS..: No noses were punched

have got to have money. How
could you conduct a war without

Congress? '

This identical action promises

new clues to the biochemistry of
cancer, the scientists believe.

Travel Tclk

ACKOSS
I Vegas.
Nevada
4 South
American
country
I Musicals
passage
12 Exist -
13 Give forth

J Emotional
thought
4Volcsnie
mountain
S Persian prince
Light washer
1 1ndian
8 Arrives
t Poems
10 Nick

11 Wiles

"Answer to Today'a Puzzla

"SIP

If

Lj. ,;
mlJ

1

n m

1

14 Ge.man river n of South
15 Moral offense American
16 Facial feature mounts'

27 Location 42 Hastened
2s Foot part 43 Therefore

29 Essential being 44 Musical

The foregoing brings to mind city
editor Vic Watson's experience dur during
ing during the firecracker 20s. He as assigned
signed assigned reporter Nat Ferber to ex

pose crooked brokerages. The

bucket shops were coining bundles
with the aid of the plunderworld,
of course. One day, Watson and

jerber attended a hearing of a yond the alphabet's power. .The
brokerage case, held in a desert- flag-raisins atoo Iwo Jims had a

l T. Yl. 1 I -

Unfortunately, word-pictures can

not convey everything. The cam

era frequently records details he

ed street after dark. Ferber hap happened
pened happened to glance out a window and
noticed that a figure lurked in

every doorway. He promptly

pnoned his paper to take pictures
of every person on the that
street When the flashlights nonoed

me lurxers tied, xne lens. How

ever, was quicker than the crooks.
Many photos matched rogues gal gallery
lery gallery Rembrandts.
Mobsters make news as well as
their global counterparts, the dic

tators. Such events are reported

wim an tneir glories, absurdities

and tragedies. The fact that death

is frequently newsworthy is not
an expression of morbid fascina

tion but a representation of stern
realism. Such stories often strike

emotions like the thunder of Hell

... When Ruth Snyder paid her

grim debt to society it aroused a switch-blade knife and a set of

controversy that still rages in jour- false teeth

poetic oualitv which defies lan language.
guage. language. Joe Rosenthal, who took
history's most reproduced photo,
was rejected by the armed forces
because of poor vision. Consequent Consequently,
ly, Consequently, he joipM te war a p-'
photog and tnokthe picture whirh
enabled millions to see clearly
one of the war's glorious pinnacles.
The photographers covering
Rainier have already t their
vengeance. They shot the newJv.
weds from n le that nJ

her look talVr than e actually

is and the Fnnce stutter.

ie$T veapc.;s
HARTFORD, Conn (UP) -A
Connecticut Compsny bus driver
turned a woman's handbag into
the- firm's lost and found denart denart-ment.
ment. denart-ment. The bag contained only a

.18 Rags
20 Birds' homes
21 Anger
22 Finishes
24 Citrus fruit
28 Woody plant
27 Pronoun
30 Fancy ...
32 Changes
34 Of the teeth
35 Joins
36 Posed
37 Falsifies
38 Stubborn
; beast
40 Denomination
41 Meadow
42 Number
; 45 Lifted
49 Publications
II Anger
'52 Selves
53 Earth
54 Individual
- S3 Me;er
a"imtnt
58K:;H canjs
57 Boy's
.nickname
t r,vN
1 Endure -2
Operatic solo

18 Entertain
23 Birthmark
24 Covers
25 Notion
26 Purposeful

31 Ability

33 Hoarfrosts.
. 38 Of racial
e groups i
40 Intelligence
41 Rosters

instrument

46 Monster
47 Sea eagle
48 Act
50 Mountain la
Asia Minor

r r-jr---
. -. r
invi
j. ..



rjLA!LI A?r.
a ax rrcirncrxT daily nth-spates
PACE TESI2"

WEENTEDAT, AIT.IL 23, VI

GOP Planning Showdoyn
To Salvage Soil Bank Plan

. v. ( (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
WREATH FOR BRITAIN'S WAR DEAD Niklta Khrushche
(left), Soviet Communist Party chief, and Russian. Premiers
Nikolai Bulganin place a wreath at the memorial in London
. ,.. honoring Britain's war dead. (

Purge Of Stalinists Spreads
From Poland To Czechoslovakia

then

Vl'C 'i'A; -Aoril 25 (UP) The 1 1948 Communist, coup, and

(mrge of Stalinists from Soviet sat-; became justice minister. As GoU-kllitea-
spread from Bulgaria and i wald's son-in-law he rose still

Po'anA to Czechoslovakia today.

Dispatches from Prague said
Vice Premier. a"d Defence Minu Minute
te Minute rAlexei Cepicka, son-in-law of

tie late President Kiement uou

Mid, has asked to be

If his position. -
His resignation followed by- ; a
keek that' of Bulgarian Premier
vullco Chervenkov who abjectly
Kmfessed to 'errors'.' after being
lharged with- following the Stalin
'euit of the 'individual." It coin-

lided with a selfritical statement
J-J-.. 1... DaIU luffil.. Tnssf

tyrankiewiev who last week fir fir-id
id fir-id his justice minister and two top
irosecutors for ? "serious deficien-iieV-
, -i v:v'' :
I ue reports' said Ceoicka, 46,
asked "to be relieved of all his

bositions." He had tied his. career

Jo that of Gouwaid. The late pres president
ident president recently has come, under fire

k Czechoslovakia as a' result of
tie down-with-Stalin program ... in-

itituted by the Kremlin.
' Czech sources in Vienna said

Ihey believed orders for the ouster
kf Cepicka came directly from the
Kremlin. The resignation of the

iice oremier was certain to be

Wented. thev said.

Cepicka' held tho office of -, hv
fcrnal trade 'minister before "- 'the

- h ii 1

higher and was at the- apex ;' of
his current career -when- Gottwald

died on March 14, 1953 f. ;;
Cepicka was notorious for his
brutality and extreme views -in

'reiiPVPH" Czechoslovakia. With his resigna

tion he joins uiervenKov ana ro-.

lish Justice Minister Henrys ,jwi ,jwi-atkowski
atkowski ,jwi-atkowski in the Umbo, of Stalin Stalinists.
ists. Stalinists. V-'.'UH -..

Poland .continued its anti-Stalin

ist campaign today by announcing
that 30,000 prisoners would be
freed and sentences would be re

duced for 70,000 others.; s

Premier Cyrankiewicz, iff an ad

dress to the Sejm Parliament

broadcast by radio Warsaw saia

Stalinist "distortions" lad: shac

kled thn country and were "un-

Hermlnini our system. as a result

of the rampant.cult oi Stalin."

Cyrankiewicz criticized tne ejm

A

WASHINGTON, April 25 (UP (UP-House
House (UP-House Republican leaders said to today
day today they will accept the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic plan to provide soil bank
funds if they fail in showdown
move to salvage President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's plan.
But they predicted after ji White
House conference with "the Presi President
dent President and Agriculture Secretary
Ezra T. Benson that they will suc succeed
ceed succeed in a move to substitute the
original soil 'bank plan for the
Democratic proposal.
: Th Mil bank, which would
pay farmers, for taking surplus
' crops out of production, was in included
cluded included in the catch-all farm bill
vetoed by Mr. Eisenhower.
The President now wants Con Congress
gress Congress to approve the plan in sep separate
arate separate legislation. But the Democratic-controlled
House Appropri Appropriations
ations Appropriations Committee voted instead to
provide $1,200,000,000 for soil bank
payments without new-legislation.

Democrats content mat Benson
has authority under a Democratic
passed 1936 law to spend the mon money.
ey. money. The secretary contends he
does not. The full House had been

scheduled to vote on the issue yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. . -": 'f

As Hi day wort en, however
indications grew that the show showdown
down showdown probably would be put off
until next week. The Rules Com Com-mittee,
mittee, Com-mittee, which acts as a "traffic
cop" in sending legislation to
the House floor, spent all morn morning
ing morning on the SVi billion dollar high highway
way highway bill and scheduled an after afternoon
noon afternoon meeting on the same sub subject.
ject. subject. The soil bank funds require
committee clearance.
Other fam developments:

L Senate Democratic Leader

Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, who

last night accused the GOP of

pushing us into a third farm de

pression," charged today mat tne

administration is trying to Duy

votes, by proposing to give farm

ers advance coil bank payments.

He said Benson is willing to

for not carrying out its duties ana
criticized- himself lor not keeping

Parliament fully informed of gov
eminent developments. .- ;

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP)
Earl Johnson paid a $30 fine

for speeding, but he probably could
have ignored the ticket forever.
The ticket .ordered, him to appear
cn f court on the charge, on
Fb.iN-vv

. 2. The Agriculture Depart Department
ment Department forecast a 400 million dol dollar
lar dollar drop in no farm income this
year, continuing a downward
trend that began in 1951. It es estimated
timated estimated the farmer will have
$10,400,000,000 left this year aft after
er after operating and production ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Four years age, the fig figure
ure figure was 14 billion dollars.

- 3. Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt.)

defended Benson s action yester

day extending scaled down price
supports to corn growers who ig

nore acreage auotmenia. tie saia
it will help prevent a repetition
of last year's disastrous break in

the hog market. ..,

flew Products

ly CLYDE H. ARNSWORTH
NEW YORK (UP) House Housewives
wives Housewives don't have to clean boiler

pans any more. With a new alum
inum tray, known as Broil-A-FoiL
all they do is broil the meat and
throw away the tray.
The low-cost, heavy gauge alumi aluminum
num aluminum device has high sides that
prevent spattering and has a deep
grooved bottom that catches
grease. It measures "nine inches
by-12V4 inches, thus fitting into

any oven or rotisserie, the maker

says. turou-A-Jrou Co., Linden,
N. J. ) ...

4. Chairman Harold.. D, Cooley

(D-N.C.) of the House Agriculture

Committee introduced a bill which
he said would give the adminis administration
tration administration any "additional authority

it needs" to launch the soil bank.
Chairman Allen JL Ellender (D (D-La.)
La.) (D-La.) has predicted his Senate A
griculture Committee would ap approve
prove approve such a bill with amend-

ments. :..t'.'. '., h", '.
House GOP Leader Joseph W.
Martin Jr. (Mass.) told report reporters
ers reporters that Republicans will move
to spell out Bensons 'solid bank'
-authority-when the House takes
u the appropriation bill. V "i

He predicted this maneuver will
succeed because he feels Demo Democrats
crats Democrats "want to help the farmers
this year and not next year." He

also said that the old jaw expires

at the end of this year and "after
that date the farmers would be

destitute"

Asked what Republicans would
do ,if the move failed, Martin re replied
plied replied that "We'll take the money
although it will restrict benefits

to the farmers."
Ha said that without new legis

Iation, the administration would
be unable to carry out Mr. Eisen

hower's proposal to make 500 mil

lion dollars-advance payments to

abandon everv sound orinciDle -of I farmers who agree this year ito

farm legislation in an .election participate in the soil bank pro

gram next year.

The Fuller Brush Man now has

m his pack new weapon for
spring warfare against moths. It's

an aerosol container of moth-oroof-

-? supposea to sou moths and car

pet beetles as well as their eees

ana larvae.une company says the
moth-proofer also provides one-

year protection for woolens. (Ful

ler crush Co., Hartford, Conn.)

year.

I

TJt a V S. Off.
O INI tj MA ttnkn. kv

Starting FRIDAY,
APRIL 27th
' ANNUAL'"'

Lcwiy Ex I
Un-uh, Li!:es II
BROOKINGS S. D. -UP)
Stephen Knutson,' a freshman

from Pipestone, Misn., is the only

man enrolled in the division of

home economics at South Dakota

State College.
"The isolated status is no both bother,"
er," bother," said Steve. "The girls are
gradually getting used to me.
"Seriously, more men shouldcn shouldcn-roH
roH shouldcn-roH in a course similar to he ouc
I am taking. The educational fa facilities
cilities facilities here are good, and there is
a fine future in this field." r

Remember FELIX'S
TRADITIONAL ANNUAL SALE
will open Friday, April 27th
FELIX B. RIADURO

r MAIN STORE OiNLY
i 22-06 Central Ave'.

!.,.- c- -J., V- ... i. 'W1' i--
. .' -," 1 ..i' -;'

1847 ,(137) Central Ave.

One of the biggest domestic

watch makers says it's developed
an auto clock that works. Details

are kept secret now. but the com

pany says the new clock will be

used in 1957 model cars. (Hamil (Hamilton
ton (Hamilton Watch Co., Lancaster, Pa.)

For tome gardeners there's a

new sprayer on the market that's

light enough for a youngster to car

ry. The unit, said to be ah energy
and time-saver, comes in three

parts a one-gallon tank, flexible

hose and brass nozzle, the tank

and hose are made of Bakelite

polyethylene, which is Resistant to

corrosion and rust

Spraying action starts after 10
or more light pump strokes. The
makers says fingertip control is

provided by the lightweight nozzle.
(B. G. Co., Plumsteadville, Pa.)

A new cream-base medication
that doesn't sting even when ap applied
plied applied to open wounds now is being
marketed. The maker claims the

product is more effective than io

dine, mercurochome or metmoiate.

The cream base is supposed to
keep the medication in contact

with the wound longer than pow powder
der powder or liquid antiseptics.

The medication is greaselest,
stainless and easily' washable from

the skin, according to the manu manufacturer.
facturer. manufacturer. You can even eat the
contents of a tube and suffer no
ill effects. (Johnson Johnson,

New Brunswhick, rn. j.)

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rzz tis.v.. A'rr.r.i5 as xszrrtyQisi oaelt ron
WEDXIEDAY, ATf.IL 3. 1"!
w r.r t.::3 ersrrs
Short Story For Men:
It's Year Of Kneecap
av;f.-Trio LifoJv;.nti,ro3
m
1 z"tl 6;.'. .v
I .a. X.-. 5
-1)

Afci t CVX

I
f 1

iV
4 I
i

S 5

i 1

By DICK KLEINER
NEA Staff Cwrtpandnl

VT vrisir ikta This'
Kkl ttf Year L
oTwitn summer clothes about
. it to come out of mothballs, the
ffi: ... Am

Sr,hn bithe md.v.du.1 knees, they don't

aiv.iiuw
' ,-e are two things to remem remember
ber remember when wearing shorts:
L Keep your knees clean,
t Wear long socks argyles,
acceptable .choices. ... j
Mostly, cotton is the ftrle
w miMr shorti wear.
. .i ....
feeling and can be had in au soru
'
"
I r
1
r
' YACATION BOUND: Walk
aborts made of lustrous cotton
combine, with a' lightweight
sport shirt with bold nor son son-tal
tal son-tal stripes maUhlng Jhe copr copr-dlnated
dlnated copr-dlnated fabric belt.
, There are two' standard, leogths
of shorts. ..The most common is
i
the Bermuda-length. These' have
. an U-inch inseam and come to
Just north ol the knees.
For tohse with a bif more, dar daring
ing daring in their soulif. there's" the
Jamaica ler.Ji. -.These models
have a 9-inch inseam and" thus
reveal a flash of thigh 'above the
knee. Advantage is two more
inches 'of coolness. ,e
Because of thpse two different
styles, it's wrong to' call the whole
business. "Bermuda" shorts. Ac Actually
tually Actually and technically, this kind
of apparel for men 4 ia properly
known as I "walking shorts,'!' with
sub-divisions of Bermuda and Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica types. : Just go in most
fnr and ask far- Bermuda
ahorts, however, and you'll do all
tit.
i
v No telling what next year may
brinr' aloof these lines. A few.

t iz .... v ..... : .,'. i....: .... ,. w.. Pi? .f j wir Uk.A ti V v -;J,,
! miTORYCf M.AETHAWT ... Bad New. ... v, By WILSON grBDGG8 f Sfo r4
1 i '. t il Aennniinrmurt 1 THTfTS BEEN A TOf N OUe ( aWWaWlX eYTAEJ
! mes.wwwe. 7 place, must wekappemeo J v.-, rr, i ,Qi 4 -TT"1 Mil
jrs 4-r-vv rw a i. ill .A
W;-Hi mob"meeriu r rLr
t K f J f Vvii in 2 KTiufX' 1 1 .lmmgCIP0 KIP OUT OF THESE jVTxf HAVE A H60H 7. J MJ
J-isCOtMror. , ParkSret . B At RMEEB j "lilcC7'T: TV VWPilM
It I r N r WEVE GOT NOUR lYDLLVOU MEAN II lWE SAW THE REPAIRMAN) I S'' PtS I U 1 C3 vf T
I Ss;--v "'WEV-Vi FAVORITES. BOTTS.' YOU KNEW WE vL-TAKB VOUR TV SETf' Jv ..- 14- I ' X I hrf I 7 :
l i.' r,,7PDIFlVTWOU3HTYRYE BREACH CWEESE, WERE COMING? CjH'S MORSIING.'J ;. . M I V' Vf PiU- m7 'UrV

T f" lB.Y? t3sK uOHfcfjJ i-. Sify rJif l tKX-A-t' g 6ET;0P '6, 6 fnr 1 r-BOT-THtvKE 1 know, but those n '. Tl'
! yAf r ; KV a3i''VA Wdl Xhr u- tr(.r woR ballot oJ vaj lco like yoo stepped j avwvback-- i rMewMSToseTO v I
- 1 !JS; ' A Tl PZvly VI l V -T TsA lAl VLJVSr f i I 4 1HI6 EA5TER V OUT OP A CLOTMIflS TOC 7 L YELLOW WITH MV MOTHtRAWP THOSE 1
4 J; ( z nJLyU IiKj S rP'f rl : ( v J&Tf'W t preview before i take i36ETtM1DEAYOLJ , ,n anpill&eefi J
: ; ea&r paraded 7 02 v- 1 .-''.V, ,i vrv--w' ... ;
! I trCS Brvvt Boomerf m tbt r-yifC ' ' '--" I
I 5,- I H I f MERES A BUCK I TAKE I fYCUZ 6ENER05ITY ISH V I SHALL USE THIS WINDFALL TO A I L 3U Fib n CS vHy Vf
- j" V.. V THAT NOISE -MAKEI? 1 ONLY EXCEEDED Bry PARTAKE OF A TIDBIT OF HALIBUT L Xt'jQ Vf. fc K""'f.J "; : 'V Ltd K I
'" .W VS0WEWHEI?ESELSC!. VOUP AT SAM'S SEAFOOD 6TOTT0! --Wi b ? IrA VP Ol I "J ?
j !VNCr.i' Sn I LOVABLE fFEKETA W S StT V' r Hl r r
i. . .. . ..mmmmmmmTm'mmT'1' ., ,. ,-,-i.,.i. , M,m ii issssssp i ii an ... ., - n s swsswm mmmmm ,IlIJlJnrr...--jt

years back, a man wouldn't be
J caught dead in aborts on the

- Last summer, you could
a mattering of them ; this
Vi" see many wore.
Aft" ,tbey co
comfortable- and. depending on
1 1UUK, UOil uu
Ixnk It .If
Wear them to work, with t shirt,
tie and sports jacket. Or wear
them for sports with a sports
shirt of contrasting or matching
color. There have even been ga?
P1"?.
,roun? P
formal attire built
irvuna a uair ul wauuiix iwtu
' -- -.
gorgeous.
OF THE RACK: Blue has been
iin ecliose for a year or so, as a
1 1 suit color. The charcoals have sort
I of Uken the front seat But, for
jfaU, look far blue suHs to mate a
comeback. . Ditto double-
breasted wits, although they're
D quite luc auiB me mv-
breasted of a few years ago. The I
new ones have narrower lapels, j
three buttons and a generally j
narrower wok. . .me way cur-
rent labor negotiations are going, 1 1
it looks like raises all down the
garment line which could mean
a rais in price next fall. .
HamsVerchwfs are booming. The
rail nf initialed socket handker
chiefs, pushed by Hollywood and;
TV. nas given uie nuwinciua
industry its best season in years.
Heavy Red Barrage
Of Gunfire Hurled
At China Outposts
TAIPEI. Formosa; April 25
(LP) Chinese communist snore
batteries fired heavy artillery bar
rages at Nationalist outpost is islands
lands islands yesterday from both ends of
the 155-mue coastal front.
Nationalist Central News Agen Agency
cy Agency dispatches reported "heavy"
Red gunfire against both the Que
rn oy and Matsu islands during toe
afternoon and evening.
The 'agency correspondent on
Matsu said Red Chinese' emitters
fired a rain of artillery shells at
Koatng fc'and in the Matsns,
lust five miles from the tied mam
land. The firing continued to rj
several .hours, he reported. 1
A two-hour exchange- of- gunfire
also wa' reported in Qie Quemoy j
srea. The Communist' fired more
than 30 rounds from Erhtan. west
of Quemoy, the reports, said.
-' "mi f ''.in i i" n-:t ...i i
The trouble ttarts when the
little shover begins to think of
himself o o fioy young Mode.

r .9 i

rrrnn timc w: mio-summer.

r Livm fiEMB is ANfiEU TERRACE in Yaxausmst

NATV3NM. FWK. THS HOT 6PR1N6S HAVE BLANKETEI7 TWB
NKSY TREES ANP CtVSH PLANTS, 3ZEAHN6 AVJINTW JOueiON.

1 1 1 11

wwuiiiiuiii in mm rr 1

'
f . :

flaoflo ;

1

1

Faltering Philip!
fhittp's life is filled with braisee. '' ""'
Ifflf-worn steps and rags he oses '.
plr woold leave his home like new.
A .Classifieds, tost the riabl eloe'

. v I

COOTS AMD
LJAw

"'

- lfVl 7 i wl 1R6 hE'LL SO 1 f EUT I THOUGHT Af MO HWB TH POUCB
; NX -1 BEfiKET CWPdMfl THSl tftPEaaUf HTH WW .1 TO JWL 60- WMH ivuw j

n- in ?Ji.(7',PA kftwur ;eelea4eo wiawcustopx ii -j -r vi'-.TrA,, k likb rouse vou w pu.wcti.

1

rxxcEirs aura eia rrirr
UX1 CCf
'ATS RIGHT-HARDLY
EE5UKE V A SEAT LEFT IN
LOCXS LIKE, A THE STANDS
WE'RE sGCMNAt ALEEATVf
HAVE ASJLVr
CRlAVD? C: A
I
Era BUDDSf
SOOMDS
swpletowe:
i th ai iw

rT (-TDcce urwrJ-fr.y THIS OHE VJE DKS--f HUP- IT KAILY FUkTES US.' "f;EBe

. k

VOU COaiCTtTJ PiBOUT ft TWOO TWOO-SAVTO
SAVTO TWOO-SAVTO TOW THt STATUE.
"Rvn? so wou mx sou wewt tq

POTiWE.T-0P.THE

- -o: i i v
CAFTA1N KA8I

Y r

1

1 1
i
1 1 1'
"
Eltter Man!
Before the Race
Sad Hour

I SAY WHO'S YES. BUT DOTT BE tii
flONNA VOli f FRI5HTEMED, KtV
DRIVE ARE, OF ( ME? J PET.fW'S fiONNA VO VO-THIS
THIS VO-THIS MlLLl COURSE.' V J BE SIHIN' RIGHT IN ,7,

" 1 L. 1 fr, A L i7-TTit7' y i' 7W' TI1T' r,t -J

TiUT I WPWE TJEMftVJDS TOR
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T-ROrt OOWEV) WHO
OftyTT THBR MOWW BrVCX.

Picture Mas

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"THE,TWJU8LEHO0TEI?,, HW BECWE ATAL'
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OFTEH WVOLVEO IM A TYPICAL S61
SOU'RE COnSIPcKcP ONisur ire o"".-
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ST J. B, Will MCI

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0



Proiczzianls Eye Long-Range
Insiilutional Expansion Plan

CHICAGO (UP) Protestant
denominations and churches are
studying lor,?-range, master plan
for expand.!!,? the :.r institutions and
services to the Chicago metropol metropolitan
itan metropolitan area. 1
The comprehensive program,
unveiled by.the Church Federation
o Greater Chicago, calls for ex expenditure
penditure expenditure of at least $525,000,000
and a membership expansion of
600,000 or mure during the next
20 years;
' The, Rev. John W. Harms, ex ex-ectutive
ectutive ex-ectutive vice president of the fed federation,
eration, federation, said the program "marks
the beginning of the greatest effort
that has ever been made to de develop
velop develop Protestant life and work as
as effective spiritual factor in the
life of a city.
"To our knowledge there has
been no effort to do such com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive planning for the future
development of Protestant work in
a great metropolitan area," he
. aaid. w
, ''..
POPULATION INCREASE -;
Pr. Harms called the plan "an
inventory of denominational and
local church needs in the light of
the vast expansion of population
and industrial economy" now oc occurring
curring occurring in the fourcountry metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan area.
Implementation of the program
already, is under way on several
fronts, he said. ,-v v .-"
' The f'New Chicago Goals Pro Program"':
gram"': Program"': is based upon estimates
that during the next IS years met metropolitan
ropolitan metropolitan Chicago will have a net
population increase of 2.300,000
people, resulting in 4,000,000 resi residents
dents residents of Protestant background by
1970. r ...
Evangelism is the keynote of the
. i ti I ..

jmjgiam mm uie nisi guai is v
win people to Christ," according
to the Rev.- Dr. Robert K. Bell,
president of the federation. He
called on all 21 member denomina denominations
tions denominations to throw their maximum
strength' into the 20-year drive, to
win 600,000 new members.
; Another urgent project, Dr., Bell
aaid, is assisting more1 than 400
local charities in inner Chicago

To tizip Sprin
Ccr.::il Itzziwi
The annual Balboa Junior .High
School Spring Concert, held in ob observance
servance observance of Music Week, will be
presented tomorrow night at 7:30

in me caiuua gymnasium ui.uv,
the direction of Frank W. Gurncy.
To take part, in the .program are
the orchestra,: the school mixed
chorus, the boys' chorus, the girls
chorus, and a -number of soloists.
A piano solo will be given., by
Dolores Wheeler who, with Glenda
Kent, will be the accompanists on
the program. An accordiaan solo
will be given by Irene Michaelis,
- a clarinet solo by Naomi Litwin
and a violin solo by Fernando Rau Rau-dales.
dales. Rau-dales. i
1 The complete program for the
concert follows: ---

Festive Processional, Von Web-1
er; Gavotte,' Bach,- Sonata in F i
(Allegro), Mozart; Delores Wheel Wheeler,
er, Wheeler, Piano Soloist and the Orches

tra.

SIDE GLANCES

Cy Ccibrcith

that lack adequate financial re resources
sources resources to rehabilitate their build buildings,
ings, buildings, expand or build new
structures. The federation said a
minimum investment of $140,000, $140,000,-000
000 $140,000,-000 is needed in the inner city in
the next 20 years. v
"''OTHER GOALS

The federation said SO per cent

of Chicago's Protestant churches
have less than 300 members, and
the median membership should be
increased from 300 to 800 "to give
us strong, virile churches, aver averaging
aging averaging from 800 to 1100 in member

ship, in growing suburban areas
"at $500,000 each, these buildings
will require a total investment of

$150,000,000."
The master plan also called for

" 1. A long-range, cooperative
Christian education program.

2. A community leadership and

service program.
3.M basic policy of social wel
fare services.

4. A religious center' for radio
and television.
5. A united program of religion
and health in the city's West Side

Medical Center.
Provisions for training profes professional
sional professional and lay leaders.
7. A united base of operations,

coordinated public information

service, united church canvass and

a philanthropic agency to cultivate
financial support for the master
program.
Crckd3v;n On Rir.3
Of Th:3vos Yields
Ex-Pir.!(erl:n Men
WHIT WAVNU Tnrl Anril 2S

(UP) Police revealed today they
have arrested three former Pink Pink-erton
erton Pink-erton guards and two women in
connection with the cracking of a
lan-en v.rmir which stnetA thefts

from stores using .agency protec

tion.
Police said the robberies, involv involving
ing involving merchandise cash worth "a
sizeable figure," took place at
three Fort Wayne stores using

rakerton ueiecuve Agency ana
American District Telegraph ,Co.
protection; The thefts started last
November, police said.
Female King Cobra
At Bronx Zoo Lays
Almost 40 Eggs

' NEW YORK. April 25 (UP)

The potential birth rate at vine,
n r. J ..... J ...... A -I,.

Dronx imo soared .111.: iy n itsiuaie
king Cobra laid Jit iy 4!) "";s,
an unusual feat for eaijed Couras,
This particular fCoura made his history
tory history a year ago by laying her
first few dozen eggs. It was the
first time such a thing ever hap happened
pened happened in the Bronx Zoo, reptile
house.
Zoo officials took the eggs from
the mother snake to hatch them
in an incubator, around the first
of July. j

' Vi '" nP?

3-31

"Dad, if Paul ard I would get married at 14 yttrt eld,
' do yr- s'- they'd put u on television?"

r '.

'ttr'-

1 'h :

tuoCxIbb

j" Cwiiia

n

1 S--:-Fr:
! Jf' m

Mexican Hat Dance, Mexican
Folk Tune,' Irene Michaelis, Ac
rnrrlinnist' finrinff Song. Mendels

sohn, Naomi Litvin, Clarinetist;
Fifth Concrtto, 1st Movement, Se Se-itz,
itz, Se-itz, Fernando Raudales, Violinist.'
An Old Ballad. Davis: Al Lado
de mi Cabana, Spanish Folk Song;
The Green Cathedral, Hahn; the
Mixed Chorus.

In a Strange Land, Russian Folk :

Bong; a compana, Latin Ameri American
can American Folk Song; Girls' Chorus.
A Capital Ship, Boys' Chorus.
From the Sscr Morena, Mexi Mexican
can Mexican Folk Song; tea Fever, Bun Bunting;
ting; Bunting; The Lost Chord, Sullivan;
Mixed Chorus.
- Espana Waltz, Waldenfel; Pa Pa-vanne,
vanne, Pa-vanne, Ravel; Russian Chorale and
Overture, Isaac; the Orchestra. s
: Recessional March Militaire,
Schubert. .

r 1

luaiCa

Gflcblnicn, fr. Tries Srfdde-;

As lis Findly Gels Ps'rtin F.lovk

Now On Display v
, The supreme ;v 5
Swibsuun JlafiM-
tha most exciting car for years!
Luxurious refinement, power, speed
and safetv under your full control
Colon Motors Inc. ri
" (HILLMAN DIVISION)
Tel. 2-1669 Tivoli Crossing Panama

m m rr naAn rn nnin rnmtf 11 I

CTiri:3 t.'.ICT' XC.1A tS. CSTHLEH IKS CumS51E5-Pakama comrmxmu d p.4mt

Directed by the Religious Sister of the liethlemite Congregation.
1Ut School will open its door U children and young ladies of Panama, starting in May.
Bilingual F.Jiication The School is Incorporated Boarding Semi-Boarding.
Boys for Ire-hinder, Kindergarten, First and Second Grades accepted.
The new building is finished. Located in Las Cumbres, Via 1 Penon, offers the students beautiful recreation camps,.
(ittimminf pool, horses, etc. . '.:V 1 ...,;;.,, v.,;.
WLLCOMS children. WELCOME young girls for the first three years of High School, 1
For information: Peru Avenue and 33rd Street No. 611 Telephone No. 3-0261.

HOLLYWOOD, April 25 (UP (UP-Edward
Edward (UP-Edward G. Robinson Jr.' tried '- to
kill himself early yesterday in ap apparent
parent apparent concern, his friends said,
overat last getting an acting job
in the. movies.
The 23-year-old son of the fa famous
mous famous movie "tough guy" was
scheduled to work next week in

one of the most talked-about pic

tures oi uie year, Marilyn Mon Monroe's
roe's Monroe's "Bus Stop." Today he was
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital after

guiping an overdose of sleeping
puis. '.
Eddie has been jobless, in con contrast
trast contrast to his father who's now a

rpntlv th .inn H,Ka haJ Kn.n' w.

rested in the past on drunk charges,-
told friends he planned io quit
drinking and wanted to work.
Director Josh Logan promised
Eddie a small, part in the top top-budgeted
budgeted top-budgeted 20th Century Fox. pic picture.
ture. picture. But, one of Eddie's pals
said,- "When a job comes up he
gets frightened that he can't car carry
ry carry it off.". Logan said the part
would await Robinson's recovery.
Early yesterday Eddie telephon telephoned
ed telephoned a friend, MGM executive David
Lewis, and mumbled, "I've taken
an overdose of sleeping pills.. But
I don't want to be alone... I don't

want thera to take me to the hos hospital
pital hospital alone." f
.Lewis telephoned West Los An Angeles
geles Angeles police. Officers found the!

boy sprawled on the living roomj

tioor 01 nis apartment in suburban

vvestwood '-I I-. ,: . i ...v
A bottle of pills labeled "tuinal"

and a glass of scotch whiskey

were lying nearby. A number of

pills were scattered on the floor.
He was wearing a white shirt,
blue slacks and socks but no

shoes.
Officers rushed him by ambu

lance to Santa Monica Receiving
Hospital where his stomach was
pumped out and, stimulants admin administered...
istered... administered... -J A :. '-.
We almost Jost him," one at'
tendant said. -r f
Police said no suicide" pote was
found and they did not know the
reason' for what they labeled' a
"suicide attempt." ...
Young Robinson's ex wife,
Frances, 27, said she talked to
him yesterday and he was in high

INSECT STUDY
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP)
Scientists are attempting to trace
the' evolution of insects from the
oldest mummified insects yet dis discovered.
covered. discovered. The insects were brought
to the University of California re

cently, ihey have been pre preserved
served preserved in amber for more than
60,000,000 years. They were found
in Alaska..

spirits and did not appear de despondent..
spondent.. despondent.. t
Other friends revealed that Robinson-
had voluntarily entered Ce Cedars
dars Cedars of Lebanon Hospital last
week for three days as part of a
treatment to stop drinking. He told
his pals he wanted to '"begin a
new life.". .. .'.

! Here's A Switch!
MA-Rfdden' 4Netsy'
' DES MOINES, la. (UP)

: Donald Harrington apologized to

Mrs. Helen Vernon when he was

late delivering her paper at Iowa
Methodist Hospital, jle said one of
his school classes extended far be beyond
yond beyond the normal closing tinrt.
- ,- -v ii
"I'm probably the only paper boy -in
existence with a master! de degree,"
gree," degree," said the 24-year-old &ative
of Pittsburg.
He is working for bis Ph.D. at
Still College;

TOMOPPOW THURSDAY;

. m m w a m mm m m m m im. m m,, m

; Our MAIN STORE will remain closed all day; :

in preparation for our

TRADITIONAL ANNUAL- :$M
V ; Storting FRIDAY, April 27th at 9;a.mr f?;

Mike ; ;
- , ; MAIN STORE ONLY c ' :

' 22-06 Central Ave. Tel.. 2-1773 ;

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR SPECIAL

ri

BEFORE TV STARTS HERE

SALE 600D UNTIL MAY 6

C?El EVL1Y !"2:iT UHTiL 9 P.M. Ihisvcck l cur Tios4Cb :ro

,- -s.au

rnmnfif

v tabb model
vilh now

r i

5!- MCV chassis

j T , t ' '
REGULAR 299.95

r

t- ;

4

4

HOVJ

269.?5.

FREE HOME

DETIOHSTRATION

(fJo Obligation)

Call 2-0931

sois omv sr '.
StAIV SOHUCK M0 CO.

j.j. ni i.i- ;4iMirii- e

3

Big-icreen .' Outlying fringe ea . Compact uz
viewing with com in bright end easily movd
expanded dear with" pow.rful from room to
area lube UKVchaM,-, ,. room l

IT TV Set $219.95 Monthly $9.50
21" TV Set 269.95 11.00,
24" TV Set 389.95 lOO
21" Console

19.50

Ili-Fi 469.95

it. 'it t -H,

; ; let UmUW
COLON Melendez Ave. and 10th St. Phone Vi 37 e "PAiMM A Tivoli Ave. No'. 18-96 Phone 2-0931
. TRANS'STHMIAN ROAD URBANIZACION LOS ANGELES



TVED.VTSDAT, APRIL 15. 1?"J A

TZi r as i.a Ar rr.:cA.v an ixrrrrsrzxT r.Aat xr
i GE SIX
YOU CAN FLACE YOUP, AD AT W D I F Z . 1 1 IT U, C All 7 i 3 VI THE CITY
nrr r
n
r
O
V ittf V'
! i f
; J,1
v
J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO !.
- T rd No. 11
Agendas Internal, de Pubticaciones
,v Ne, S Lattery rui '.v
: CASA ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
181 U Carrasqntlla
FARMACIA LCMSARDO
i : No. U n- Stmt ;
MORRISON
th f Jnljr At. 1 St ..
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoll lit. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DCS
HI Central At. ;
FARMACIA LUX V
J iH Central Atu
HC'JCEHCLD EXCHANGE
1. If. do U 0i At. Ne. 41
FOTO DOMY
Just AroseaBena. Ave. and S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS :
M Bo-eel N. 5S ......
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
FarqiM Leferr I Street
" FARMACIA j"SAS"
. ... t Via rorras III
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Vi Eipana Ave.
I MLMMUM
V FOR
foii
12 WORDS
12 WORDS
Central An. 41

w
I t-

in
'
"I i
t
'I

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
'canal zonk polyclinic
. iriMS'lt
lOR. C it. FABRfGA, D.O.S.
OR. R. AVIL JR M.a e
t On Vacation. Until May 1
t1.H (b ? AT'l,?.'!
lei. win i
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
IM RIDCE
phone PiBtm MM
TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. S A.
acker. Shipper Mon
I mtl 1.-1.1 J I
t 'learn RWinf
PANAMA RIDING SCHOfL
0f ppQinvnf
WB will Heve Voar
, FOOT-TROUBLE
-CHIROPODIST-
t (Or. Scholia erau' m
0HTEPEDIA NACI0NAL
it Jade AraaetMB) F a. -' Hj
S:irvivcl Training
Tclk Tcn:;hl Al
e;r,;:$ Ui:rc!:ry
fallr nn finrvlvftl TtalnlnS 111
the U.8. Air Force will be Riven
tonight at 8 st the Gprgas
Memorial LaDoraiory oei
members of the Panama Canal
Natural History Society.
Speaker will be H. Morgan
Smith, survival trainins oKicer
ceived his Bachelor of Science
dftSree in Anthropolopv at. we
PJoVida State University and is
at'.present continuing; research
in ethnobotany.
i. jt- i..n- K.int win nvr a
nev teenmque in um"v
" drihkinR water In the deseft,
Jurtgle or on the ocean C
i" addition to the develop
weiit and supervision of we;
training program, Smith carries,
on i a continuous .research pro program
gram program on the flora and fauna of
the areas over which Albrook air,
crv. fly daily. ThU search Is
p?n oi ine Air tww-" k'-i
lm of Ratherintr technical da-",
1- it,.,. .,rty. nftfetv and
well-beina of their personnel.
il talk win be Illustrated by
a folor film enUUed "Sun, Sand
and Survival." (
jTembers and their guests aye
incited to attend.
J QuaUtlons by

r- - -V 1 wmmtw ..
1 CSS turns ,-
I ... -ife; J
i ll' -n ,J
j . j. .', nittatnwthttt
V J ceod HMMkMomi
v OooramySooL
f:'3-1285 .,
j h 4 .N 4Stk 81.

Abjitolr Kactonal
Bunco Fiduciario U'l
Blojunigon
Ceijiento Panama 70
Ceivecerla National .... 80
Cblflcan it Leclie 1011
Cae' 41
Coo Cola
Cuiitas Comerclales
Pjef. with Com. .....
Deffiladora National ... Sl4
rinLndera bbnerla
piet. with Com 10 0
Fmanzas, 5. A.
Pref. with Cetn. H6
Fucr za y Lui Pret ..483 4
Puera 1 tur Com. ... SO
Kotile In terameri canoe. S 34
General de Seguros .... Si
Panamtfia de Aceites ... M
PariamoT de libra ... 20
Pninefia de Seguros .. 21
I'anameria de Tatac9 .. 10 11 1 2
'fefllro Bellavisb ...... "0
Te..lw) Central tf

(Commercial ;.;ei

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE:! en. ft. Frlgidair
rtfiifauior. Hat frcaur em em-irtmtnr,
irtmtnr, em-irtmtnr, dr hlvs, (ki and1
ep rates lika M, $150. Paaa Paaa-ma
ma Paaa-ma 3-5331.
, FOR SALE: Beautiful mahoj mahoj-,
, mahoj-, aay diniaf room set, cast $550;'
aallinf for $200; 9-picca Rattaa
livinf ram (arnitur, cast $375.'
idling for $125. Apt. 3, Caribe
Bldf. Ricardo Ariat Street. Tlt Tlt-Pheae
Pheae Tlt-Pheae Parrama 3-3120 :
FOR SALE!-- Refrigerator, 25 25-eytle,
eytle, 25-eytle, 5-cu. ft., fin wsrkina.
cenditiaa $40. 5727-B, Noble.
Diable. Phone 2-4352, 5 t
P.".. K
FOR SALE: Gat stove, uiea 5
montha $50 ditcount from eri eri-final
final eri-final price; Tay v Fa Terrier
(pedigree), weight 4 peandt
. full grown; mahogany room di di-vider
vider di-vider and beokcase Panama 3-
.5332.
Wanted to Buy
WE BUY AUTOMOBILES, mod model.
el. model. 1950 t 1955. We pay ca.h'
en the tpet. Auto Eitenmari.
S. A., beside Coca Cola Plant.
Phene 2-2616, 2-4966 Panama.'
WANTED: Second hand semi semitrailer
trailer semitrailer tanks in feed condition,
with capacity of ne less that?
4000 eallons. Apply te Mr. Dia.
.Esse Standard Oil, S.A.
WANTED: Remote control and ;
steering wheel for 17' outboard
. cruiser. Call Bill Hole, Phene 2-
3196.
-

MAJ. GEN. LOUIS T. .HEATH, Chief of Staff, Headquarters,
Caribbean Command, has his two new stars pinned on by Mrs.
Heath and Rear Adm. Milton E. Miles, Commandant, 15th Na Naval
val Naval District, at an informal ceremony. Heath arrived for duty
In the Canal Zone last November accompanied by his wife and
daughters, Felicity and Alison.

CARTA yiEJA
RAFFLE
, f 'r
Continues To Pay High Prizes

Mr. J. A. Caparroso, Manager of Vinicola Llcotera, S. A., in
David, make delivery of S800.0S in Government bonds to Mrs. Ro-

saura de Candanedo. resident

isrst accumulated) prize corresponding to lottery drawing of

'tii l, with ticket No. 73023.
!-: sry of the t'hlriqul Land

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE1953CktvrllM
Ta-tont, itanaard trantmis trantmis-mr,
mr, trantmis-mr, axcallant candition, $1050.
Phon 2-6412 atttr 5 a.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet 4-
door deluxe. All extras,' excellent -mechanical
condition, clean.'
$635. Call Q. Ht. 12-4262. 1
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet 4 4-doer
doer 4-doer sedan, excellent condition.
One owner, 18,000 miles. Cask
$1190. Phene Balboa 3280.
FOR SALE: r953 Prymeuth 4-,
door. Motor, body, tires in ex-;
cedent condition. Good ecene-i
. mical transportatiea. Call Crista-;
bal 1570 or 2550. .-":
FOR SALE: 1949 Oldsmobile
4-door, radio, $400. 87-8107. A
FOR SALE. 1955 Ferd 4-door
Customline, less than 10,000
miles. Frigidaire, electric ttove.v
miscellaneous plants, Call Pan-
area 2-5490. 8 a.m. te 1:30
p.m.
FOR SALE: Trucks. 2 Interna International
tional International Dumps, 3 yds. and 5 yds.,
need some repair. Sold as b far
$275 cash each. Call 3-1566
' Panama. 1 5
fOR SALE: 1953 (Ndsmebile
''88". Automatic transmission,
. power brakes., radio, shaded
glass, wsw tires, $1600. Duty
paid. Can financed. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-4870. -Id
FOR SALE: '51 Pentiac Chief Chief-;tairt
;tairt Chief-;tairt Deluxe 4-door Sedan. Hv-
dramatic, radio,, deluxe accetso-'-
rv f reuo. Good condition $700.
83-4195.
of Chirioul. lucky winner of the
This ticKet was louna on a dot,
Co. in Puerto ArrmrcUes. Ad.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. CX.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE
miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 2 each 20" girls'
bicycle, 1 each 26" girl a bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. 56 1 -B Curundu, C.Z. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2292 Cunindu Heights.
FOR SALE: Airplane 415-C
85-hp. Ercoupe, A-1 condition,
owned by aircraft mechanic. Bar Bargain
gain Bargain far quick sal.. Mirtehart,
Colon Airport, Phene 1484.
FOR SALEUpriiht piano We We-'
' We-' her, goad condition, built-ia
beaters. Call 3-2173 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Lionel train! outfit,
complete setup including 4
trains, 32 cars, 8 switches, milk
ar, leg leader, cattle leader, 2
large transformers, all mounted
en 12-ft. x 4-fft beard. Cad 3-
4870.
rne sail Pi.a.una !(
$20, 25-cycle washing machine
v, Aj-cyci waining nicnini
hout wringer $20. House 171 171-Mergan
Mergan 171-Mergan Ave. Phone 2-3196.
without
A,
.MOTHER'S DAY BABY ORCHIDS
Corsage s, bouquets delivered
anywhere United States, Panama.
Canal Zone. Phene Panama 3
0771, Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE: Airline reclining
seat-beds, hydrematic, binaural"
radioetc; 1952 Nash Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Custom, exceptionally dean
car, $1025. Original owner. Ft."
Davis 87-576.
Patriotic Work
High on Agenda
OfVFVFor:56
Americanism is high among the
five priority objectives of the
terans of Foreign Wars of the U.S.
for 1955-56, It was pointed out by
G. Bonzoumet, commander of Lt.
Garvyn H. Mourablow Post 3876,
V.F.W., who is planning for the
annual observance of Loyalty Day
oo May 1.
He said the V.F.W. is also pledg-
ed to fight juvenile delinquency!
through its many youth activities,
one of the most popular of whicn
is the annual national marble tour tournament.
nament. tournament. The Posts also try to teach
good sportsmanship, good Ameri Americanism
canism Americanism to youngsters in their env
irons.
nH ihvrainn Rnnvnnmit hs this
to say about his organizaUon: 'We
are nlprtpprt to maintain viffnrnns

opposition to all efforts to dilutejdue to lack of plasma,
and diminish the sovereignty of the; r

United States of America in its re-l
lation with foreign nations, and to
effectively cooperate with the Fed Federal
eral Federal Bureau of Investigation, au authorized
thorized authorized investigating committees
of Congress, and other law enfor-:
cement agencies who bore from
within to weaken the will and loy loyalty
alty loyalty of our people and to destroy
ihm. CAj.iftt tha TTnitajf' jCtnns
"We are also opposed tot he ad
mission of Bed China to the U-
nited Nations," Bonzoument dec
larwl ;;. -,- --..ii-.... :j :
Day in th community, egether
with all committee names will be
announced soon and invited all pa patriotic,
triotic, patriotic, civic, fraternal, church and
other community groups to join
with -the M YL m Us May I under
taking.
Move To Beatify
Pope Innocent XI
Takes Final Step

VATICAN CITY, April 25 ;.(UP);rrelaed". sad '"foss oi
The Sacred Congregation of ri.T .t r1v nitr-h" and

Rites yesterday took one of the
final steps toward the beatifica beatification
tion beatification Of Pope Innocent XI, who led
Europe struggle against the in invading
vading invading Turks in the 17th century.
The congregation discussed two
miracles credited to Jhe interces intercession
sion intercession of Innocent. The two cases
of miraculous cures had been ap
proved earlier by a medical com committee.
mittee. committee. v
Vatican sources expect the case
to be completed in time for Pope
r ius to proclaim innocent xi a
blessed in a solemn ceremony in
at. mer's Basilica next June.
Postal Perfection
TOKYO. April 25 (UP)-Radio
Peiping reported toddy that a
Chinese Communist postal worker
has been commended for sorting
3.660.000 letters and packages in
less than a year "without making
a single mistake." . j
EVERY 30 YEARS I
FREDONIA Kan. -UP)- The
unguarded Wilson County jail here
had its 30-year safety record brok broken
en broken when three burglary suspects
escaped. One of the three was Wil William
liam William O'Hanlon. 62. The last pre
vious escape from the lockup was
in 1926-by WiUiani O'Hanlon, 32,

FOR RENT

Ilouse
FOR RENT: 3-bedreeut chalet.
2 bathrooms, porch and garage '.
on 12th Street Ne. 97, Paitilla.
Also 1 one-bedroom apartments,
each with bathroom, kitchen and
perch. Via Porras Ne. 64. Phone
3-1863
FOR RENT. bedroom chalet:
living-dining room, maid's room,
2 bathrooms, $120. Via Porras,
14th Street H: S.
FOR SALE
Boats Sc. Motors
FOR SALE.- Cabin cruiser. 28 28-ft.
ft. 28-ft. 7-in. 1 1 5-hp. Chrysler Crown.
Mechanical refrigeration, marine
radio, galley, head, bunks, li licensed
censed licensed for B. Completely equip equipped,
ped, equipped, for bay or deep tea fishing.
Phene Fort Clayton 5124.
FOR SALE: 12-ft. runabout
with trailer, ht excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, $150. House 878-X Mor Morgan
gan Morgan Ave. Phene 2-3196
FOR SALE: 12-ft. light fishing
boat $90, trailer $35, 5-hp.
Johnson meter' $85, 12-ft,
speedboat $ 1 20. 1 4-ft. deluxe"
runabout reasonable. Make of offer.
fer. offer. ABERNATHY Sporting
Good, across side Street Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel Phone 3-0264.
FOR SALE: 15-ft. outboard
fishing beat with trailer $225;
Ivinrude 1 5-horsepowtr motor
with tank $180. Both excellent
condition. Balboa 6344.
Jun!:r Cc:ge
!AclivtU:$
' ly Gut Mellander.
; Our halls have been buzzing
with anticipation over who the
queen of the spring formal is.
Everybody will know when thev
crown her this Friday night at the
American Legion Club, The enter
tainment committee held a rehear-
'sal on Saturday to iron out the

Ve-.last kinks, in the program. Sever-

al spectacular numbers have been
arranged
Last week all the "pufflicity"
about Grace Kelly' r wedding
; prompted the students to draw
caricatures of the couple. Some of
them were classic reproductions
of JC students. Teresa Chutis wore
sun glasses all week long to in
spire the artists.
Our water polo team lost a
igame to the BHS team. Captain
Sam B'eckley claims 1 that their
jdefe.at. t,tr,itable.t hrim
I uuuwui, mouimiwo ucicoi tiuc
Somebodv "borrowed" mv car
on Monday P.M. I found it several
blocks away from where I left it.
The following note was pinned on
the steering wheel: "Thanks for
the unexpected use of your magna
ficent automobile. Feeling deep
gratitude I remain. "The Phantom
.L. 1. r J.B n,t
he can be, I'm sure it isn t
BlackaU or Reggie Haden.,
1
I.
Al
"UK" uougias acnmiai operea
on a shark last weeK in ttie biology
lab; Final result was three baby
sharks and of course one dead
mother,
"My candidate for most obno

.,j.f th noolr te that me uistrict or tne canal zone, dated
ious student of the weeK is tnai the M day April im nd entweJ 8n1
insidious Student Who IS betting a-!fiied In this action in the office of the
ftinst our JC basketball team. jCierk of the United State District Court
W hait nn nt thr most active for Oistrlet of tlve Canal Zone. Divi Divi-We
We Divi-We naO One Ol ine Vt f Crblobal. on Uie 17 day of April
dcd rallies this year-on ntsoay ,- .,

morning. The JC Three entertain
ed the assembly with a new com-
I a. : MAilArfaa1 -annua Mr
,
CHOICE
LOTS lor
SALE
- 1 ..... ...
' ""7n a
Ave. Etoy Alfaro 15-U3
Tel. 2-C510

FOR RENT

Apsrtr:ier.ts
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
tnedern furnitked aportmenrs, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phene Panama 3-4941;
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, two very large rooms.
Apartment in new building. Large
kitchen, bet water, space for
laundry drying, maid's bathroom,
balcony Ave. J. Fee. de la Ossa
and S Street, in front Firestone.
Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENTS-Furaished er un un-'
' un-' furnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2' bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Visti. Phene 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. FOR RENT: 2-bedreom comer
apartment, living-dining room,
screened, $65. Beliserio Porras
Ne. 56, key apartment 8. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2316. 3-0234.
FOR RENT: Apartment, new
building, 48th Street Ne. 31: 2
bedrooms, maid's room, living
room, dining room, porch, ter terrace,
race, terrace, garage, garden, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, hot water, $J25. Inquire
ground floor.
FOR RENT: Attractive, very
" modem 1 -bedroom apartment,
opposite the Raymond Clinic
; People leaving the apartment
will aell refrigerator and stove at
very good price. Call 3-3421.
TOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all screened, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, kitchen, bethJ
$70, $75. Phone 3-1648.
FOR RENT. Ideal 3-bedroom
apartment, new building, hot wa water,
ter, water, maid's quarters, lawn, ga garage,
rage, garage, etc. Call 3-5692.
APARTMENT available May It
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, liv.C
ing-dining room, kitchen, hot hot-cold
cold hot-cold water, exclusive neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. For information call 2--1958
er 3-0349.
FOR RENT: Furnished all cam.
i apartment. Inspected, screen screen-,
, screen-, ed. Via Espafta, house before
'Juan Franca, v
the cheerleaders rounded out the
program with the fastest and
catchiest cheers heard this year.
FLASH Those wedding bells
are breaking top that old plasma
gang of mine. There goes Charley
iiu au aown nans. Yessiree,
big rumor of week is that it's just
a matter of time before the
Davidson merger goes through.
I a leave you with one more bit I

of information. The students seem'Z!
quite interested in the lastest is- f
sue of the Tropical Collegian, it's I
packed full of debatable articles.1!

LEGAL "NOTICE I
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
v Canal Zone
Volte Slates DMlrlcr Court For The
r District of The Canal Zone I
Cristobal Division : I
In the Matter of the Adoption of Ed
mund Eugene Salaznr Aguilar, a minor.!
No. 204S Civil. Citation. Petition for!
adoption. ". . 1
to: Matilda Aguilar I
You are hereby reauired tn annur h t
fore the United States District Court
(or the District of the Canal Zone, Di-l
vision of Cristobal, at the Courtroom.
Hhereof in Cristobal. Canal Zone on the
vnn any ot June 1956, at 10 o'clock in ;
the forenoon of that da vi then and than :
to show cause. If any you have, vhv.
the petition- of Francis S, Myers and
Olea ,K. Myers for the adoption of Ed-i
mund Eugene Salazar Aguilar, minor. ;
heretofore fileol herein,, should not be
WITNESS, 'the Honorable Guthri F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District!
uourt tor the District of the Canal Zone,
thi 17th day-of April 1956.
C T. MrCormkk, Jr.
Clerk of Court.' j '
, by David M. Jenkins
i Demitv Clerk
To:. Matilda AguUar : 1
The foregoing citation Is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe. 1
Judce, United States District Court for
- i c. t. Mccormick, ir.
Clerk of Court
by David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk
1
e
1
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J
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i

Baldwin's furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.

Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
beech homes, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa J 866
PHILLIPS, Oceonsido Cottages,
Santo Clara. Bos 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid. Cooking,
washing, cleaning. Good refer references
ences references required. Via Porras 60.
WANTED:. Experienced cook
for house Golf Height. Recom Recommendation
mendation Recommendation and health card es essential.
sential. essential. Phone 3-4359.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
.room with private bathroom and
entrance. Cooking facilities, 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance independent. Avail Available
able Available May 8. Na. i 52nd Street.
Phone 3-0638-
LOST & FOUND
REWARD For recovery of Rol Rol-Jleiflex
Jleiflex Rol-Jleiflex camera. Call Mr. Luddy,
' 83-7219, 85-2247 Canal Zone.

EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
. U. S. firiii needs experienced, reliable sec-
r rct:iry for iork retfuirin high decree oi
ja.?t nent, decisiveness and maturity. Also
l. required Spanisli-Englihh fluency in trans-
lation, bi-lingual shorthand. f
; Write P. O. Box 134, Panama, ;
giving particulars. . T

bcCwQL
THIS WEEK'S

iL

1mL

FOR LADIES OLY!

,
1 first quality NYLO.l I'.OSE 3 pairs fcr 1.93
first quality STRETCH HOSE 3 pairs fcr 3.4?

(will fit any
ALSO:

A 9-piece stainless STEEL CARVING SET
with EOARD '(just a few) for only 3.9?
A 7-piece KITCHEN TOOL SET with RACK
(everything you need to bake a cake) for only 3.49
UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY

MORRISON'S
OPPOSITE THE ANCON T.O.

Position Ottered

POSITION OPEN as Chief Ac Accountant.
countant. Accountant. U.S. Goternmont expe experience
rience experience preferred. Must be bi bilingual.
lingual. bilingual. Send experience history
and photograph te P.O. Box "J"
Ealboa, Canal Zone.
WANTED: Salesman te cover
Canal Zone outlets in sale of ci cigarettes.
garettes. cigarettes. Compania Paaamenl de
Tabaco, S.A., 6th Street, Parque
Lefevrc.
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: Small house for
couple with 2 children. Will take
good care of property. Phone 3-
5092.
Sale??
what a Whhig Ding I
Bargains??
yours for the picking ?
Credit??
yours for the asking
' i j .
Pkitif pint Kalian Jurnitur
Corner "H" and Darleri 'St.
Lots of
Free Parking- Space ;
SPECIAL:
size foot)

Oj 1 ; ;
I ,
I k I
It i ;

V
V Jin '31'



0

s.
o
""V

r rrxiSDAT, .ipr.it 13 ;

TIIE FAXA-IIA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Li

PAGE SEVEN

CAflTOLIO

1

i i

i

1

UK

53c

20c.

June Allyson and
Alan Larid, in
TEE McCONNELL
STOKY
- Also:
JUMP INTO HELL

T I V O L I
"bank night
THE princess
AND THE THIEF
- Also:
THE SNIPER

yCZuTOAL Tt:c-lr LUX THEATRE CHiVE-CI Tlicdrg CZCILIA TilEATHE hctokia
Weekend Release in Technicolor aid RICHARD WIDMARK and '"CrV! Ctaem color-- ri" : ; H'
Cinemascope! MAI ZETTERLIXG, in . ELIZABETH PATTERSON'. Jack Serna Rossana Podesta, ii- , .THREE ;
CORN GRAY uri cu At td av MADOXNA
John WAYNE Lauren BACALL A PRIZE OF GOLD CHARLES WINMGEB aSt 'i GOOD
in Most amazing adventure of the' In : Also: j Also: PICTURES' I
BLOOD ALLEY Century! Richard Conte, In HELL'S OL'TPOST v 1
Shows: 1:11 J:tt 6:11 l:5 p.m. Shows: 8:05 4:43 6:4S ... 1:53 p.m. LAS YEGAS SHAKEDOWN TARGET ZERO ; with Joan Leslie I

in

YWOOD.:.

By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent

. year ago (or the first three months
.'of the year.

HOLLYWOOD NEA Close-!
lips and Longshots: Burt Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster insists there" Isn't "a shred
of truth" to printed reports that!
"Marty"' was filmed in hopes it:
would be a flop, so his. indepen independent
dent independent company could take a tax;
loss. Points out Burt: "United;
Artists was even worried about1
the 343.000 we spent on the film I
because of its uuknown .cast", j

Joan Collins decided on a Cal California
ifornia California divorce instead of making
the trip back, to England. j
Leo Gorcey is bowing out as
star of the "Bowery Boys" films.

Stanley Clements takes over asj

top-buled name ana doss oi me
gang.

Tapir TlotYmcBV will Pflllprt' M

tinn nnn rhoplr nlno 5fl ner rent'

fw,wv x" r
of the producer's profits, if a film

cerned about the health of his; version of his .life story hits the

cameras.

Mario Lanza" is deeply con-jt

father, who was rushed to Cedars

of Lebanon alter a heart attack.
Medics-discovered he had sus-

.tailicu. inn caiiici naimAig mm'
out realizing it.

A Hollywoodsman flipped it
about a movie cutie: "She's sweet
after a fashion even sweeter
after an old-fashioned."
"The Spirits' Mighty Sword" a

screen story recently purchased)
by John Wayne, was written bjk;
actor Barton:MacLane
' AnotheiVnew" Betty Hutton.
AmSni am Ptn1itirAi Ifirlr Tinncfl O C

says there will be no wild Hutton
antics when she stars in "Spring
Reunion" for him-. She will warble

only one song a ballad.
STEADY infiltration of TV in
i England continues to be, a head-l
ache for movie exhibitiors there, j
Ticket sales in English theaters, j
it's estimated, have- dropped 17,
per cent because, of commercial;
video.- -
But in Los Angeles, reports
Daily Variety,, movie profits are
better than they have been since1
1949 "t up 23, per cent over a

The Los Angeles MedicaJ Asso-(
ciation will discontinue giving its
seal of approval to TV's Medic!
A puzzler for the producers and'
NBc, ;.,.;:,,,.v,'.; I

HUSH-HUSH reason for Noel

Coward's year of residence in Ja

maica: Tax concessions by stay staying
ing staying out of England for 12 months.
'Reed Hadley. who played Capt.

Braddock in 90 TV chapters of
"Racket Squad" will star in. the
movie version going before the

cameras May 1.
Luis Miguel Dominquin, the. mat
ador who once rushed Ava Card

ner, is having mucho trouble In
his bullring comback. Set for Six
tussles with Senor Bull in Latin Latin-America,
America, Latin-America, he was suspended by
Mexico City authorities after his
first appearance in the arena

there.'
The late Wally Beary's daugh

ter, Carol Ann, dated Swedish ski

champ Van Hall at the Eldorado.
SELECTED SHORTS: George

,v .vr..

, A. :

Axelrod, who dreamed up Jane
Mansfield's Marily Monroe cari caricature
cature caricature for bis play, "Will, Suc Success
cess Success Spoil Rock Hunter?", has
been working with Marilyn on the
set for his screenplay of "Bus
Stop." It's a subject, he says, he
hasn't mentioned and neither has

Marilyn. v 1

film a sequel to "The Outlaw"?
He nixed plans for an indepen independent
dent independent company to use "Return of
the Outlaw" for a recently com-j
nliil weefern fthnut Rillv thp.

Kid. The films now titled, "The
Killer and 21 Men." .,.!
Don Taylor will direct as -well
as star in the telefilm version of
Dick Powell's old radio series.

"Richard Diamond." -The private

eye stanzas will take a tip from

the Bob tummmgs snow ana iea
ture gorgeous, dolls,

Mcc:nr c:i caig-tv

By OSWALD JACOBY 1
Written for NEA Service,

5(. 1 I

fitl
II I II III 1

NOETH (D)
KJ5S. v
A7
AK10I51

19

EAST
AQ104
K9
JT41:

WEST

976
VJ106
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Q 10 74 a

SOUTH
A8J
' VQI4I
Q9
AJ,
. Neither ildt yuL
North East South West
! 'Pass IV P

14 I Pass JN.T. Pass

t Pass
Past Pass

Opening lead- 4

I NX v Pan

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: I'GiillliiO

n. n

batiGfaction

uso c
TP
s--- v.o..i.. .1 3-"i3
paiwn in. .ill

I

DISTRIBUTORS j

Panama. Tels. 2-0737 2-5307

In some hands, one opponent is i
far more dangerous than the oth other.
er. other. As you develop tricks you cant
nffnrri in let tllA "ftnfa"' nnnnnAnt

gain the lead, but you must keep
out the dangerous foe. The prin principle,
ciple, principle, called "avoidance," is il illustrated
lustrated illustrated in today's hand.

West leads a club against three
no-trump, East puts up the king,
and you win the first trick with;
the ace of clubs. You count tricks, i
and see that you need five dia-j
mond tricks to make sure of the.
contract.
If East wins a trick while you
are developing the diamonds, he!
will lead a club through you, and;
tk. jtlnha ..nil ihAifc rlufnai thjft DAtl. I

UIC IIUV3 Will UIVU UUV.I WIV VW.l
tract. If West wins a trick while
you are developing the diamonds,
he cannot hurt you by leading
clubs; 'for then your jack of clubs
will stop the suit,
in chnrt. East is the dangerous

opponent. You must develop fivei

diamond tncxs wnnoui auowing
East to gain the lead. j
When you think about the mat matter
ter matter in this way, the answer comes
in a flash. Lead a SDade

to dummy's king and return a low;

diamond irom me aummy. nueu
East plays low, finesse the nine
from your hand!
If West can win the trick with,
the jack (you can't tell, when vouj
play the hand, which opponent hasj
this card), you are m position tO;
win the other five diamont tricks;
by overatking your queen in the.

dummy, west cannoi nuri, juu, (
i. it hannpna the diamond ft-1

no "BM" -
nesse wins, and you make ten
. l 1 -.A th Hia.i

trlCKSi U you nau :
monds "normally' East would

nave isrcu
defeated the contract by leading

a club through you.
Ch Red 1 S::rch

fcr(nA,UJ)E
FORT RILEY, Kan. (UP) j
Veterans of the 1st Infantry Divi-i
sion (Big Red One) think they may
be on the biggest manhunt in,
hlTh7society of the First wants i to
contact as many as possible of the j

more than ZjU.uw men w
worn, the insignia of the divkion
since 1917. 1
One of the reasons for the mass
. . tA ...-ell llrnrf.

nunt, oi cuuisc, is iu --ante
ante --ante at the annual reunions cf the

"Fighting First." 'ims.yrir a
meeting will be held in Boston
Aug. 24-26. ; ;

LIKE MOTHER .
NEW BRITAIN, Conn. (UP)
. fr. Mm A Mack likes to

keep things in the family. When

Mrs. riacK resignea as yuuic m-

frnn. the iob .went to Airs, aiaryi

SIU

r

L ... 1

h -1
'--,'...'.''-- i

RCAtllCTOR and Panama Radio Corp.

PRESENT

WE ARE NOT RUNNING A SALE!
THESE ARE OUR REGULAR PRICES !!

O NOT an unknown brand in TV.
BUT THE MOST WIDELY KNOWN. ; .rRCA VICTOR!!!
The best in Sound, First in Projection!!! ; 'r
O NOT just an old type TV Set. : ; :
BUT the only one with the Big Change. . which makes all

: other TV sets seem old tasmoncd!.:

-r t -- ? r V,

mm

xi

f St

:S :N0;? RCA VICTOR, pioneer end
V leader in the TV Field, announces
: the biggest news in TELEVISION
since Television itself!!

RCA Victor 17-inch Thrifton. lowest priced
RCA Victor TV! Qbinet '37 smjllet than
. previous table modelsf fits dose to wall! !'Hid !'Hid-r
r !'Hid-r den Panel' Tuning conceals controls on top.
New Balanced Fidelity Sound, Ebony finish.
. Rollaround stand, extra. Model 17S6022.

NEW "4-PLUS" Picture
Quality!!
o NEW Balanced Fidelity
Sound!!
; COME, SEE AND
COMPARE
DO NOT PAY MORE
FOR LESS VALUE!!

1 .'.A

RCA Victor 21 -inch Headliner. New "4-
, Plus" Picture Quality -an RCA Victor exclu exclusive
sive exclusive at this price level! New ."Hidden Panel"
. Tuning lets' you'dial standing up! New Balanc Balanced
ed Balanced Fidelity Sound. Ebony finish. Choice of high high-style
style high-style stands,' optional, extra. Model 21T6082.,

1 I

.RCA Victor 24-inch Vincent.
Strikine new consolette with

-.- new' "4-Plus" Picture Quality,
' Two speakers. New High-
. Side" Tuning. Model 24T6285.

'I i :.l

THE BEST EQUIPPED SERVICE fifePARTMENT IN THE REPUBLIC
Thousands of genuine factory spare parts!!!: 6 Eight Service Trucks to attend your call!!!

v

9-13 CENTRAL AVE. (Across from La' Merced Churdi)'
Phones t 2-2366 2-336 i

Twelve factory trained
technicians to solve
your problems 11

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The most modern and
finest Instruments
in our shop 11

H. Boilard, her daughter.



v.
r-

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i i 1 ( j i M f ..J .- 1
i i i ; i n i - i

V J LJ U LJUA V L J u J li v 1 J

V

.11

. V

V

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i

THREE CUTE KIDS Janice Revell, hostess at the Ches Ches-Sington,
Sington, Ches-Sington, England, zoo, is nuzzled by two baby goats.

'MAYFLOWER BARN Built from the timbers of the Mayflower, this barn stands,,
near the town of Jordans, England. The barn now serves as a conference room for
the Society of Friends. Village is also well-known as burial place of William Penn.

ORIENTAL- POLLS Mrs. -Clement, St. -Gerrtiarne,- a". :
Japanese1 bride, and her husband exhibit some deco- '
ratfye oriental;. dolls, which she makes: :Doris; stand A- i
more than two feet high and are set on wooden bas..s'.1.

r t

k, :

V

ST

Si&tsV.s-.v.v.,,

- A 'FILM QUEEN Lovely Corinne Depasquale of
' Mount Vernon5 will represent New York at National
Press Photographers convention in Chandler,Mriz.

QUITE A BONITA HAUL when the bomta are running, everyone in Pampatar, t
, Venezuela, stands-by the nets for its twice-q-year run. The fish fly in all direct f
tions here as fi sherfolk literally run into the sea. Bonita bring fifty cents each." p

i t

.:. I '.-.
- H f

-4

1 ff

1

V .X.'"''.."'"i?.

MODERN MUNICIPAL MARKET Tourists as well as residents find shopping expe-.
. ditions rewarding in pew city market in fast-growing Culiacan, Sinaloa, Mexico.,

BASE FIDDLER Petite Priscilla Flynn, 14, has been
playing the bass viola for two years and, she's so
good, that she was chosen to play with the Springfield,
O., symphony after her first audition. She also sings.
Kin leatures Syndicate

; TTOLLYWpOD'S "King of the Wild Frontier" lives, appropriately enough, in the ;'
AA. ''wilds'' of Beverly Hills. Fess Parker (Davy Crockett) Has a home atop an ivy--". i, s
covered hill in Benedict, canyon. The home, outside and inside, however is- vety:J','
,r civilized. His home is decorated sparsely. A fireplace wall divides living JOom and J C
; dining area. Furniture is thin-legged and, made of blonde wood. His walls open, in- s
to Other rooms. Although he's not of concert caliber, Fess likes to play the piano
. and devotes much leisure time to H. His uncluttered backyard has a neat cement-V-
ed patio complete, with fish pond and tropical plants. The new subdivision in which v
Fess lives is "abloom with 'natural shrub oak. .Fess, of course, likes this setting. -r

Home, high on a hillside, dominates the neighborhood. Original shrubs remained.

I'

' tv it:

Fess works ot his desk (leffl end later gets ready to do some typing in bit study.-

r

The living room has wo'I-sized windows end door which opens ln large rso.

.



n

itt,:i :s, vis
TZ7. PAJi.VMA" ASItXiCAM AN lArtrENCrxT HART NtWSrAPEJl
riz3 r:r:3
till, Wi(l.n
: OL
lllarrled
nirna

ro(?

IT IS GOOD FOR THE SOUL TO

.!

f5y Slacri

Box 5037,

J

tj. fcV-' -r 3-0740, 341.74$ U- -V

L

VOLUNirfa LEADERS of the TJSO-JWB Ceramics Class, Mr.
nd Mrs. "William J. Stevenson, of -Gamboa, look at je otthe
objects matte, by Pfc.; John J, Bouma, Medical Co., ,33rd Inf.,
Fort Kobbe, and Mrs Bouma. At the completion of the eight
weeks course,, an exhibition of the works of the class was he d
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces service Center.
t , ' i
GOVERNOR AND MRS, SEYBOLD
GIVE DINNER
t Tha Governor f the Canal Zona and Mr. John S, Sey Sey-bold
bold Sey-bold -were hosts at a buffet dinner at the Governor's House
an .Wednesday evening. f;..,-v..;.; :

HMS "Protector" .',v
v. a. ft.... T Public' .

The HMS ,'roiecior ,,."
British Navy: will pay a visit to
n.j..n 'hivl Rase on Aoru ZH,

and will be open to the gnfralfo
Cunrlsv from 1:30 P.m. I u

SntTi p m7ThV ship .will remain Club

in honor of Governor and Mr I
John' S. Seybold on April 30.

Dinner :'-': ':.i'':1 ''
Mr. James Smith gave a dinner

for the Board of Directors of the

ions' Club at the Panama Coif

u"1" "" .7.7i ,-., t when!

rrJrs,z;i mn u.r w.d.

rC-i.-V ffpr covering 40,000 Mr. Michael Rory Gray

tU Ml,

French Ambestador And
Mme. Lionel Vasse Leave
The French Ambassador ana
Mme. Lionel Vasse. left yesterday
on home leave. They will be gone
for a few months.
tufa the Ambassador's'; Ae.

parture he was tendered a fare farewell
well farewell party pn Monday night; at the
El Rancho by- a group of Diplo

mats accredited to ranama,
T.. U.non Mni 'Miles .5.".

The Navy Officers' Wives' Club
gave a tea on 'Tuesday afternoon
'at the Albrook Officers'. Club in

honor of Mrs. Milton. E. Miles,
rntuail e.rtv For Miles'-

i

The Ambassador ol ranee ana

The marriage of Miss Nancy El-

ner Ladd, to Michael "Korj- Gray
took place on April 6 in Dallas,
Texas. t ...

Nancy Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Dwifiht D. Ladd, former

ly of Balboa. Her father was em-

. .. -

ployed in me r-ngineenng uivisiim
at Balboa Heights and she lived
here for several years. The notice
of the wedding of Miss Ladd and
Mr. Gray carried in a Dallas pa paper
per paper follows: '. 1
Miss Nancy Elner Ladd and
Michael Rory Gray were united In
marriage by Reverend William
Lievens April 6, 1956 at Blessed
Sacrament Catholic Church, Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, Texas. ;

1 The former Miss Ladd is the!

'daughter of Mr.- and Mrs. Dwight

Fort Clayton Officers'
Wivat' Club Te Give Luncheen

Th ladies of the Fort Clayton

Officers' Wive' Club will hold

thpir Mav luncheon in the Bella

Vista Room at the El Panama Ho

tel on Wednesday, May 2, I3st.
Mrs. J. R. Biukhart. Frogram
Chairman will present Mrs. Louis
Sherman who is a concert vocal

ic kin Sherman received her

undergraduate work in Voice Per Performance
formance Performance at Bethany Colleg.e,
i.inHshiira. Kansas. The "Home

of the Messiah Chorus." She re

ceived her Masters Degree ai In Indiana
diana Indiana University where she was a
graduate assistant. She s a a i g
leariinff roles with the Indiana U-

nivpreitv Theater. The Indianapo-

lis Art Museum ano me uoiorauo
Springs Theater Guild in' "Cos i
Fan TutU," "Parsifal," J Giann

OCiuttin, vt -"
Th Kiffht Visiton. Mrs,

Sherman also sang the principal
solo parts in "Brigadoon, .Won

derful Town." "Oklahoma" ana
"If This Is New York" in the
Midwest. In addition, she has done
extensive solo and recital work
throughout the Midwest, including
oratorio and symphony appear appearances.
ances. appearances.
Mrs. Sherman will be accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by Sp3 Benjamin Whitten,
mp rnmnnnv. Ft. Clayton.

Sp3 Benjamin Whitten. from Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, Maryland, graduated from
DeShazo College of Music .to
Memphis, Tennessee, wd-ftom
the Peabody Conservatory of Mu Music
sic Music in Baltimore, Maryland,

where he is on leave
. member of the teaching staff.

SP3 Whitten appeared as soloist
with the Memphis Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, with the North Carolina
Symphony Orchestra, the Peabo Peabo-dTcnamber
dTcnamber Peabo-dTcnamber Orchestra The Cum Cumberland
berland Cumberland Orchestra, and the BaUi BaUi-more
more BaUi-more Symphony Orchestra He
has also appeared in numerous re re-citals
citals re-citals in the Southern States and

mualcirDurmg

hi recent oouui
Uon he is scheduled to P co,
certs in Quito, Ecuador, and m

L,Two leading beauty shops have

wave whicn wm u ;

PM-. i,- nffirers Wives

The laaies ui "L, s-nrt A-

Mrs, U w. vu"TV. n bV 12:00
reservations by
noon, Monday, AprU 30.

MAKE A SELF-ANALYSIS

Some wives trade too much on

their "marriages.- Because Ihey
have a husband, a "Mrs.? be'ore
their name and a place in the
community as the wife of a re

spected man, they never bother to

take stock of what, they, them themselves,
selves, themselves, actually are as individuals.

It doesn t hurt any won. an to

ask herself occasionally: "What
would 1 be if I weren't' John's

wife, if I were suddenly alone and

"Would any other man find me,-

attractive, interesting and charm charming?
ing? charming? v j v
"Have 1 any akJl or ability that
would enable me to be Kelf-min-

"iporting? r y i.

"Have I eood friends who to iM

stick by me if 'I were alone, in
stead of one of a couple?

"Do I know enough about busi

ness so that I could manage mon money
ey money matters?"-

i'St.fc

.1 '-S 'WtS :

THE NEW MRS.' MICHAEL RORY GRAY after her marriage to Mr. Michael Rorv Gray at ',
the Blessed Sacrament -Catholic Church, Dallas, Texas. The former Miss Ladd is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr, and Mrs; DwlgJit Helman. Ladd who lived In Balboa.-

mm-

OEETIIiGS

ty will be held at '7:30 p.m! ohtion'of .candidates will be held

More Sool-Searchinf Queries
"f)0 t have .anvthinff In talV

about besidei ,. rayj family,, my
house, my neighbors, clothes, the the-servant
servant the-servant problem?

"Have 1 tried so hard to n ease

my husband throueh the vtar

that I have become just a shadow

auu an wuuiu una n almost im impossible
possible impossible to stand alone?
"Did I long ago give up thinking
about the political issues of the
day-and settle for taking my
opinions-directly from mv bus-

oana?,- f k

These are nuetum n nmn

should ask herself occasionall" not

only because any woman can sud

denly oe left alone. i. i
' But also, because a woman who
wouldn't be much without Jiw hn.

band might not be much of a per-

sun wuii' mm, u me trutn is ad'

muted. ,.

. LOris LOBERt general -manager,
of the United Artists for foreign
eign foreign department, arrives by atf
tomorrow from Bogota, on his
second atop in a tour of tha
company's offices in Central and
South America. v During -hii
month-lonn trip, he will hav
visited Cobmbla, Panama,.. Peru,
Chile, Argentine Uruguay, Brazil..-
Venezuela,- Trinidad and
Puerto Rico
Lober will outline to TJJI. man.
agers and distributors the com
pany'a lineup of product fof
1955-58 and discuss the oraanl-

zation's plans for the launching
in Latin America of- "Alexander
The Great." "Trapeze." "Tha

Ambassador's- Daughter r "Th

Man With The Golden Arm."
and other blockbusters,-

in addition,-Lober will civ

ad dad., .impetus, to -the Interna.

tional Sales Drive honoring vica
president Max E. Youngstein,
currently under way. and sparlt
a series of events tying 1n with
the worldwide- -celebration of
United Artists Week, which will

be observed July. 1-7.

mencan

m

Tnursday, in the. Diablo Service

Center. ..'
, Members are requested to bring
out their' locality jade specimens
for the Jade Roundup. Visitors are
welcome, r ;

Lata nolle 1st inclunlaa In Ihla
. caluna .ttasuhl uhaulita- la tjp-
tiUea lum aid arailMl ta ana at.
tlx Mx nimbus IMee 4Hf la "Sa-:
. clal and Olhenwue," at 4rlWatae
fey kind la the allica. Notice at
anecuaii caaaat fe acccetai br lla

American Legien Auxiliary

Meeting Tonight
The American Legion Auxiliary,

Unit No. 1 will hold their regular

monthly Executive Committee
meeting tonight at 7:30 at the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Club, It. Amador.
George W. GeethelsV' '
Camp Heroes of 7e
Georee W. Goethals Camp, He

roes ot '76 will bivouac, at renco
Island (beyond Ft. Amador Beach

Friday evening, 7:30 p.m.t at the

Masonic Temple, Balboa.
The covered dish dinner as pre previously
viously previously planned has been postpon postponed
ed postponed until June. However, refresh refreshments
ments refreshments wdl be served in the Ban Banquet
quet Banquet Hall after the meeting. Prizes
will be awarded to the Sister hav having
ing having the most unusual fan and the
Brother having the loudest tie.

Cote Sole CPO Wives' Club
The April, meeting presided over
by Zetta-Noga -was held last week
in the club room and Committees

were appointed to assist the Club c Ht Moumblow

umiv.ib. '.' ."-!... Do 10T Bi aU :;

vi w V i, r yw ar uvainvfi evawr it iy
A' delicious licht luncheon w5 v Lt. Garvey H. Moumblow 'Post

served hv the committee of Marv 3876 will have then- regular busi-

Kurth; Charolette Larsonr, Betty ness nieeting on Monday at the

Maiors and Marcia Mead. il'ost Home in Cristobal. Um-

-i i 'i mander G. Bobzoumet disclosed
Special Matting Orchid Chapter- that communications will be read

No. 1, OES 1 from National concerning the Post

A special meeting for, the irutia-i participation on toyaity Day

"Rockheunds" Te Meet

The Monthly meeting of the va-

nal Zone Gem and Mineral bocie-

.T BCrn0D

Avenue. Dallas. Texas.

Mrs. Mary Naugle,. organist,
played. , .

The- nnae,: given m mm8o u

a farewell party for Rear-Admiral
and Mrs. Milton E. Miles recently
at the French Embassy, residence

at La .Cresta.lv:,.,.,; ;v
Leaves For The United States
Mrs. Rosemary Parker who
has been visiting with, her family
.1 i.tkn,o. k&i retlirnpH tn the

United States accompanied by her; ruffle at the hemline.

children.;

Dance Feature In
Tea w ,, lltn Praaram

CA tea dance was part of the trClub at 6:30 pm. tms evenmg
s.mrfav afternoon at

Kmen ST.ndV and
far? whUe Curo JffjS
Latin numbers. Aret Au8tin
sented b? Mrt. r

to Miss uVeteuary; nd
wK!weSomStol0p.m..l

Balboa ImWem Club

her-father, wore a gownof crystaliHoids Meeting J.' ''-'Club'.No'.

white ChanUlly lace designed wun The Baiwe-"""-tmy meet meet-a
a meet-a portrait neckline and scalloped 49 held iU regular mfne four

sleeves. The- walti-lcngth skirt
was Uefined with a' tulle duster

Surprise Party
For George Trimble

Mr. and Mrs. James xrimme 01
Balboa gave their son George a
surprise party to Celebrate his six-!
' teenth bii thday.
"Happv-' Birthday, "to George,
Sweet Sixteen" decorated his
birthday cafce. which served as the
centerpiece J t' e table. The cake
was surro., .1 by party favors
in various colors.
Helping, Ceor?e celebrate were
his sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs.; Charles Parks, his neph nephew
ew nephew Jimmy, nire Lisa Anne Parks,
Bud Curts, Morgan Schock, Kay
Davis, Wayne Wahl, Cathy Moly-

Her imoorted-illusion veil was

caught to a lace half hat with
pleated tulle brim and pearl trim.
The colonial bouquet included

white gardenias and split carna carnations.1'
tions.1' carnations.1' '"'" ;
Honor attendants were Miss Joan
Ladd, sister of the bride and Wil William
liam William A. Ladd, brother of the bride.
Miss Paula Ladd, sister of the
bride, was junior bridesmaid., v
Ushers were John O. Bruce of
St, Louis and Dallas and Charles
s. Moonevhani. Jr. of Dallas.

House party-members, for the
reception at the Industrialists
Club, were Mmes. James E. Pet-

ton. Joseph W. Summers and

Louis D. Torres.
Mrs. Grav is a graduate of Bal-

neaux' Moro Jackson, and Roger. boa High School at Balboa, Canal
Million. ,- : IZone, and attended Georgia State

A theaf?t r;rty (the mionigniicouege ior women, iuim-ujjevuie,

W held s 0-Uowmg four
mg on Aprd . d d key
members -were a A Qnce for
chains or perfect auenu.

vear: SUters ftiarj

WhS nS beutg present,
prize 1,k,nn wm be in in-the
the in-the amount of the PJ tin g.
creased for tha next m

Sharpe. Hostesses Mr Wlrford

are Anna

E Party for
There m.lSUests on Fri-

show in I abio) followed the par

ty. .... i

Elks Home. .fr.avmenls and

!pK U Per

Reeeplion Planned For Seybolds
r.nl anil Mr Williams K

Harrison Jr., wiU be hosts at a! era Oaks Blvd., Dallas, Texas,
reception at their residence on A-

pril 30 at 8 p.m. in nonor 01 uov monaay

Ga. Mr. Gray graduated from Va-j person.

ifornia. AVivC Of SCnfltOrS
After a short wedding trip, the l IYCS V w

couple will reside at 3344 South

erner and Mrs. John S. Seybold

who are leaving the isthmus soon.

Winners of Duplicate Contract

Bridge Games played each Mon Monday
day Monday evening at the Tivoli Guest
House, at seven p.m. were: 1st,
Mrs. Wm. Shirey with Mrs. A. E.

Give Lunch For

Mamie Eisenhower

Atlantic Camera -Club
Annual Show
Opens Saturday
The Annual Salon of the AO in
tic Camera Club will be present,
ed on Saturday, Sunday, and Mon

day, at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday aft-'

ernoon irom 3 to 5 at the Club
Rooms,. Building .7041, Mount
Hope (near the Mount Hope Rail Railway
way Railway Station).. v.
The Salon will .open on Satur Saturday'
day' Saturday' night, with (he presentatioa
of the Awards to the makers of
the. winning slides and Black and

White prints. The Block and White

nrint will -he. nn, HunlaV and the

Pnlnr SHrlea u ill ha r.rriotH urith I

the judges comments by tape-recording,.
, 1 i ..
On Sunday afternoon the Club
Rooms will be. open from 3 to 5
for the display of Black and White
prints, and' casting of popular
votes in this Division. 1
On Sunday evening the Color.
Slides will again be shown, and the
judges' evaluation of the slides
given. On Monday evening the
program will be highlighted r by
the presentation of the judges'
commentary on the Black and
White prints, and awarding of rib

bons to the makers of the winning
nrinta hv ooDular ballot: voting I

for which will close at 7:30 o'clock r ri,CY nep keep baby healthy
Monriav nifiht. : 1 &

62 Black and White prints, and:
109 Color Slides have been enter-)',
ed in this Salon, bqfh slides and
prints were judged by the Judg-C
tag Service -of the Photographic,;
Society of America, the panels'
consisting of eminent phographers;
who are highly qualified as judg-j
es. v ; p
The Atlantic Camera Club was j;
organized in 1936, for the purpose
of oromotinn eniovment in and,.

ami your
baby can

If- "V. aa . at I tk a I

1 WJSc

--'!.

v both

) sleep
1

ii ivcll

Even when his teeth are'eo'ming,'

' joy and bay d not lost any -sleep because he V
, Is hot and restless. Give hinvAshtqn & Parsons i
'- Infants' Powders. -They soothe swollen gums and ....

relieve 'ind m the stomach

and happy and you

, will have no worries,

G7i

"O

CD

r

"1 o

)LJSTflTYCi'.l'

iriomvrtYiM Anril 9 TTPY

Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower made a j knowledge of photography. After
rare visit to the capitol yesterday many years of moving from one
where she was auest of honor at a! meeting place to another, finally

Davis; 2nd, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest luncheon given by S e n a t o r j 1954, they moved into their pres-

The Club meets on Monday

t,- m;i;tnmr AAMuriAa aiicA wp nichts. with active divisions in

IguesU. The lunch was held in the! Black and White, Movie, and to-

palm-dccorated t-aucus Room atjior. .,. '. L
.... -. J ft. nffiliiinn ,,Mlh lha P H A f A. T

tie nate umce isuiiains. ?
Table decorations, in keeping! graphic Society of America ena ena-with
with ena-with this election vear. followed aibles the members to have their

i.a- a. "hat-in-the-ring'! theme. A shiny! work judged in competition with

jbiack paper tophat. ringed by red U. s. pnotograpners mo aiso pro-

and white arnauons, lormea me viucs a icau suutt vi Fiui,.ou.

American Embaiay j
Dinner Cance
The irnifpd Slates Ambassador

and Mrs.-Julian riske Harnngion;Konn; dro, air. ana asrs. jv. c wives,
will give a d;tmer. dance at the.Frauenheim; 4th, Col. C. W. Wives of Cabinet officers

Embassy -Ec ..! nre on La Cresta Kouns with Mr. T. 4. Vulber.

Ac!ion & Parson

Infants' Ponders

Creenidge Rites
Tomorrow Atl PM
In St. Theresejs,
Theodore 3 T. Ore enidge, t
Locks Division employe, died yes.
terday.
, Funeral, services will be held
tomorrow at St. Ther ese'a
Churh, La Boca, at 1 o'clock.
Burial will take place in Coroza

cemetery.
Mr. Greenldga .Is survived by
his wife, the forme Enea Cod
rlngton, his children and othef
relatives. '

NACKS PLAV IMPORTANt

VUUl OLRLNG PREGNANCY

By GAYNOR MADnriT

NEA Food and Markets Editor

Three meals a dav are nnt ade

quate to keep the hunger of most
pregnant women satisfied, accord according
ing according to Dr. Beniamin Snort and

Dr. Miriam Lowenberg, co-authors
of the new book, "Feeding Your'

oauj ana. unua. . .. .j

They add that five or air

every day is the usual dietarv not.

tern during pregnancy. (
Start the day with a basic break-'
fast of fruit, cereal, milk, bread
and butter. Hot cereal has been
found to be especially appealing

io women joomerea witn morning
nausea,- i i .t
. Luncheon and dinner should con contain
tain contain protein-rich foods, vegetables,
salads and milk, with fruit for
dessert. -
The three : "extras1', between
meals must not exceed, the total
caloric requirements, should con contribute
tribute contribute essential nutrients plus en energy,
ergy, energy, give a feeling of satiety, and
be quick and easy to prepare.:
Three servings of enriched, re restored,
stored, restored, or whole grain cereals and
breads and one quart of milk are
a part of fairly standardized re requirements
quirements requirements for an adequate diet
in pregnancy.
Rhubarb Corn Flake Crisp
(6 servings) i
, ' i
Four cups corn flakes, Ucup
melted butter or margarine,
cup- granulated sugar, u teaspoon
salt, 3 cups sliced fresh rhubarb, :
1 rup brown sugar, whipped
cream.
-Crush corn flakes slightly, stir
in butter or margarine, granulated
sugar, and salt. Press Vj of mix mix-lure
lure mix-lure evenly over bottom of greased
square pan, 8 x 8 x2-inches. Mix
rhubarb nd brown sugar; pack
into layer on corn flake mixture.
Sprinkle remaining corn flake mix mixture
ture mixture ever top.- Press down slight-:
ly. Bake in moderate oven (320
degrees F.) until rhubarb is tender
and flakes have browned, i.bout
40 minutes. Servchot or cold with

whipped cream.'. ... .' i

'Mercedes'
Nursery School
. 7 ( Mexico Ave.
'. .Tel. J 0545
! -V.
. Best In. town. American
methods.
Mis. CQKNEJO, Principal.

Lf MAKFRJNDS

ON SALE AT YOUR STORE

' When you are a hospital pa patient,
tient, patient, try to learn the names of
vour different nurses. It is much
better to be able to call a nurse
"Miss Johnson" than just plain
"Nurse." As a patient you will
expect your name to be remem remembered
bered remembered bv those carlns for you.
So Is it too much for them to

. expect yon to learn the'r names?

"1

Each

. aapk

rate douses measure. Children like its

tar -- flavor. Accent no aubstitute ,,.

get St. Jeevph Aspirin For Children. plough
weaLt'siAaeirr ssilim aseieiM roe CHaoajN

table contains 1H grains of pure RT'"t J J

in the-preferred standard of accu- ;f "..' I

lb.il

centerpiece of each table.

' BAGS FOR LIQUIDS
MINXEAPOUS (UP) To
tell someone to "get a paper bag
full of orange juice" may not b
a joke in the future. An American
Petroleum Institute committee in
Minneapolis says a new polyethyl polyethylene
ene polyethylene resin called alathon may soon

material and photographic infor information.
mation. information. i -..'
Membership In the Atlantic
Camera Club is open to anyone
interested in photography.
Guests are welcome at 'any
meeting, where members will be
working on, or learning about
some phase of photography.
The Annual Salon is one of the
highlights of ---the -Camera Club

be manufactured into containers 1 year. Guests are urged to attend

for wet foods, including liquids, on either or all three nights.

d-iy UtmiEt
Crifss Yc-j Th::.,
Exdti. a
FEATURES
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Two greaf r
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For 'the first time, a
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;U.S.V !A.,.BASSADOR JULIAN HARRINGTON UJ S- Ambassador Julian F. Harrington addr.s.e. dele-
v ADDRESSES DELEGATES gates tortheDuPont Convention; at the closing banquet1"
J iheld at the 'Hotel. El' Panama 5Saturday 'ight, From left to right, Rogelio de'? la CuardiaK; E-Preeldent 'Of Pan-r
-ama Ricardo Adolf o'de la Guardia, Ambassador Harrington Ralph Plowman of DuRont, and A. Samuel BoydJr,'

" ,; -,i if
i f 4

'J':'"'v t'

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J.

J

FAriVELL :COCKTAIL-fPARTY A cocktail party was given at the Pres- ;
II0!.'0nS 'MISS DORIS AHIAS 'ntialSuit; of the Presidency recently,
' by the President of Panama-and JMrs.-QIga'de Arias in honor of Mrs, Arias '.sister, ;
Miss Doris 'Arias whoMs leaving soon for; Europe to kssume diplomatic post,
v From left to right are, Mrs. Olga de Arias, Mr, Charles W.JSmith prominent banker
frpm. Florida, Mrs.; Hilda de1 Arias," Mr.-Alberto Arias, Mrs.-Cladye Strunz, Mr. Fer
nando-.Eleta.-and; Miss Doris-Arias". v

t .1

4x

. . f. ... A ... 1 ...

r

k

. D!::;:E.r i:o::ors dr. hy.'.a:i; GOLDSTEKisatrme6.1 :
" cialist, Dr. Hyman Goldstein, was honored at a dinner at the home of Dr. Joaquin

. Vallarino M. on Friday. Dr. Goldstein, accompanied by Mrs. Goldstein -is on the

auiiiua m, ui iiiTiiauui, vi um wnioiaiijr vi raiiutiiii, 10 give b series ci meuicai r
"conferences. The dinner was tendered him by the Pediatric Society of Panama. r?
Left to right (back row) are Drs. Alfred Gerald, Leopoldo Benedetti, Carlos M.
Souza, Ricaurte Crespo, Adolfo Malo, Edgardo Burgos, ahd Pedro Nunez. Front
ow, left to right are, Drs. Hyman Goldstein, President of the Fediatric Society
of Panama Hermelinda C. de Varela, and Joaquin Vallarino M.



taci mm
f( f :
.C
and Ylaturallif the
Tlewest Sfashions
are at
FELIX'S
1?
r- If-.
. X-
J r 1
4-

FAN A "A A'lr.IUCA AN ESTLTENErXT DAILT NTR'SPAFE!

f ' ; ; i U 1 f y

o

V'
' -a M
i .' I
"
f y
I.'

A7ILMA MILES CLUB iTiWilmtfMirtrOfficirt'WIvtiCluhhtld'tJunchMnttK
' HOLDS EL PAIIAJ.U HOTEL LUlICHEOIl the -E!f"m Hotel n Thursday at the Balboa' Dining'
jloom. From left to right are the Mesdames Elna River, Mice ,! Braddock,' Minnie Boykin, "Joy .Kramer, Marge
Bunch, 'Micky Knock, Rene Riehle, Gladys Walt, Betty Evane, Latlee Evans. Marge Woodburh, Carralyn Ander-.
son, Peggy Kennedy, Evyn Moore, Marguerite Malone, Ada. Wynne, Marianne Mocan, Marge McGlasson, Helen -(,
Ruthbright, Gloria Welliver and Carol Kahl. -.

5! A

- )

EVERYOHE CETS IIITO THE Kt iTl
standing on at Santa Clara; to two engineers and their families who were her
Guests over the weekend, anion the left Is George Burnett, road engineer with
CAM with his wife and children. Roberto Torres (right), his wife and girls watch
from the side.

' ,J

- :

OiTiCES 17 iD OUTGOING Newly elected officers of the Naval Officers Wives' Club will
F0"i I 'AVAL OFFICEuS' WIVES' CLU3 tak8 office thi month- T1 are- ,jrf ? riht (back row)
flesdames J. E. Johnson, President, E. M. Saunders, Vice President, Hoik, Recording Secretary, H. H.. Spicker,
Corresponding Secretary, and H. J. Hoops, Treasurer. Ousoing officers, front row are- (left to right) Mesdames
' .7. B. Tucker, A. C. Boyette, J. D. White, F, C. Collins, and E. Gittleman.

v A There ore new SUMMER SUITS
for trvelllBg...ln navy blue and many wonde?f4

There are new HANDBAG!
larger ones for -travelling, small linen or plastic envelopes
- to wear... anytime I
And. .There are the most adorable COTTON DRESSES
, and pure SILK FROCKS you ever saw!
NOW at our BRANCH STORE on Trvoli Avenue only!

' The MAIN STORE will be closed an dty
Thursday in preparation for the Bif
Traditional ANNUAL SALE! Remember..
It STARTS on FRIDAY, APRIL 27th!

'J- WA f

Mm

im TIVOLI AVENUE BRANCH- TEL. t-tlZt

1 IUNT

DmECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERIES
from J 21,29 per place setting

i k . v. i' ... : V '.. J,-.-'
;!(iy Cr7-- i V, ,
' .'. ''";'tV"-;' 'r j". ' r'-' V" ' v" 'M'"'1 ;;

t (

r ,T r-

f Th voca! style of 1 :

will be enjoyed by all. The
range of her singing moves
from calypso to the most
expressive ballads. We may
depend.. on the persuasi persuasi-veness
veness persuasi-veness of Louise's vocaliz vocalizing!
ing! vocalizing! tia .' bring you back
' .again and. again.

:,:-W.:.:r-.::

. :'':.; ff:ti. ,ii .. ii-

MODERN DINING ROOM; with a fee.ready:.

to beautify yoi Iiomc
J V-V- -V.
on -easy payment terms
r : with one dollar rV5

; $7.00

as, down payment and first week club pay'.
:iient, you. can take. home immediately, this
beautiful set. Take your first step today

) te make your living condition! more

comroriaora. i -. ;

CAS A. SPORT, S.. A:

FURNITURE O HARDWARE O JEWELRY O UOilE ARIICLES

11-18 Central Ave., Near the Lottery Building.,

II



rj taxama A'trr.icAN a independent dart M" :rAf i
WEDNESDAY, APRIL J 3, ITl
rrn
T T. TT
y I
mem
3'OYCF
ft
Mil
Gavilan Outpoints
Peter Waterman
. .- v -. ....
In London Bout
r
Kecftrrc Clouter Hitting .556;
oats in v Kuns hs or. lows
Trounces Cincinnati 5 o 3
Editor: CCN3ADO SARCEAM

PAGE TWZLTX

Jfl

By MILTON RICHMAN

NEW YORK, April 25 (UP) Cloutin' Ken
. Eoyer, sporting a stratospheric .556 batting average,
is not only leading the majors in hitting but also the
surging St. Louis Cardinals in their climb toward
the top of the National League. V 1 :

Boyerwho batted only '.264 list

Season drove in four runs and was
pretty much the .whole show in a
5-3 victory over the Cincinnati
Redlegs last night which boosted
the Cardinals within, a' half, game

of first places tv
In .his last 20 times up,' Boyer
his connected safely 18 times. He

tagged Bedleg starter PatScan-

tlebury for hte third homer of the

Jcrcnto On Tcp In ;
iri!:rn:!i2nEllc:3ii3
Vi;h Perfect Record

.NEW YORX, April 25 (UP)
The Toronto Maple Leafs, com com-blnlm.
blnlm. com-blnlm. tleht pltchlrm with Just

enough" bitting, remained atop
Die International Leue today

Witn a- perrect o-u recoru.
Veteran Johnny 'Hetkl spaced
five hits 4ast night and, Allowed
one -run'ln a.-2-L .decision over
' the Miami Marlins.' Beth More More-.
. More-. head hurled until .the ninth and

Bob Conley finished up' tor' trie

.inters.- -Catcher
DickV Rind' three

run sixth Jhiningliemet proved
to be the -decisive blow- in. Ro Rochester's
chester's Rochester's -6-4 victory' over the
Columbus Jets."; Garry Qelger,
who" gave waj'to Duke Markell

ant voi jpeaij was creaiveo. w"
the win, while John Xumt; the
1 first of three Columbus pitchers,

was tagged with the loss. j
The Buffalo Bisons backed up

a three-hit performance by Rogni

er 'Bowman rer .a, i-v 'Victory
over the Richmond -Virginians
and the ; Montreal Royals o u t -lasted
the Cuban Sugar Kings
In a jslugfest for an B-6 victory.
Juan Dells smacked two-run

homer for, the losers.

" ,lvvJ, 3

season with two on in the first In Inning
ning Inning last night and drove in an another
other another run in the seventh with a
single off reliever Hal Jeffcoat,
No Cardinal pitcher has jone
the distance ytt this year -but.
the way Beytr has bean hitting,
h hardly has bean noticed.

Wilmer (Vinegar Bend)- Mizell.

who
Lie

com tne closest of any St. Louis

hurler.; For the second time this

year, .he lasted until the n i n t h
inning last night and then needed

help from .ruooer-armed aims
Kinder.' n

Mizell gave up six of Cincinna Cincinnati's
ti's Cincinnati's seven hits and struck out five,
shutting out the Redlegs until the

eiahth when ex-Card Ray Jaw

lonski '-smashed his fifth' homer

with two -on.
The New York Yankees; con continuing
tinuing continuing their fast getaway in the
American League, defeated the
- Washington Senators,-!,

young Johnny Kucks gained his;

Stcond triumpn.

LONDON, April 25 (UP) -Ex-welterweight
champion Cuban

Kia cavuan last nignt revenged
the loss he suffered at the hands
of Peter Waterman last February

oy earning a unanimous ten-

round decision over the Britoru.

The verdict was received with
the thunderous applause of the
10,000 fans who saw Gavilan
give a demonstration ef ting
generalship and vast superior
ity over the loser.

The- Cuban devoted the first

two rounds to studying Ms op

ponent and in tne tnird heat he

got oing by landlns hard left
hooks. Waterman went on the

offensive in the fourth, but his

blows had little effect on Gavi-

posted his second victory ITSS. KX
eease of. Cincinnati, n eSf MlWSn!

slve. -v i'- r-

Gavilan's bts, round was the
fifth when he put his rival on
the canvas for an eight-count
with hard blows to the head. The
ex-champion tried to finish the
fight, in that round but Water Waterman
man Waterman managed to weather the

storm. ,'V;'- -..i -,
vpurlng th last five refunds
Gavilan vsed a itingbg left
hook te good advantage as th
Briton's effort were- confined
to eover'ng up. The loser was
down again in the tenth, but
gof to his feet when the refer-,
ee started the count.

(The loss was Waterman's first

Southpaw Chuek Stobbs, the. on

ly pitcher to Deal tne sx ansa ?u

tar this vear. was the victim ot

In S3 fights. in the February
match at Harringaway Arena,
the awarding of the decision to

home runs by Hank Bauer and Yo- th v .tronflv eritlci.

fe2au'r ed by fans and British and for

ft wiui irtu uu aaa mv

,.5

Toronto

Buffalo ......

.Rochester ... .8

4
.1 f

s

Pet
,1.000

.6S5
.623

Havana, J. ; I, ; JM
Montreal-.. i.. 14 J.-500

Columbus .......I
Miami
Richmond .?

I' TESTERDAT'S RESULTS

,3'

S

.400

.250

Rochester 6, Columbus 4 4-Buffalo
Buffalo 4-Buffalo 2, Richmond 0
Toront1 i, Miami 1-
Montreal I, Havana 6.

Rainbow City
Sports

wiui two on w uie '"".' eign sportswrlters.

n ntf ana Kerra s lammea ms iuurui

of the year witn ine oases empijr,

In the sevenin. ....
' Kucks spaced seven Senator hits
and was aided by five double

plays, four, of them oy the samej
combination of Gil McDougald, Jei
rv Lumne and Bill Skowron. Lumre

took part in ail- ove aouoie piays

and had nine assists ana nve pui-

niii. In all

"-". .. ...-.-

The victory was tne x anneea

sixth in seven starU this year.

- Veteran Stove Cromok hold
the Kansas City athletics to six
hits, as his Detroit Tloor. team-

matM rapped out IB hits, .me .me-.luding
.luding .me-.luding three, homers, m-a 7-4
victory. '.

'. Bill Tuttle 1 drove in four runs
with a homer and a single Tyhile

Rav Boone artd" Beno Bertoia, wno

looka like the answer to Detroit's

second base problem also noraer

ed. Bertoia collected three of the

tigers' hiU. i Arme Portocarrero

was the loser, v :y .-;

Inclement weather caused post

w-.
f

X

J

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE CHAMPS -- The Pacific Little League will honor its 1955 cham-
pionship team Friday evening at the Diablo Clubhouse. The Police Team sponsored by the
Canal Zone Police Association, won by winning both the first and second halves of the cur- -(
rent season. The Police aggregation was the first team in the history of the Pacific Little
League to gain such honors. The Junior Coppers are the charter members of the first little
league organized on the Isthmus. This makes -the Police team the oldest organization on
the Isthmus playing Little League Baseball. Any interested persons wishing to attend Fri Friday's
day's Friday's festivities, should contact any team manager or Bob Medinger, Phone Bal. 1368. Bot Bottom
tom Bottom shower (left to Tight) kneeling are Billy Catron, Tommy Alves, Eddie Wilder, Don Se Sebastian,
bastian, Sebastian, Buddy Dempsey, Don Darden,.Timrny Corrigan and Leo Dehlinger. Top raw, stand standing
ing standing (left to right), coach Curt Darden, Billy Browder, WaUy Brown, Roy Bettis, Doug Priester,
Warren Ashton, Russy Potter, Rusty "Glazer and Herchel Dempsey, manager..

Bill Skovr6n, Mickey Mcnrle

Form Awesome Yank Tvosome

Gampanella; Says Drysdale :

Pitches Like Ewell Blackwell

THREE PLATERS IN BITTER
BATTLE FOR BATTING TITLE
IN RAINBOW CITY OPEN CLAS-

U SIFICATION SOFTBALL
rS.;:v:'V.VWAGlJS.-fi::'r!;v
f By HERBERT MOISE

With thf Dark Millionaires'

BROOEXYNi N.Y.: Apfl 25 -I

(UP) The Brooklyn pitching

staff has received a shot in the

arm from a 19-year-old rookie

right-hander.

Don Drysdale showed the poise

of a veteran Monday night as he
beat Philadelphia, 6-1, in his first
major-league start Drysdale says

"1 wasnt really nervous.

thought early I wasn t loose e-

nough-but along about the fourth

virtually Clinching the 1956 title
In the Rainbow City Open Clas Classification
sification Classification Softball League, atten

tion is now focused on the indi

vidual oerfOrmances.

N In the race for the' batting tt

tie. three players are locked in a
battle for the leadership. As fit

M!60.???1?? .Ifi?!. Millionaires was leading with a

sTttaanEMrS.1 .417 mark. He was followed
games between Miiwauxee a n a irnnn,i.

Chkaeo. New York and Pitts

burgh,, and, Brooklyn and Philadel

pnia, were,.caued ttvv"
Yesterday's star Kon Beyer
i of the Cardinals, who drove in
four runs In a S-J triumph ever
' the Rodlogs. V

EXCLUSIVE CLU3

IYOU UT-llT

' PARRY

CHARTER
MEMBBft
OF THS

OOmrOOT I
CLUB...

4

1 V

,:.MU4T NOW

A CHALLEN&l

FROM KAM$A9

-fl.

mm

tin cedeno who sported an even
.400 average. In turn,- Knowles
'ed Luis Lindo of Dipal by only

.007 nercentaze points.

In another Important offensive
column Hugh Charles of Dipal
outranked the field with 11 runs
batted in. -Charles headed a
group which has such consistent
players as Gregorlo Barrios (8),
George Knowles (8) and Lindo

Listed are the leaders in the

various offensive departments

Catcher Roy Campanolla says

Drysdale throws like f Well
Blackwell. the former Cincinna-

I t! sido-armor. Drytdalo says

"ovoryono has told mo. about
Blackwell. I only saw him brief,
ly, and that was when ho was
finished. I wish I could have
soon Blackwell in his prime."
Over in the American League,
third baseman Eddie Yost insists
there is no "defeatist attitude"
on the Washington Club despite last

year's last-place nnisn. bays xosi

"We have so many new play

ers that there is an entirely new
spirit. From what I have seen,

Batting

Canate, dm
Knowles, AC

Lindo. Dipal
Barrios, AC

Ab
24
30
28
30

H
10
12
11
10

Ave.

.417
.400

.393
.333

I think we can beat but Baltimore

and Kansas, City."., ..
Yost disagrees with observers
who pick Washington to lane? in
the collar again. He warns "I
think they are holding us tee
cheaply. There may be a lot of
rod faces among the exports in
October.? ;;';';''';
In other baseball news the pres

ident of the National League says

the bottle throwing incident that

occurred Monday at Connie Mack

Stadium in Philadelphia did not

involve any baseball players.

; Warren Giles says the incident
was not : connnactod .with ,tho
oamo. He says it was between
"two groups of spactators in the
corner of the grandstands at the'
tail end of the game." Nobody
was injurtd.
But the National League presi

dent adds and these are his

words "If the fans get to fight

ing in the stands, the umpires can
forfeit the game for they have
that authority. It's up to the home
team to maintain order in.-t he

stands." .'..

Along, The ; Fairways

FINALS FOR CERVECERIA NA-

CIONAL (BALBOA BEER)
TOURNEY ON TAP FOR '
SUNDAY, APRIL 29
In the semifinals of the La-

dies Cerveceria Nacional (Bal (Balboa
boa (Balboa Beer) Tourney at Gamboa
Championship flight Penny

Daniell. the medalist deieatea

Cleo Burns 5-3 to vie with Katie
Call for the championship. Katie

Runs Batted In
Charles. Dipal ..11

ramus, nv,.......... J! playing Mae Askew had a very
Knowies, ac ...... ............ o.touirh match Mae shot one of

V. a Ua 01 fA Tab. th0

aica ucaij vuiiuo x w .vac ""--
match one down on the 18th.

This playoff should be a very ln-l

Undo, Dipal

Home Runs

Bailey, Powell

Bauey, poweu iterestlng one as both girls have
la good sound game and are fine

Vliaticn. iiunt iMal. "imatnh w nv n fart

Ford. Powell ... .W.. 2,

Frankl'n, AC

In' the first flight Ethel pe-

rantie defeated Ruth Lincoln 2-

Triplet rr
T. Vnnfk rfefPBtrt R Irish

LindO: Dipal ..v......... 2.!R'f.nnrt tllsrht A. .Todd 'defeated'

Archer, AC .: C- Hunter 6-4, and Chi McCue

Doubles.1

Rarrios, AC
Bovelle, DM

9-m tfilt o

won over E. Malhieson 1-un 6n

. the 18th-after a verv close match.

. Third flight-wright defeated

L. Loa nand Jean Morris de-

iearea M. Jouceio j-i.- r uuxui

..v BA?!, u flight P, Montavne defeated
Atherley, Dipal v vniirht imi w Mmm

m m.l in ""- - -

liiu, jLikni ........... ....

won by default from M. Mallory.

Starting time for matches will

be Sunday. April 29, at 9 a.m.

i Fifth flight-P.: Montayne vs

N. Peterson, 9 .m.;,.i.;V:

' Fourth Flight W, Banks vs

M. Betters, 9:05 a.m. ,

Third Flight Wright vs J
Morris, 9:10 a.m.

Second Flight Chi McCue vs

A. Todd, 9:15 a.m.

By STEVE SNIDER c

NEW YORK. Aoril 2S ftTPV

The' Yankees found an immediate

replacement for Joe DiMaesio but

u was 17 years Deiore they called
off their search for. "another", Lou
Gehrig. . .

the long, hunt : has ended .with
Bill Showron. an ex-foot-baller out

of Purdue, who fmaUy provided
the answer to a chronic, first base
problem that haunted the Yankees
from the early spring of 1939 when

uenng stepped down for good.

. Showron and : Mickev Mantle.

DiMag's successor in centerfield,

represent as awesome a pair of

musclemen as you 11 find anv-

where in- baseball with talent to

oot. . -, ...'
The powerful pair is a con constant
stant constant source of delight to man manager
ager manager Casey Stengel, who has
soon Strong men come and go
for nearly a half century, and
to coach Bill Oiclcoy, eno-tlme
teammate of Gehrig, DiMaggio
and Babe Ruth, who thereby
qualifies as an export on bat.
ting power. i

uicKey rates vMantie as the e-

qual in power to any hitter he ev ever
er ever has seen including the trem

endous trio he olaved with. As for

Showron, Stengel insists Bill has

muscles the doctors don t even

have names for vet. i

Both are mere babes in base

ball age, 24, and their physical

dimensions are similarly im

pressive. -1 ney re six i o o t e r s,

weigning in aoout 195.

ine xanxees aammediv were

lucky to have Mantle at hand

when DiMae called it quits and

unlucky with a parade of fill-in

first basemen that tried and fail

ed, in 17 years, v.-.:;

Teams

Brooklyn

Milwaukee '.
Chicago

bL 1.0U13

New York .

Phlladelnhia

Pittsburgh
Cincinnati .

Cincinnati

W
.4
; 4
3
.4

3

.33

.24
.14
. 1 5

Pet
.667
.667
.600
sn
.500
.io
00
.167

GB

Teams

. ,lTew York

V, Chicago .
VJ1 Kansas City

)

1
2
m t

f'a

9

TODAY'S GAMES '.
Brooklyn at New York (N).
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at St. Louis (N).
' YESTERDAY'S RRsrn.T

Night Game

Cincinnati 000 000 030 S 7 l

St. Louis 300 001 lOx 5 10 0

Scantlebury (0-1). Gross. Jeff.

coat ana Burgess. t

Mizeu (2-0), Kinder and Sarnl

New York at Pittsburgh
Postponed (Cold weather

wet grounds).

' i ii ;
Brooklyn at Philadelphia :
Postponed (Cold Inclement

weather).

Milwaukee at Chicago
Postponed (Cold weather).

Boston

Detroit
Washington
Cleveland
Baltimore

V
. 6
. 4
. 3
.3
.3
3
. 2
. 2

GB

Pet
.857

.803

.500
,500
-.429

.375 3Va
.333 31,
.286 4

1

2V,

TODAY'S GAMER
Cleveland at Kansas City (N).
New York at Baltimore (N). .,
Washington at Boston.
(Only games scheduled)

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Wash.-. 000 010 0001 7 1
New York 000 300 lOx 4 8 1
Stobbs (1-1), Grok and Court Courtney.
ney. Courtney. .
Kucks (2-0) and Berra.,
Detroit : i 030 200 0207 10 1
K. City 100 000 201-4-4- 8. 0
Gromek (1-1) and House. 1
Portocarrero (0-1), Bufischy,
Bradford and Ginsberg.,
Boston at Baltimore 'vV
Postponed (RainL
(Only games scheduled).

Pacific Softball League

Glud All Stars'

The ejuost for "another" Geh Gehrig
rig Gehrig wont en so long it got te be
a joke to ovoryono except the
Yankees but plenty of ether
clubs have had their troubles re replacing
placing replacing faded or traded stars.

About the time Gehrig was re

tiring, the Cubs traded short-stop

Bill Jurges to the Giants and

thereafter had chronic shortstop
troubles until a couple of years
hack when thev netted two in one

First Fiignt E. reranuo vs haul Ernie Banks and Gene Baker.

L. Knuth, 9:20 a-m..

Championship Flight P.

Daniell vs K. Call, 9:25 a.m

Baker switched to second

Things haven't been quite the
same at first and second base for

vthe Tieeri since Charlev fiehrins-

Immediately following hs er and Hank Greenben deoarted.

piayimr of an matcnes, tne pre- The Cardinals were fretting over
sentatlon of prizes "will be hell first base from the time Johnny

at 1 D.m. in the Gamboa GOT Mize was traded until Wally Moon

Clubhouse. At this time a buffet took over,, releasing Stan Musial

luncheon wiu be served ana to full-bme outfield duty.

George Dilfer. representative cf.

Cerveceria Nacional (Balboa

Beer) sponsors ot the tovrna.

ment,-wtll be the host. There

will be Dlenty of Balboa Beer on

tap.

Barrios, AO

Arthurs. DM ... 8

Stolen Rases

Bovelle. DM 5,
ROblnson, DM ........... 5

v Str'keouts

Arthurs, Powell .....

Atherley, Dipal rv. .

Rigney Won't
Soothe Jhe
Borough Feud

, NEW YORK (NEA) Bill Rig Rigney.
ney. Rigney. the new. Giants' manager, do does
es does not figure to improve relations
between the Polo Grounders and
the Dodgers.
In 1953, Carl Furillo of the Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers blew his top at Leo Durocher
as the result of a duster incident

and he charged after the Dandy
Little Leader. A scuffle ensued and
Furillo came out of it with a brok broken
en broken finger. ..
Rigney, then a Giant bench-war-'
mer, is given credit for causing

the damage Jn the pulling and tug tugging.
ging. tugging. T

The, Dodgers, for all their vast

farm system, still can't find
regular left-fielder.. The last one
with any sort of regular status
was Andy Paffce in 1951-51. And
the Brooks had to buy him from

the Cubs.
Cleveland's shortstop troubles

began when Lou Boudreau moved

to Boston near uie ena pi iu
playing days and the Red Sox are
looking, along with most every everyone
one everyone -else, for another first base baseman
man baseman like Jimmy Fox.
Repairs usually take a lot of

timeIt's a rare bit of luck when
a coming Mickey Mantle is ready

to take over tor a going joe ui

Maggio. ' '

3 1 '1

: 4ii

3 0 2

...............3 0 t

2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0

McArthur rf'...,..,,.,. S' i i
Dunn; c....t, ,,......, -3 0 0

HARWOOD SOFTBALL TOUR

NtiiY UNDERWAY AT PAKA1SO

The Harwood Softball Touma.

ment beean Monday at Parai-

so with, the 33rd Infantry ot Fort
Kobbe beating Gamboa Shops 4
to 2. In one game and Albrook
Air Force Base and the Glud All-

Stars battling to a 3-3 tie in the
other. A large crowd attended.
In Monday's games, the 33rd
Infantry scored their four runs

on five hits., and the Gamboa
Shops tallied two runs on four

hits. The soldiers from Fort Kob

be iced the ball game in the
sixth when a rally produced
three runs. . I

Jonas went all the way Jor the
victors, and losing hurler Grant,
showed the fans he could devel develop
op develop into a fine softball pitcher.
Starr, the first sacker for the
Kobbe lads was the only player
to get more than one hit. He
collected two blngles in four
tries. .. 'i-
' The other tilt was a thriller all

the battle cleared away honors, CrJf "?!na"re?:

were au even.

E. MacArthur If

rescoa lb

jo.tes ci ....

tfusted as

Hilzinger n
CiavelU 3h

Lane 2b ...

x On the second day of the
tournament .to decide the fU
ball champions of th r.thm,,.

crowd saw a contrast to the first
day's nlav. ... . 1

. On Monday the spectators vtrr
treated to low acorinr amei.r

but yesterday those who likd'

m t'u nvLiitfi miair saw a wua
and woolly ball game. There was
Onlv One eramm nn fnn hfnroAn'

the French's team from the San-'
ta Cruz League In Gamboa and :
the Braves, runnera-up In ihe
Paralso League. The Braves came
out on top by getting sixteen
runs against five for the Santa'

Rhubaho, the Flyers hurler

and Lew Hilzinger of the All-

star, wer both impressive on

the mound.

The box score:

33rd Inf.

Moslev 2b

star lb .
Lennon ss

11UIUIL U ..........

Lacamac ri

Brant cf

Wlsolek 3b
Jonas p ..

Ab R H

3 11

1
2
0
0
0
0
0

Gamboa Shops

P. Grant 2b ...... ...1. 4
Holder lb .3
Peterkln If ............. 3
Malcolm cf ............ 3
Campbell ss 2
Brathwaite 3b ......... 3

Powell e ............... 3

Robinson rf ........... 3

Grant p ............... 2

Barber- 1

x-Batted for Grant In 7th.

Albrook AF Base

Danieis c
Richardson 3b

Bell lb
Travis If .

Van Epps rf
Krebs si ...
Sinker 2b

Rhubaho n

Thompson

Ab

3
3
2
3,
3
3
2
2
0

The Santa Crux team fnmnetl

to an early lead, scoring two runs
In the first Inning, but this ad
vantage was erased when t.h

Paralso players came to bat,'

conectmg tour runs.
Thls lead was never threaten threatened,
ed, threatened, because the Braves had three
more innings In which they tal tallied
lied tallied four runs each. Every player
in the Braves lineup hit safely
off the combined offerings of
French and Dorviile Kirtnn

the winning pitcher, after the
first Inning flareup he settled
down and never .was In danger.

The box score:

French's

Ab R

Paschal 3b 2
Dorville 2b-p 4

eaiey ss -4
Jimmot lb ............. 3
H. Brown c 4
K. Brown rf I
Innls rf J
a-French p-2b 2
Graham lf 0

Brewster cf 1

0- 0
0 1

Miller cf ..j... ......... 4 0

Braves

Titus 2b ...... ..t...... 3

Pate 3b

Brathwaite
Diaz lb .

Lyder lb

Loed rf ...
Eversley ss
Peterkin cf

Holder If

C Kirton p

...............

r 1

'. y (NEA Telephoto)
ROCKY WANTS TO RETIRE Heavyweight champion Rocky
Marciano squares off with 18-month-old Spencer Ryan at the
Atlanta, Ga., Airport Holding Srencer is his father, F. S. Ryan.
Marciano said he definitely wants to retire. But, he added,
'. that whether he retires depends "upon several things."

. v

Showing At Your Semce Center Theaters Tonight!

DIABLO BTS. 6:13 7:50

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m.i-oinmnNED

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Fred MacMUERAT
"There's Always Tomorrow'
. Thursday!
"Mhf Grant Takn Klchmond"

GAK20A ,t 7:
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"SUIMESTIMC

MARGARITA C:15 7:50
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"Carolina Cannonball"

CRISTOBAL
1 :1S S: t ..

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The Glrt in The Red Velvet Swing"
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CAMP BIERD (:1S l:Si "UNA GAIXrGA EN LA HABANA"



tZZ fASAJL. AMLKICAN AN LVDtTENEE.Vl- CAILI NEWSPAJtX
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v.'irNir d at, ait.il js, is:s

MANTLE CONNECTS TWICE New York Yankee centerfielder
Mickey Mantle is congratulated by teammates Yogi Berra (8)
and Billy Martin (1) as he crosses home plate hittttaf Wa
second home run in a Rame played at Washington against the
.. Senators. New York won, 10-4. ;

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
SEASON ENDS

A larce crv i turned out Sat Sat-urday
urday Sat-urday morning to rtae down the

curtain on tne imdo :

tie League oaseua oc.
The colorful program

took

place at the uum

weiuiwu-u the af.

veauiwuMu the

in?- ol the leaRue, who
president ol c, b per.-

. Onager ot the Coco soio b--
n'The Braves compiled an a-
Vford tn w'nnJnr the
'"1". i,t takln twen-

"r:r.lthwt defeat.

tion Associated presented a a-wards
wards a-wards to the league's umpres
Stanley Guest, Leslie Wood and
Leslie Rinehart and the offi official
cial official scorers Mrs. Charles Bath

and Mrs. Virginia Kleefkens,,

for their fine work in promot promoting
ing promoting eommunty recreation a a-mong
mong a-mong the youngsters of Margarita..

The sponsors of the six. teams!
were thanked for their generous
support which made the league
possible, and in turn contribut contributed
ed contributed so greatly to -the welfare of
pre-teenage boys.
The sponsors were Announced
as follows: coco Solo Braves by
the Special Services Coco Solo,
Police Palg by the Atlantic Po Police
lice Police Association. Mutual of Oma Omaha
ha Omaha by the Insurance Co. of that

' By JIMMY IRESLIN
JERSEY CITY, N. J. (NEA) -rhe
Dodgers have seven more
;ames on their Jersey City sched sched-ile
ile sched-ile and despite a poor reception
tor the opener, things figure to get

octter.

By now the word has seeped

through Brooklyn "there is no nothing
thing nothing wrong with the place." ;

Anybody who has been to Dotn

places knows this. You sit in a cab

going, along Jersey City's Hudson
Boulevard, close your eyes and
listen. You might as well be on

Flatbush Avenue.

It's a pretty good thine we got

the Dodgers here," the cab driver
noted. "You know, the town gets
the honors of havin' the world

champeens here.

"There s a lot of Dodger fans

here now. But back when we
had the Joiseys playin' here
they was a Giant farm club in
the International League we was
all rootin for the Giants. But you
know how things go. Now they

root for the Dodgers."

In Brooklyn, it is "Joisey." In

Jersey City, it is "Joisey." So

where, you wonder, is there room

for any trouble between two

towns?

You take the Jersey City bus

driver, who watched with a wary

eye as a load of school kids hopped
on, then went to the back of the
bus and started fooling around.

"Cut that "wt, you kitds ." he hoi

lered. "This ain't no gymnasium."

There is not a bus driver io

Brooklyn who could put it any
better.

If there is one spot in the uni

verse outside of Brooklyn where
the Dodgers belong it is Jersey
City. They have everything in
Jersey City that a Brooklyn guy
needs. There are plenty of saloons
where you can grab yourself a

piece ef the endless 'Dook'
Snider-Willie Mays-Mickey Man
tie argument.

There is nothing frighteningly

chic about Jersey., City, either.

Newark Bay, which can easily be

smelled from the Roosevelt sta

dium bleachers, has just as much

oil on its surface as does the

Gowanus Canal back home.

Like Brooklyn, whose skyline

consists of the Coney Island gas
works and the : parachute jump
ride, Jersey City reaches into the
sky with a display of smoke stacks
arranged like an uncared for

picket fence. ;
Yet the Dodgers, with no lan

guage or standard of living bar barriers
riers barriers to break, were able to draw
only 12,000 or so at their opener
in Jersey City. -, : ..
The reason, when you analyse
it, is simple. The Brooklyn guy

mistrusts the Hudson River, you
cross it and you are in trouble, he

Every step you take

At.'D V;ili?.E SHi STOPS NODODY KNOWS

Master Your Game i No. 10

100 Per tent Authority

By JACKIE BURKE :
Master ef th Matters
Written for .NEA Service
AVERAGE Bolters invariahlv

by choosing clubs entirely too hea heavy.
vy. heavy.

This requires that thev brine

useless muscles into olav in order

to handle the club with the dex dexterity
terity dexterity of better players:

Even worse, they tighten the

grip on the club in an effort to
command it the way thev mis-

takingly think a club should be
handled. While the average golf

er may secretly" prefer a woman's

uuu, uui iii vauuy nc persists in
using clubs better suited to a lum

berjack. Unless he plays a great
deal, he should choose clubs that

are lighter than standard.

The grips should be small en

ough so that he can maintain 100

per cent authority over them with

the fingers. Hands vary as much

in size as feet. ("

For materia, I prefer the rub-'

ber all-weather grip. The shaft
of- my driver is medium stiff, has
a D-l swing weight. Yours should
be no stronger. The T-shaft is
designed specifically for the needs
of the majority.'
I prefer a mallet-head putter
for slow greens, a blade for' fast.
I do not follow the line 1 of

v-

...r,v.; 1 r

thought that changing; putters will
harm your stroke. .. m

a player with a good stroke can ;

putt with r anything
to a toothpick. 5

from a mop

' NEXT:' Shoulder stroke
ertt to consistent putting.

LOOK AT LION

is

Unlversiiy Park. Pa? NA)

Major, league scouts are in the
stands when Al Drapcho, P e n n
State junior left-hander, pitches.

it
4

Strange Rap For 'The Mick':
He Blasts A Baseball Too Far

sT.l. Vm .Iah vah 4nl tttm

.Coco Solito Cubs by the "fBrirtDta

Coco Solito Women's clubs, Pi Pirates
rates Pirates by GU Morland and the

The graduajesc acncoda Cola Bottlers- -by Hubert

vu si"v '.: -,iI,r,irnj tils . v"c vu i

Majtue ball'""

were the next

to share

n rakOt-r

year in receiv

called n -baseball tr
beautiful f W-lcn PT.shlrt and
v' phy. a little Le a Aation from

the "tesUe Wood, pres-
fa the Coco Solo Br'"' b
Watnio to Btotwl oi v
Lather Quln to tne ",'We..
EbUtotheratesaWen
dell Cotton and Art
tha Bottlers.

" t f ivib Individ- agcrship of Lutz and Cotton pin-

Announcement geason' nea an 8-to-z defeat on the Plugs
ual iionors tqr the past heied by Paul Ebdon and Walt

a next on me vvx.n Kleefkens.

. r m .,ntnn WIS inivt.. j t7inll,l tu- I 1

The formal ceremonies end

ed with the Introduction of the
newly elected league officers
for 1957. Th a e presented
were Leslie Wood, President;
Joseph Hickey, Vice President;
Henry Carpenter, Secretary;
Mrs; Henry Carpenter, Treas Treasurer;
urer; Treasurer; Percy Alberga. umpire -in-chief,
Norman -Hutchinson
player agent.

A four lnnlnir ball eam hv the

12-year-olders was r played as
their swan song to Little League
baseball. v 1 t
Every graduating boy tlaved
in the short contest and the
Scroungers under the loint man-

vottincr crown.

Ronnie Hytenin

of the Braves

era, soft drinks and lie cream

le lljwu. ,n icr, buii uiuiKa

with a walloping f 'i!L Bottlers were served to the Little League

George uowu" -ft Ilne-piayers ana -netr inenas.'

was me -r craves

Brian iuY-. vMon

.4(0, r

.508.

389 and Octavio

cUTchV of the cub,f w tnnv.r
nn ...nrtert OUt the IlTSt lv

batters.

Hytenln Was also nomj p
leadlnVhers of the league
Lota had la lO-and-O'record wWh:

Hytenln took nine wu
a loss.. ."' ;
Groundskeeper George Car-
the ground, in excellent playing
condition throughout the season,
Charles Bath as P"5'
tive of the Margarita Recrea-

s Pecific -Vomsn s

Softball League

vnu're out of New York.

It's a situation l which -"Walter
O'Malley of the Dodgers must

straighten out.
There is hope, however. Benny
Weinrig of Brooklyn's Brighton

Beach, for example, had never

been to Jersey in his life, but
when he came over with the

Dodgers he found it pleasant en
oueh.-' l;.-v. -'.'V'-

N"It looks like people is the same
all over." ; Bennv explained. "I

: don't see no difference here. The

con outside the Joisey stadium

veiled at a hackie same as he

would in Brooklyn. It ain't a bad
town, too."
It was suggested to Benny that,
with this evidence gathered, there
must be some way to bridge the
differences between Brooklyn and
Jersey City. ;
"You're right." he said. "That's
exactly it. Them tunnels we got

are no good, what we need to
make this thing work is a new

bridge. A new Brooklyn Bridge."

Sell vCimO j
Spoils

. Br HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Casey
Stengel has problems with the
v.ntKo hut thev are usually nice

ones- like having five shortstops

and three first oasemen.,

Professor Stengel, among name-
.... . uik ivitn

Mitm tnr i nines, is iu. w

MirkPV MantlCI tremenauua iwuig,

man.

Fifteen otner raijor ikuc -..

ffri- woum luie tu

same preuiC -r.-

actually says, i aomo

runs go too lar.

ct.ncft Hoesn't care who they

compare Mantle with, ; He mere merely
ly merely Joints out that a ballplayer

.... ont nvthine striking OUl

"j SwiUher would

have a much oeuer vuuv.
Srvin Rh Ruth's home run

UICUU'B. ...1J !... .n.at

record of 6Q a tne wuuiu JU

the ball.

' n, hnv turned in four of those

. j

tape measure jod
said Stengel, during one of his i to
mitable bul sessions in the dugout
min v.nkees were havmg

btUng practice, "So.he got;,to

lift naraer auu

little harder.

ALEMAN JR. SOFTBALL
CHAMPS LEAD ISTHMIAN

SCRIES AT MT. HOPE

College pulled np to within
three points of Balboa. With
three minutes left and the
score 44-41, Jack Corr-gan left
the game on fire ;Jl ..
that tipped the scale hr favor
of the Bulldogs. Th,ey 4wel,?
to score nine points to make
the final total S3 to 41.
w noihna Jim neece was hlgt

wlh 22 points and Ramon Reyes
Allowed with eight. Ramon Que-

zada picked up 17 I'-''4S:
lowed W Corrigan with 2 The

"It's fine to have people inter

ested in how far he hits the ball,

like the two be hit over the- center

field fence in Washington. But I
don't want Mantle swinging from

Port Arthur in an effort to set rec

ords for hitting the ball for dist

ance. By now he already holds
them all. He doesn't have to hit
the ball 500 feet to get a home run.

There are a lot of them laying

around at 350 leet.
AS STENGEL POPPED- Off.

Mantle took' hi-4urji at bat;1 met

the ball with a level awing. Casey
could see Mantle, but the cordon
of baseball writers around him

blocked his view of the outfield

"Where did that one go?" he

asked. '

"It bounced off the scoreboard

in right field," chorused the writ

ers. ;
"See what I mean," said Stengel

"The boy is so strong that by
just meeting the ball he'd hit .310

off the handle and end of the bat

He'd hit eight or 10 more home

runs that way, drive in more runs.
As I say, you don't get no thin'
striking out, and his speed would
beat out many a swingin' roller."

Stengel has been after Mantle

along this line since the Commerce!
Clouter first came around, not old.

enough to know any better.
During batting practice last year,
Mantle lifted three sky-high pop pop-ups,
ups, pop-ups, walked from the cage in dis disgust,
gust, disgust, banged his bat on the ground.
"He's mad," Casey said in the
dugout. "He thinks he's hitting in
bad luck. Well, the kind of bad
luck he is having could last all
season. I tell that kid to hit down
on a high ball. Just like he's chop chop-oin'
oin' chop-oin' wood. But no. Not Mr. Mantle.

He has to take that nice upward
swing. It's so pretty and free and

easy. And he hits the ball so high

with it. Right up there where ev everybody
erybody everybody can see it easy and catch

it just as good."
JUST MEETING THEBaU is a

fetish with Stengel of the old school,

and it most certainly has its points.
"This club won't take a base on
balls and despises a single," he
says. .
, While he has reduced his strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts each year, Mantle's total re remained
mained remained a high 97 in 1955.

. Stengel admits that Mantle has
a sound argument for swinging
for the seats. He gets paid for it
and only has to keep going to col

lect considerably more,

There are old attaches and fol followers
lowers followers of the Yankees who contend
that Mantle has been allowed to

become too conscious of his strike

outs. He grieves about them and it

hurts.

Babe Ruth leads the major

league in lifetime strikeouts.
Jimmy Foxx tops all hands in

most years leading in strikeouts-

seven. ;
There were no complaints.

Torfoy Encanto .35 20
Glenn Ford, in
"TRIAL"
t Stewart Granger, in
"MOONFLgE T"

BULLDOGS BEAT JC 53-41 W bdln wore gh

UUWH"u"'n a. I .Ml

CAGE OPENER

The Balboa- High School Cag-

! ers last night dumped the Junior

, on Monday nlgnt April 23, tne .college live S3 to 41 in a cioseiy
Dipal elrls Pacific chamDlonsJfoueht eame which was not de-

defeated the Giscombe Invadm cided until the- last part of the

by a score of 12 to 9 before a fourth Quarter,

large crowd at Mt. Hope. The In-

o

.b

ALL COMFORTS Eddi.
Muvhews of the Braves warm.
yns hands before one of the in
fa-red heaters installed in th
dugouts at Milwaukee Ktadiun-

vaders started Mary DeLeor,

who did a fine job on the mound.
She struck out some of the best
hitters on the Aleman squad. Ol Ol-ga
ga Ol-ga "Muggy" Joseph the leading
hurler of the Pacific Women's
League, went the distance for
the winners. Velta Austin and

! Dolores Worrell homered for Ale Ale-man.
man. Ale-man. I
Tonieht at Mt. Hope stadium

Rowe Wrens, will meet Aleman,'

Manager Rowe. has aecmea io
send Nora Best, to the mound
and in any emergency will call
1 upon his southpaw Barbara Mil

ton.- Aleman win use uciicyicc
"Precious" McLure, the speed
ball ace.
The lincilps:
ROWE WRENS
Ola Downer 3b
C'a. I Layne cf
Bum Thomas If
Josephine Layne e
Yvonne Sisnett 2b
Amnionic Quinland S3
Rachael Niles lb
Miriam Tull rf
Nora Eist p :
ALEMAN JR.
Dorothy Joseph cf
" Velta Austin 2b :
Gwendolyn- Layne cf
D:lia Simmons c
Roma Grant If
Dolores Worrell 3b
Enid Johnson lb
. Veronica Walker ss
Genevieve McLure p

Duano Rlgby opened the
scoring of the gme when he
sank a nice stt.uot, and Jim
Reece countered shortly after
w3th the same thing for Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Gul7ado then took over
for the coiiege men and dump dump-td
td dump-td in three spectacular shots.
Corrigan and Fogel also hit for
the College giving them six
baskets for th'rteen attempts
in the first quarter. Reece,
Kirchmler and Scott scored
for the irrh School, and the
quarter -ended 12 to It in favor
of the Junior College.
Reece. Ebbs. Reyes and Peran

tl figured in the scoring for

Balboa in the second ouarter

Ouezada was the only College

player who could find tne cas casket
ket casket The Bulldogs outscored their

opponents 13 to 6 in the quarter

and found tnemseives out in

front 23 to 18 when they left the

court .,

Opening the scoring in the
third quarter Reece picked up

two free throws and two quick

kaskets while Corrigan counter

ed with one. Corrigan and Fogei

netted three free throws and

winkloskv countered with a bas

ket. Rigby plcKsd up two cas caskets
kets caskets and Guizado two free
throws to finish off the scoring

for J.C., while Reyes picked up
a basket and Kirchmier netted

two free throw to put the score

to 36-30 in favor or Balboa.

Continuing the see-saw bat

.r8.hAut twenty minutes

of p ay I was this work against
I 'iffi V tough boardmen in Cor Cor-mhv
mhv Cor-mhv .nri Ouezada which

helped the Bulldogs come out on

top.
The box score:

BALBOA

FG FT PF TOT

9 4 1

1

Reece. James

Magee. John ...0
Winklosky, Dan 1
Ebbs. Jon ,.2

Reyes, Ramon ..4
Kirchmier, Ed. .2
Perantie, Jack ..2
Scott, Edward ..1

Sutherland, u.
Anirstftdt. Rich. . .0

Bacot, Raymond 0

Morris, tten :..

1
1
4
2
2 v
1
1

0 1

0
1

Totals ....,,-21 11 18 53

JUNIOR COLLEGE

Corrigan, Jack .4
Quesada, R 7
Rigby, Duan e..3
Maddox, Gary .0
Glavelli. Ch. ...O

Blackall, A. ..

Fogel, Robert
Jeffries, Curtis
Woods, Joe ....
Schmidt, John

Hayden, It.

McKeown, James 0

Today DfiL .20 .15
Spanish Double Program r
Marga Lopez, in
"El Vendedor de Munecaa"
Luis Aguilar, in
"UN NLEVO AMANECER"

For
BITRA

STHEilGTII,
VITALITY,
and STnOIJf
. UEHUES '.

Totals

. .18 9 16

41

9,009 MADE IT

New York (NEA)

9,009 players have

- A total

appeared

tie in the fourth quarter, early major league baseball games since
and midway Jn that round, '1871.

f I

it!

take

m mis. r mrm

I

New energy and strength for you! That
is the result oi taking Phosterins even
day. You wij) have strongei nerves, a
better appetite, f keener brain. Signs ef
weakness will vanish and vou wiU enjoy
life. Get fhosfirine now ..
TIi3 Greatest
of all Tonics'-

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
. Great Wliite Fleet, ; v;
, -' ; Arrive
New Orleans Servkp . criitoba
S.S. TrvTVES" ; . V. i i April 29
S.S. "CIBAO' .ii.ii.. ............. May l
S.S. "SIXAOLA" (. ;.;.Ui ... -May 18
S.S. "TIVIVES'' ti ,.. .May 19,
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Yiftrk Srvfce

Arrives
Cristobal

. : April 29
. ;ApriI 39
..May 4

...May 1

S.S. -"CHOLUTECA" V ........ ...
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S.S. "CANDIDA ;
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S.S. "PARISMINA"

.May 21

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
; 'Y6rlc,ewr Orleans,' Los Angeles, San Frisco
, 5 and Seattle.

Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return ........ 240.00
To 8an Erancisco and Seattle .... $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CW4T0BAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

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sei the fifth annual tour of
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THE MOVIE WONDER HORSE IN fElCSON

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GRAND STAND: GENERAL. .'
' Adults ...$1.00 Adults ....... .$0.40
' Kids .$0.50. Kids .$0.20
t TICKETS ON SALE NOW AT THE LOBBY OF
THE INTERNATIONAL HOTEL



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Ike Chills Hope
Of Income Tax
Cuts This Year
AN INDEPENDENT 4W?HeS&. W'tY KEY!
mum--

WASHINGTON, April 25 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eisenhower dashed cold
water today on renewed talk of
an individual income tai cut this
year. '..
Mr. Eisenhower called Republi Republican
can Republican congressional leaders to the
White House to hear t report from
Treasury Secretary George M.

Humphrey on the latest budget
futlook. ,. ' .-1
Arier 'the meeting,. Senate Re Republican
publican Republican Leader William F. Know Know-land
land Know-land (Calif.) said the consensus
was that "From present indica indications
tions indications there will not be sufficient
. revenue to justify tax cuts at this

session," j. t-
The "Senator and theWher GOP
; leaden did not commit the Pres-

Menr specifically. however, if 1

there should be some unexpected
' shift In the fiscal outlook.: ;

; Knowland said new revenue; .fi

ures should be available May
But meantime, he said, Humphrey
stuck to his January estimate that
w will be a surplus -for the

rnrrent fiscal year.' endin Junel

80, of. about 200 million dollars.
Vim Presides s stand. was re relayed
layed relayed to the GOP Senators at a reg regular
ular regular luncheon meeting of the GOP
Po'icy Committee. :
' Chairman Styles. Bridges. (R (R-N.H.)
N.H.) (R-N.H.) told newsmen he believes the
data presented by Humphrey mak-
.., imnnnftihln hut

t ca vuw nv. i
i improbable" -this .year. ;
n id ; the administration s

stand "pretty well puts the car
bash on tax. reduction proposals
advanced in the -House; He said
- the Whit House conferees also
took into, account "the .pressures

; on lor more spemimg on
, y i;, ...... j c. f.Vl
The staff of the Joint Confres-

slonal Economic Committee wtr
' .. .j kill!.. .UHir

surplus. Rep. Richard M. Simp Simpson
son Simpson (It-Pa.), a ldin member
of the Mouse Ways Means
1 Committee, went evert farther in
forecasting a 4 billion dollar sur-
"' plus. -1

Knowland - aid even if .tjusi
, .r' iirnlus reaches billion

dollars "which is unlikely, we stiu,
have the problem of .application
to the national debt.!' Mr.. Eisen,
bower told Congress earlie this
year that the budget should be
balanced and a "modest pay payment
ment payment made on the natkinal debt,
now about 127,600,000,000 before
taxes are cut. ivfiW?
The Senate GOP leader said be
thought the surplus would have to
rise "much higher? than 2 brilion
dollars before a tax cut could be

. considered.

"Let the people know the truth and the country is ae" Abraham Uncolfl..

list TEAK

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1958

rm cents

Alabama i hreatens Bus Line

For Obeying Integration Order

WNTGOMERY, Ala.; April 25, At'Tampa, : manager C. J.
fIJP) A. firm which ooerates Helbine said there were no im-

buses, in eight cities abolished I mediate plans to remove signs de desegregated
segregated desegregated seating yesterday but signating Negroes to seat from
was threatened with prosecution the rear and whites f r o m the

front although the company itself

does not plan to enforce segrega segregation.
tion. segregation. : -s
Tampa segregation is enforced
by state rather than local laws.
At Mobile, Mayor .Joseph Lan Lan-gan
gan Lan-gan said the High Court had in invalidated
validated invalidated city separation laws but
two city commissioners who can

today. in this Deep South strong stronghold
hold stronghold where Negroes have boycot

ted the bus line for 20 weeks.
,' Both the city 'and the state of
Alabama declared their own
Searetation laws still in effect

.despite the U. S. Supreme Court

action Monday which apparent apparently
ly apparently outlawed the last racial sev
paration barriers ,. in public
. transportation.
The Alabama Public' Service
Commission ordered the Chicago
narent company of the local line

to withdraw its integration order
or "suffer the consequences."

The city", and police threatened
arrest of bus line officers and

employes or even passengers who
, t: M V.

try to eniorue uiicgiauuu uu uic
buses. :
The local color" ordinance pro

vides iip to six months in jail vio

lation.- -A v -'..
Meanwhile, although the v inte integration
gration integration order went into effect on
the local line and "race boards"

markins the colored and. white

sections came down, there was no
immediate mixed riding here, i U
Organized Negroes stopped
riding the buses last Dec. 5 in
orotest aeainst "Jim Crow" treat-

menf from white drivers met se

cretly. But their leader, 4he Kev.

M. L. Kins, who has been con-

virtpd nf eonsDirini In an eco

nnmic bovcott of the buses, said

no' action to end the walkout

would be taken before another me
etino tomorrow. :','.,': s v -t

Onlv a few NeBroes. who' said

thev had not taken part in ; the

boycott, rode buses yesterday and
they took their customary places
toward the rear.

One incident occurred as some
of these Negroes boarded a bus.
Horace Cort. photographer for

the Associated Press in Atlanta,

outvote him insisted the

laws still held. -,
Alton Smith, manager of the
Jackson lines, referred question questioners
ers questioners to the Chicago office but May Mayor
or Mayor Allen Thompson said "There
will be no change in our policy
on segregation on buses or any
other phase of segregation."-
Buses are also 7 segregated in
Beaumont and local transit offi officials
cials officials did not indicate when and if

the company change in policy
would be put into effect. Nor did

Louisiana Outlaws fJAACP

BATON ROtJGE, La., April .25 torneys lor the NAACP failed to

(UP) The National Associa

1 o c a 1 the bus lines have any comment

at Tulsa. .
There never has been segrega

tion on the St. Louis and East
St. Louis transit systems operated

bv National City.-,

B.' W. franklin, vice president
ovulational City, said the firm

previously had enforced segrega

tion locally where such laws had

been upheld.
But "so far as we can see'

he said, the new ruling "applies

to all Southern cities.
. "There is no sense in fooling
ourselves" that there is a dif difference
ference difference in segregation laws as
they apply to passenger in the
various states, Franklin added.
"We have no choice but to obey

the edict of the Supreme Court."

WEDDING PARTY -- Margaret Truman and her husband, New York newsDaDerrnftn riif'w
Daniel, Jr., look fondly at one another in the Truman home in -indenmnMn ffi?
lnK their wedding. Looking on are the groom 'snte, Mr and Mrs E Dan'left an,?
Margaret's parents, former President Harry Truman and Mri Trum
weds are spending their honeymoon In the Bahama Islands. TrUman -rlght" The : newly

Hassan I!:v;Iirv;cds
Refuse To Pose
Di;i lIcneyiT.con

tlon, for the Advancement of
Colored People was outlawed to

day in Louisiana. V v V
- State Circuit Judg Coleman

Llndsey signed a permanent in injunction
junction injunction in an action brought by!
the state under a 1924 law used
to kill the Ku KluxKlan.
The 32-year-old law requires

that all organizations except
churches and National Guard
units file yearly membership

usts. '.'""

The NAACP said in New York

It would appeal. : K

The NAACP caiiea the ban u-

leiral and void 'because th or

ganization : had filed a petition
In Federal district court to take

the issue from the state court.

The state filed suit March 1

asking that th NAACP be ban.
ned from actlvltv in Louisiana.:

Members of the NAACP said
earlier they did not comply with
the law because it opened the
way for possible economic repris reprisals
als reprisals and threats o intimidation.
Llndsey's action came after at-

answer charges that 11 -WAACP. A1bmi Publie Service Commis Commis-members
members Commis-members and the group failed to sion sent FrgnWin a demand to
obey the law. , J withdraw his integration order or
- The organization's ,. lsna suffer the consequences, v ,

aciviucs nu ucch iibiu vi
temporary injunction, issued by

T InHspv Morrh 29.

Special State Attorney sargent

Pitcher said Llndsey's oraer

ston the oreanization rrom

meetin? or dolntr anything

year should be applied; to reduc reduc-f
f reduc-f K. national debt "if you're

'" ... 4 ,K- novt 100

going to pay. a ou w "77

years

Knowland added he Prson-Uy!reported that a white bus driver

hinvt hout t biuion dollars- a ;tnretened to kill him if he took

' ..... 1 : J I- . 1 -1 .

his picture wnue toe negiuca

were getting on.
The National City Lines, op operators
erators operators of buses in Montgomery
and four other Deep South ci cities,
ties, cities, said it had "no choice" but
to end segregation on its car carriers,
riers, carriers, in view of the Supreme
Court order. ;
But a check showed that the
new policy had not been put
into effect at any of the south-
rn nnints.

The firm operates in Jackson,

Tamna. r la., Beaumont

Brando Obliges

NARA," Japan, April 25 (UP) (UP)-Marlon
Marlon (UP)-Marlon Brando obliged young
woman Japanese magazine writer
with an autograph and a smile.
'You i are so human, Brando,"
the writer gushed as she left.

"That's the way it happens ev-jMiss.,

erv where I eo." he said.. "oeoole Tex.. Mobile. Ala., Tulsa, Okla.

exDect me to throw a raccoon at St. Louis. Mo., and East St. Louis,

them."- ' ; UL, in-addition to Montgomery

I hereby defy the ruling hand-

ed down by the U. S. Supreme

NASSAU, Bahamas. April 25
(UP) Clifton Daniel and his
bfide,. the former Margaret Tru Truman,
man, Truman, refused today to interrupt
their honeymoon to pose for news
photographers or give interviews.

Daniel turned down a Bahamas
Development Board request for

Court ordering desegregation on an appointment to make pictures
public carriers," Owen said. of him and his bride. In response

"All public carriers in Aiaoasto a United Press request for cov

ma are hereby directed to strict- erase of their activities, he said:

ly adhere to all present existing! "Mrs. Daniel and I have been

m the public gaze ever since our
engagement was. announced. We
came to Nassau in search for se seclusion
clusion seclusion and relaxation. We would
consider that the purpose tf our
visit to Nassau, had been defeated
if we had to make appearances
for photographers." ; v

. Sunny skies ana temperatures

pitcher said he didn't know seregatj0n lawg ra our ,gtate or
l -11 IU. AnMlAtiAii niMllH ?, 0 . a a.. J

suuer ine, consequences, ne saiu.

Iiine Persons Born:
In Tenement House

PHILADELPmA, April 25 (UP) provided i d e a 1

whether the organization could

Decorne legaii; opei ni.io ur
Ing its membership lists now.
m enrlier lecal skirmishes, the

NAACP attempted to take- -the
ease out of the Baton Rouge dis district
trict district court. ..
, But Federal District Judge J.
Skelly Wright said last month
l a m1 a e 4-y tintlt f Via

!. a f aH nn Nine oersons. six believed to be

the lower court's decision, i children, burned to death today
The State Supreme Court had when fire raged through a tene-

been asked -by the NAACP to roeiu nouse in norm r u.uc ..

ine nun vicum, niwai
were found in a front bedroom on
the third floor, of the three-story
house. Battalion Fire Chief John

C. Ward said "none of them had
a chance of getting out."

It was as if the victims had been

(rapped in a "roaring furnace.".

Cause ot the tire was not im

mediately determined, although

Ward said he believed it started in

a second floor rear room. "The up

per floors of the brick structure;
1 j ....

were wrecnea.

Firemen confined the blaze to

the house.

nullify an earlier temnorary in4

Junction against the naauf. bui
the high court failed to take action.

(""! 1 Ptlcn: 3S ft M
it S

. I v' 1:M M tm.'

( : , ),,
" x The PRINCE
-- ... .h had to
j j find! wife!

''V"'
R0YM".; ) S
RfillTY... -.

. ot love! s C The KISS
.. 1 J that

j f : nearly cost i

' :. "TT. SV .-

. rr. Tiil'LOYE STORY Or A PRINCcSi! L ,r i,
p KELLY GUINNESS lOlfRDAH
A . . wifc ry 1 1 1

'V- Jessie Royca Brija Jf
t C3QBEHEJUI URDB Mttk

HWHfc jiliu ....iliii'iin uummmimm.V 1 m Knmmmmmmm.mmm Jinaamiiu. i nwrnm. "mm m. u
f
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" .'Vii:,v

IN THE RACE Hoping President Eisenhower and Adlai Steven-

, aon will be his opponents, Henry B. Krajewski, left, files petitions
at Trenton, N.J., as 1956 presidential candidate of the "American
' Third Party." Krajewski, 43, is a former pig farmer now operating
a tavern in Secaucus, N.Y. With him are Mrs. Anne Marie Yezo,
vice presidential running mate, center, and Robert Talcey, clerk;
In the office of New Jersey's secretary of state.

weather for the newlyweds. Ac

cording to the staff of the Villa
CaDulet where they are staying.

the couple have been making good
use of the large swimming pool

in a secluded corner of the five
acre estate. -
Daniel said thev had "no im

mediate plans for any public ac

tivity at an."

Urge Gsnld Eslib

May CccCmD Subjccl

Of Hot Court Fight

Visiting Royalty.

Touring US Will
Buy Cowboy Boots'

NEW YORK. April 25 (UP

The Prince and Princess of Leiph- j
tenstein, postage stamp principali principality
ty principality on the Rhine, arrived here to today
day today for a seven-week sightseeing

trio across the United Mates.
Prince Frinz Joseph II, whose
domain comprises 62 square miles

HAPPY COUPLE Newlyweds Margaret Truman and her
husband, Clifton Daniel, are shown in Chicago aboard the air airliner
liner airliner which flew them to Miami, en route to the Bahama

J 1 - Aomuug iw Micir noneymoon. v-.

i i

PC Employes Again Get Opportunity
To Vie For Career Service Awards

Employes of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Co.-Canal Zone government
are again to be given the oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, to compete as candidates
in the second annual career
service award program sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the National civil Service
League, a non-partisan citizen's
organization fori good govern government.
ment. government. -.,.

' PARIS.'. April 25 (UP -The

vouneest daughter of the late

Frank Jav Gould yesterday mov

ed to plunge his 20,000,000 dollar

trench estate into a coun Dai Dai-Ha
Ha Dai-Ha that will make the Gould mil

lion sthe subject of a hot lc?al
fight for the second time in this
rpntnrv :

Mrs. porothy Burns announced

court to make her father's entire The awards will be presented
French estate subject to French to not more than ten career em em-inheritance
inheritance em-inheritance laws. s : iployes of the : federal govern govern-If
If govern-If Mrs. Burns wins her petition :mentt wno have ,een outstand-

I competence, efficiency

aomaio comprises suuare nines uiviucvi .horif nflniiltw nf
and has, 13,571 residents, said hefwit" the wife receiving on y one character, and continuity or

Bureau directors and heads of
Independent .units have been

asked to submit the names of

employes eligible for nomination

not later than April 30 to the
Personnel Director.1. Nominations
will be screened by a committee
appointed by Govi Seybold

hoped to visit Pittsburgh steel

mills and Detroit auto plants.
. His wife wants to go shopping.
"My four children have read a
lot about the West,", she, said,
"and one of my chores is to buy
cowboy boots."

addressed by a nationally prom prominent
inent prominent speaker.
This year the league will ob observe
serve observe its 75th anniversary by
presenting its second annual ca ca-reer
reer ca-reer service awards on July 2.
Both men and "women employ employes
es employes serving In all grades and sal salary
ary salary levels are eligible for norni
nation. Consideration will be
given on civic and ether activi-
ties in which' the nominee haa

participated, and the special ef efforts
forts efforts he has made to prepare for

uie service ana quality for ad advancement.
vancement. advancement. -'
; Last vear.- John 1 P Smith.

chief of the Division of Sanita-

tion, was nominated;, bv the
Health Bureau for participa participation
tion participation as a candidate. He received
a merit citation which was pre-
sented to him recentlv bv flo.

Seybold. .

fourh of the sum, according torvlce,

the terms of French inneritance
laws. ' '.' ' x
Both Mrs. Burns and her sister

Mrs. Ellen Maret received ub-j

The award Itself will consist of
a scroll and personal memento.

In addition, the award winners

stantial sums .from their father's. will be guests of honor at a din din-American
American din-American estate. r ner in the United States to be

BALBOA TIDES
' THURSDAY. AMI 16
HIGH, IOW
4:36 a.m. ; 10:39 a.m.
4:48 p.m. ,11:02 p.m.

A

MURAL FOR BROTHERHOOD This mural appears in the
new Building for Brotherhood in New York City. It depicts many
peoples working In many ways toward the same goal. Prominent
figures in the mural are the late Albert Einstein, right, and African
missionary Dr. Albert Schweitzer, looking down. The Building
for Brotherhood was built by lhe .National Conference of Chris Christians
tians Christians and Jews to promote world peace and brotherhood. Putting
finiei'Uig touches on bis mural is artist Dean Fausett, (

L U X

S"OWS: S-OS :3 :48 8:53 P.M.

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