The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01852

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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RUSSIANS VISIT AIR BASE
(right) and Soviet Communist
ahake hands with well-wishers
. ed Marham Alrbase in Norfolk,
jet bombers
l( u B fly
EDINBURGH,. April 26 (UP) -Russia's
rulers flew to Scotland in
rare good humor today, apparent apparently
ly apparently attempting to win back some
of the goodwill they have lost dur during
ing during 10 days of "little summit" talks
with British leaders, i
Before, leaving London, Premier
Nikolai Bulganin and Communist
Party boss ftikita Khrushchev a a-greed
greed a-greed with Prime Minister S i r
Anthony Edeti" on the terms of a
communique which will sum up
the meager results of. their discus-
hi a .... f -y i...- .u
At that time, Khrushchev refus refused
ed refused to accept a list of some 200
' Social Democrats believed held in
Communist jails and angrily blast blasted
ed blasted the, Labor Party for its, poli policies,.
cies,. policies,. X i. i
The communique summarizing
the results of their 10-day visit
will be published after their re return
turn return from a five-and-a-half hour
sight-seeing visit to Edinburgh.
A foreign office" spokesman
said the Russians will hold
newt conference temorrew.
They then will sail from Ports Ports-mouth
mouth Ports-mouth as planned aboard the
crack 12,500-ton Soviet cruiser
Orjonikidze which brought thorn
to Britain April H. I 4
The communique, or a joint
statement to be included in it, will
be signed tonight by Eden and
Bulganin in the London foreign of office.
fice. office. It was expected to call for
peace in the middle east and joint
action by all on unsolved prob problems,
lems, problems, such as German unity;
' In a last-minute flurry of events
before they wind up their visit,
' Bulganin and Khrushchev visited
the tomb of Karl Marx and made
their peace with Labor Party lead leader
er leader Hugh Gaitskell in an. hour and
20-minute meeting before they
took off for Scotland.
To fcf:,!:::i Ccrxil
CHICAGO, April 25 (UP)-Pres-:
Jdent Eisenhower called for "ge "genuine
nuine "genuine friendship" for all peoples,
of the tense hear East in a mes message
sage message today to the dpening confer-
ence of the American Council for;
Judaism. 1
The council, an organization of
American. Jews opposed to Zion Zionism,
ism, Zionism, stresses the difference be between
tween between religion and nationalism.
Council members, are expected to
discuss ways of offsetting "the
myth of a Jewish vote" during this
election year. I
. Jlr. I isenhower said, "tension
and hostility in the Near East re-j
ouire now more than ever before
the pursuance of policies based on
genuine inenasnip lur uic jrcw jrcw-ples
ples jrcw-ples of the area.
'. To help remove the shadows of
war from the Near East, the Pres President
ident President said, 'a more widespread un un-tiarfctanding
tiarfctanding un-tiarfctanding of the traditions and
keliefs that animate its people will
assist Americans to follow with
perseverance a right and just
course."
The four-day conference is at" at"-tended
tended at"-tended by about 400 persons from
all parts of the nation. One of the
points to be discussed is expected
to be the council's duty in clarify clarifying
ing clarifying the differences between anli anli-Zionism
Zionism anli-Zionism and anti-Semitism.
The council has declared, "the
nationalism of Israel must be con confined
fined confined to the boundaries of that
sta e." On the other hand, the or or-ga
ga or-ga ization is dedicated to offer
itv the fullest -aid to
li .ionists."

4l i ... jrf 4k-J fc.
INTERNATIONAL A I K W A Y

1
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin
Party chief Nikita Khrushchev
after the Russian leaders visit
England, to see Britain's latest
and fighters. -
to Scotland
"Our goodbyes were cordial,"
Gaitskell said. "The meeting end ended
ed ended on a friendly note."
Two Up For Theft
Of Bronze Sctew,
From Spillway Gate
Two men accused of stealing a
bronze manganese screw used in
raising and lowering the G a t u n
!- :Kvay f nte v "re charted v'h
, t: t ) (.
idiiis, Ai..aiider .Forbes, 2
fl .d. Martin Cisneros. 34, was
bound over for trial in the U S.
District court, and both are i in
jail in default of posting 50 bail
set on each. ; w
The men are charged; with
breaking' into a storage shed lo located
cated located at the west bank of Gatun
and making off with the screw
which is valued at $60, They al allegedly
legedly allegedly sold it for $15.-

Canal Zone Cancer Committee To Pay Charges
For Spccid Examinations Of Women Patients

The canal Zone Cancer com committee
mittee committee has adopted a policy ol
payinu the charges of special ex examinations
aminations examinations given women in the
Canal Zone Hospitals for the de detection
tection detection of cancer", It was an announced
nounced announced yesterday ; during the
regular conference between Gov
ernor John s. seyDOia ana rep
resentatives of the U S-Jtate CM
vlc Councils.
The meetine was the last res
ularly scheduled conference with
Civic Council representatives to
be attended by Seybold. who
thanked the Civic Council mem'
bers for their cooperation during
the past four years and tsrmed
the Civic Council organization
worthy movement. y
He declared that the "shirt "shirtsleeve
sleeve "shirtsleeve conferences" have been
s help to him as wen as to the
communities, have promoted
better understanding, and pro provided
vided provided a personal touch which
he would have been unable to
obtain otherwise. ; ;
The announcement' concern concern-In?
In? concern-In? exploratory examinations
was amplified by Leonard M.
Brockman, executive chairman
of the Cancer Committee, who
said that any women entitled to
Canal zon-.honpltal privileges
could make an appointment ei
ther at Gorgas Hospital or coco
Solo HosDital for an annual nhy-
sical examination to be made In
the regular hospital routine and
u. fh. cnoMai .vminn.
tiong lor cancer WOiild be covered;
hv r.nnrfT rommittee funds. 1
- The question was brought up
n response to a recent letter,
from the Cristobal-Margarita
Civic Council requesting that
consideration be given to setting
un a clinic on certain days for
women who might wish cancer.
diaenosis and examinations.
The Health Bureau emphasi2 emphasi2-es
es emphasi2-es the importance of annual
physical examinations and. V.
was decided following a meeting
this week with Col. Charles 0.
Bruce, chairman and members
of the Canal Zone Cancer Com-,
mittee, to urge women to aV
rane for an annual general
physical examination.
If, following this examination
further Investigation is indicated
for cancer detection, thii may

our co-re.jbe charged directly to Cancer;
1 committee funds.-

"Lei fAe people

U

Panama Protests
CZ TV Commercials

. WASHINGTON, April 26 (UP) The ambassador of
Panama mada representations to ,tha State Department
yesterday against transmission of Commercials over the
armed forces television station in the Panama Canal Zone.
: Ambassador J. J. Vallarina' The ambassador said that Hoi

made the representations in a per-
sonal visit w Henry iioiiand,
assistant secretary ol state lor
inter-American atiairs.
VilUrino told reporters after
his Visit with Holland that tho
view of his government was that
transmission of commercials ov over
er over tho proposed Canal Zono tele television
vision television station would competo with
those en present radio stations in
tho Rtpiiblic of Panama, and
with later television installations
there.
The ambassador said that Hol
land replied that it would be dif
ficult for the Zone station to cut
commercials from the television,
films, which would be supplied gra
tis by United States firms to the
Army for use in the Zone. .
He quoted Holland as saying that
the assistant secretary understood
Panama s views and that aa much
as possible would be done to avoid
the use of commercials, t
During the visit Vallarina also
inquired about the progress of the
laws necessary to implement por
tions of the memorandum of un
derstandings signed between Pa
nama and the United Mates simul
taneously with the recently-revis-
i- t"n'v fcpween the r--"
,.'.-,
Cna till, covering bui'iJutg a
bridge ovr tho Canal at Balboa,
already his been presented to
Conortii but has net yet been
cted on.- J
-
Two others, covering equal pay
rates for Panamanians working in
the Zone and the return of certain
lands to the Panamanian republic,
have not yet been presented to
Congress. '
Other health matters dis discussed
cussed discussed at the conference In In-eluded
eluded In-eluded the increase of the
workload at Coco Solo Hospital
outpat'ent service since the
closing of the Colon medical
clinic. :
a nian has' been developed to
alleviate these conditions early
in the next fiscal year by aug-
mntin the staff and providing
additional space In the cut-patient
area. ;
Meanwhile It was suggested
that employes make greater use
of the first aid stations in At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side communities and ad ad-hr
hr ad-hr tn the annointment system.
It was also announced that the
oepratlag hours of the first aid)
station W Rainbow City will be
Increased from live half-days to
five full days a week., and thati
the Gatun stations will be re reduced
duced reduced to five half-days from five!
mil' dava ner week because or
the decrease in the number, of
patients. m
Seybold announced during
the conference that arrange arrangements
ments arrangements had been made for the
employment of approximately
5t U.S.-Rate student assistants
durmr the summer vacation
per"od.""
Qualified student assistants
will be allocated to the various
Bureaus on the basis of Justlfi-,
cation for need of such -service,
and will be paid at a rate of 60
nt ner hour, which has bee"
a standard practice In the past
A rnmnlalnt that school buses
In Gatun are speeding was dis-
cussed antt it was recommenoea
that uie proDiem oe given iur
ther study by the Council mem-1
bers In cooperation with Canal!
zone. Police.
The expected Increase In stu-!
dents In Gatun using the buses
next year will be hand'.ea by tne,
use of larger buses which are;
now being ordered, it was an announced.
nounced. announced. -: v '- i
Other problems of civic Inter-.
est discussed included the con
tinuation of the Health Bureau
policy of dispatching a doctor
with calls for ambulance service;
the expected completion on May
10 of .the new electric "walk "walk-waif
waif "walk-waif signal for the pedestrian
crossing between the Balboa
Commissary annexes on Balboa
Road; completion of a sheltered

knot the trtih end the

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, APRIL S6, 1958

land told him that the State De-
partment was doing its best to ob obtain
tain obtain Congressional actipn on the
GUIS.
II:nd0f3-Ycp!j
Cl-hI 'jit Vri:r
01 Vt$h:n3 MicEn?
A little American elrl whose
hand was caught in the wringer
of an electric washing machine
beneath her home on A m a d o r
Road m Balboa today escaped se serious
rious serious injury after the family maid
reieasea ner arm.
The child,1 three-and-a-half year
old" Teresa Eggleston, was. admit admitted
ted admitted to Gorgas Hospital today aft after
er after the accident, which occurred at
9 a.m. but X-rays showed, there
was no fracture.
According to a police report, the
cgggieston maid who was wash
ing clothes went upstairs a min
ute, leaving little Teresa behind.
In some way the child's right
hand caught in the wringer and
the roller climbed her arm to the
shoulder.
The girl's srreams. attracted the
a . ..t t )
A i,! n-age son, o; y ou. t v'r '-r
of the family at home ca.U ine
fire station, and a rig from Bal
boa rushed to the scene.
A Gorgas Hospital doctor also
arrived and after examining the
little girl transferred her to the
hospital where Xrays were taken.
She was admitted for treatment of
the painful, bu not serious inju
ry.
Teresa is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Eggleston.
bus stop on Jadwln Road in Ga Gatun;
tun; Gatun; furnishing medical kits
containing first-aid supplies and
equipment to Canal Zone firesta
uons tor use on vehicles answer
ing emergency calls; Installation
soon or new bicycle racks re
quested by the Gatun Council
for the Service Center: and de decision
cision decision to discuss further the lim
iting of traffic to one way on the
street in front of Gatun Service
Center. ,....',.'
i

KICKING OFF the 1958 Buddy Pontes campaign, Maj. Gen.
Lionel C. McGarr, commanding general, USARCARIB, receives
the first 1956 poppies from two pretty little girls, Nicky Hovan
(left) and Anne Gilley. Nicky is representing the Panama
Canal Department of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and Anne
is representing the American Legion. This year's" coordinated
poppy sale campaijm bv- the two veterans organizations starts
- today and will extend through May 30.

ce unity is safe fcrcJurm Lincoln.

Dafien Road
Should Begin
J Tourist Delegate
Work on 'a highway from Che
po to Colombia through the Da-
nen region snouia begin next
year, according to Eduardo Di Di-bos,
bos, Di-bos, Peruvian delegate to the re-
cent Inter-American Tourist
Congress beld In San Josi, Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica. .';.'.''?;
Dibos met with Panamanian
engineer Tcmas Guardla; Eduar Eduardo
do Eduardo do, ot Argentina, and Ro Ro-drlEo
drlEo Ro-drlEo Garcia, of Chile Tuesday
and c o n g r a tulated Ouardia,
president of the Parien Road
subcommittee, for the work ac
complished thus far. :-;?.v ;
" Edo and Garcia are members
of the International Automobile
Federation which Is interested in
the opening iof the Darien link
to automobile travel. ,u r,?
i i. '.vr.-'-S'..-: !(.'
Dibos also! reported that
L-nanes r. Nolan. U.8L delegate
to the San Jos parley, reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated his country's Intentions: to
collaborate with the construc
tion of the Darien highway.
llo FrcLlqii0i
Fhcntcnt Payrolls
Coalition presidential candi candidate
date candidate Erpfo de la Guardla Jr.
m;:l.o .t ( .;.,
i s and his words with those
of his political adversaries.
Sneaking over a nationwide
racuo network, De la Guardla
said: 'i
, . ; t- j.
I demonstrated the greatest
honesty that could be demanded
from a candidate backed by the
party In power, when I openly
turned my back on the tradi
tional svstem of buying the peo
ple's vote through phantom pay
rolls and of. corrupting their
spirit and their conscience by
making liquor a prime element
of the political propaganda,"
the National Patriotic Coali
tion's standard bearer wound un
his ten-minute address by ap
pealing to voters to choose be
tween his plan for "methodic ex extort
tort extort and rational planning" nd
the "tortuous oath of hate, dis
order and killing?" traced by
those who oppose his candl
dacy.
Rodeo Postponed
the rodeo scheduled for the
National Stadium tonight has
been postponed because of plane
trouble. It Is now scheduled to
open tomorrow night. :

i

4 I
VW COMMANDANT of the
15th Naval District, Rear Adm.
Clarence I c. Atkeson, Jr.,
USN, will arrive on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus early in July to assume
his new post. He relieves Rear
Adm. Milton E. Miles who will
leave May B on the USNS.
: -Hehry Gibbins. -.'
' Advance registration will
held at the Li Boca, Paraiso, and
Santa Cru elementary schools On
Monday, Apri,! 30 and Tuesday,
May l, from 8 1 mi to 12 noon
for eew kindergarten and J i 1 1 1
grade pupils, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement by the Division of
SChOOlS.- :. .' f,
"'1 ", 1 viM
be culUiilivu to utC kiUuOlai'Ull.
New pupils who will be sevea
years old on or beofre Apil 1, 1957,
will be admitted to grade one.'
Parents should present the birth
certificates of the children to be
enrolled.- It will not be necessary
for the child to accompany the
parent on those days.
Parents resident in La Boca, Pa
raiso and Santa Que have been
urged to take advantage of this
early enrollment.
Russ!::f Exp:cl:d
To Prc!;il 0js!;r,3 ;
01 U JL D:!:;:l3$
' united Nations, n.y April
26 (UPr Diplomats loaay ex expected
pected expected Russia to lodge a vigorous
protest with the United Nations
about Washington action in ousting
two members of the Soviet dele delegation
gation delegation to the world organization.
Soviet Ambassador Georgi N.
Zaroubin was reported to have re rejected
jected rejected the U S ouster note which
the State Department presented
to him yesterday, t : v ;
Arkady A. Sobolev, R u a s i 's
chief U.N delegate, whose activi activities
ties activities in "persuading'' defaulting So Soviet
viet Soviet sailors to return to their
homeland was roundly criticized in
Secretary Dag : Hammarskjold'i
office to -intervene, ,
. The Russians had no immediate
comment on Washington's action.
The U S. mission to the U.'. N.'
notified Hammarskjold's office of
the action "an hour or so'" before
the note was handed to Zaroubin,
the Y.N. spokesman said. The
word was received by Andrew W.
Cordier, Hammarskjold's 4 execu:
tive assistant, by phone..
Russia was expected to. contend
that the "headquarters agree agree-menl"
menl" agree-menl" between the United States
and the United Nations granting
the world organization extraterri extraterritorial
torial extraterritorial privileges in New York gave
diplomatic immunity to its dele delegates
gates delegates and removed them from A A-merican
merican A-merican jurisdiction.
Cca! Dir.:c$ Pl:a
Fcr !!:; Tri:l In
Diu:.! Driving (a$o
A motion for a new trial for a
soldier previously convicted for
drunken driving was denied yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Balboa Magistrate John
JS. Ueming.
The appeal for a trial had been
filed by Samuel E. Harris, 44-year-
old Ft. Amador soldier who had
been convicted of drunken driving
in the Magistrate's Court last
month. i
After he was found guilty, Har Harris
ris Harris paid $100 fine imposed on him,
but later decided to withdraw the
fine and appeal the case. ;
Judpe Guthrie F. Crowe, of the
U.S. District Court rejected t h e
soldier's appeal and remanded
the case back to the lower court.

iod

Admits Letting
Fallen Dictator

Into Washington

f WASHINGTON, April 26 (UP) Canal Zone G:
J, S. Seybold, making a final appearance in the Hci :
Appropriations committee before his retirement, said i :
took full responsibility for allowinq former Araentine

tator Juan Peron ttf stay in

mgron in ranama. ... ?
But Seybold insisted on going off the record for mc
of his djscussion'of the controversial visit, which n J

after a number of members of

SirUOTIOn. :-s-: j', ,V -4. ,:--:--yt' '
V -,S?ybold's testimony was taken kst month, but on'
made public today by the House Appropriations commit-

tee.
Democratic Rep. John Rooney
asked him who was running the
Hotel Washington at the time
peron was received as a guest.
"I was," Seybold replied. ;
- He added that although Peron
stayed several months in the no
tel altogether, "it didn't take
long to get him out" once the ob objections
jections objections were heard.
"We lust asked him to go, and
he went without any ado,?, he
said. ', .,-.
"iiuw could ,ie .i t iit there- in
the first place?" Rooney aked,
It was at this point that Sey-
IhnM alH Yim mmiM nrffr tn CO
toff the record, and said I reauy
think most or this tarn snouia
be cleared between the commit
tee, Mr. Rooney, and tne state
Department." 'v
"That makes It even more In In-trtinff
trtinff In-trtinff Rnnnev observed.
"Am I to understand that then
State Department naa some something,
thing, something, to do with the admittance
of peron to this United States
government-owned hotel?
V'l canont answer that," Sey-
holrf sftld
He later, said: "I am .afraid. I
will hav. to take the responsi
bllity of admitting him to the
Washington Hotel."
. Seybold also told the appro
priations committee the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal government will
road until the proper leglsla leglsla-continue
continue leglsla-continue to operate the rall rall-tive
tive rall-tive committees authorize Its
abandonment, but he reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated Uie company's position that
the h'rhway would be cheap,
er and' more efficient.
"The companv is. of course,
entirely willing to operate the
railroad for any reasons and in
any manner directed by the
Congress," he said.
Signed Cd:ssi:n
Of Yciinj Grthfm
To C3 Submi!!:d
DENVER. April 26 (UP) -John
Gilbert Graham's' signed confes confession
sion confession will be offered today for the
approval of the court that is try trying
ing trying him for murder in the explo explosion
sion explosion ot an airliner in which 44
Dei sons died.
Prosecution attorneys said they
would submit the detailed conies-
.ion of the 24:Wd:-Mplo
Urcpert late today.
Defense lawyers Indicated they
would challenge the confession and
fight to keep it from being admit admitted
ted admitted as evidence,
Legal experts said the attempt
to introduce the confession Gra Graham
ham Graham made to FBI agents might
touch off the biggest legal battle
thus far in the 10-day-old trial.
District Attorney Bert Keating,
directing the prosecution, predict
ed the confession would bring a a-bout
bout a-bout a "trial within a trial" in
which the judge would eventually
rule on whether ,the' confession
could be legally admitted as evi evidence.
dence. evidence. The confession is handwritten
and signed and tells how Graham
concocted a bomb and put it in
his mother's luggage which was
stowed aboard the airliner that
exploded in flight, killing Mrs.
Daisie King, Graham's mother,
and 43 others.
The admission of the confession
posed the key test of the prosecu prosecution's
tion's prosecution's ca-e.
Without it, Keating said, "we
won't have enough left to keep us
in court".

ITO CEXI1

the U.S.-owned Hotel Wc:'
Congress had protested tl
''I merelv vA Va
frankly that it. is my studio
opinion that such continued op operation
eration operation cannot be Justified c 1
wuuiiuuiic grounas.'v
Seybold requested an ap-- -prlatlon
of .J$15.60.000 for o' -atlons
of the company ds
fiscal 1957, and said there v
be no request for cap!f"l r
The amount for r'
$1,160,003 -
and he r-ad i
jarjeiy to le0. :.i-i j. t
La Ccca J:nls
r Registration of students attend
ing Lt noes High School and Rail!,
bow City Junior and Senior HigSi
School will be held Monday morn morning,
ing, morning, May 7, the Division of Schools
has announced. : ,
' Students will report at their re re-spective
spective re-spective schools at a t m. nn M
7 and will remain until 10:30 a.m.
to prepare their student program
cards and fill out th:ir registra registration
tion registration cards.
.Because of space limitations
this year ninth grade. intdpnu t
Santa Crux will attend classes j
me La Boca High School build
They will register at La Boca
1 from 8 to J0:30 a.m.
Parents of Rainbow Citv Jnrf r
and Senior High School stude j
will be able to sign student rc
tration cards at the school the
afternoon of May 7 between the
nours of 4 and 7 p.m.
For the convenience of the b?
ents of studenU attending La i .-
ca Mien senoou arraneemo
have been made for them to s i
the registration cards between t,
hours of 4 to 7 p.m. on Mav 7
in the 'schools of the towns li
which they reside.
- Regular classes in all Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican schools will start at S
a.m., Tuesday, May
Fcr A!;:rbn Frcnl
PARIS, April 26 (UP) -Reports
going 'to sweep through 150,000
men, double the number original originally
ly originally set for shipment to strife-torn
Alceria. ,- V;.
The reports" said1 to emanate
from reliable government sources,
followed a rush trip here by Al Algerian
gerian Algerian Resident Minister Robert
LaCoste.
LaCoste flies back to Algeria to today
day today after briefing his Cabinet
mates on the fast spreading Alge Algerian
rian Algerian conflict.
., Following the meeting that last lasted
ed lasted until early yesterday morning
the government announced that it
is stepping up the speed of its mo
bilization program.
If, as reported, the total reserve
call-up reaches the 150,000 mark,
it will mean that France's Alge Algerian
rian Algerian expeditionary force will num number
ber number almost 425,000 men more
than fought in Indochina at t h e
peak of the rebellion there.
BAL1JOA TIDKS
FRIDAY, APRIL 27
HIGH LOW
5:17 am 11:17 a.m.
S47 p.m. 11:39 .r



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Cam.! ADOfttsa. MMlMlmCAN. PANAMA
AM OfWI II t7 CCNTKAl AVIMue (CTWIIN TM AND tSTH Tfrt
re(iN RmtsENTATivt. joshua b. powcks. inc
S4 MAOIM3H Av MW YoK. 1171 N V.

- ; tacAl
MONTH m fttu-. c ?o

8. BO
I8 60

(IX MONTH. IN ADVANCC

tO ONt VIA. IH AOVAHCt

tT MAtt
a so
'3 OO
14 00

THIS tS TOUt FORUM THI MACKS CWN COIUMH
M mm mmw mkw a a
Tla Mad B mm knia ta iWm at Tke Piasma Aritoa

lattait are rKiva rMIW ara Madle hi vballv aaafioWi!

Ir TM (ntribat hrttf, ot ha ImpatitMt If 4aa't apftti Hk

MM a Lattara art baiMuIhm mi tna a4ar racaivac .. .
fm try ta kaap Ida tarter limit" M m huh.
Mantifv ef kttar writers ta Me in ttrkttJt mhIkIika.

Tau mvtaapar uuaw ratpaasibility far stMataurt at taiiiioa

SxaraiMtf im laHart tram raadais,
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Coninient

INTELLIGENCE ts ENVIRONMENT
8ir: ;
I would like to address this letter to Mr. Fed Up. In your
last letter you wrote quite a bit ton "equality." I'm sure that
if you have studied any biology, psychology or sociology, you
are aware that regardless of color we are not all equal; we are
what our inheritance and our environment make us. But I
have yet to read In a truly scientific document that the color
of our skins makes us superior or inferior.
sure Hitler would have given a great deal to have
frdven racial intellectual difference. On the other hand I can
lind a great many books that say they can find no reason to
; believe, that racial differences mean inherent intellectual dif differences.
ferences. differences. There is, of course, a great deal of difficulty in con conducting
ducting conducting these tests. , 1 ,
Are you testing his Intelligence or his environment?. How
good a showing would a genius with no education
would like to refer you to these books (In case yon re interested
they are college text bocks): "Social Psychology." by Lmnuud
W. Doob: "Introduction to Psychology," by p R- Hilar'
and "Psychology." by Floyd a rwekeray a?d .r. u
These are just a few books on the subject and Im surejou
will find many more if you care to look. ; VJy nn he
The equality you mention next is equality before Opd, I w w-l'eve
l'eve w-l'eve I think If you will take another look at the Bible you
wiU find that we are all children of God and that we are made
to His Image and likeness. Please, don't make a racial bigot
Ut YoJwMso find in the Bible that 'J'Sg'
love the Lord your God with all your art. and with aU yu
soul and with all your mind. This Is the first great wm
mandment, and the w?.' and "so what what-"You
"You what-"You shall love your neighbor as yourseir ana so mm
ever you wish that men do to you, do so them-..
strikes you on the right cheek, turn to him HSFwm Sim
if inv one would sue you and take your coat, let him have
yfourn?lcak uKn; and" LWa"S
eo with him two miles. Give to him that begs irm i"
would be great among you mts ,bt nm SSsS
ZitfJB SW ffJaWS and to give H
1Ue Nom" d S ffiSS droo the Bible and let's not judge
VffJeSOTf to understand why you
would deliberately 3"fc se, warg 'and a good deal
It la that same hatred that cause wi SV is, books,
ITS." A5? 5?S5 SBS WW.'-
as his own. v v. Mnt remember that the
If, however, you want to be 6,1 tne world's
. .white race" makes up r abw i fou th of vu

friends 'f your hatred and prejudice?
Can you afford the luxury vi t 4
Please think it over and mav God be with you. M $
, ,""'':V'' ;t RAILROAD ECONOMIES f'.'
the dispatchers. The d fPchers wrlU blel for regar
JSam A handle bom of
rdAlsoIeHminat,the roadmaster's office and 'itWwS?1 'itWwS?1-and
and 'itWwS?1-and he could travel the road part time. No use him taking it
board yarSmSters, as qn holidays the, ti th. office all day
wth nothing to do but draw double !;nVth7 J3 work
KSaranVVs1 Sfn-ta Une crev couUMo
the yard work between their regular runs The ew arr mng
MOUtobal at 8:35 a.m,doesn't have anythtag to do until 12.00
p.m. hen they bring their train back to 'Balboa.
Th evenine crews could do the same, if mere was
yiSMtXtxtw. wa)ias to Balboa could stand by
ior yardwork also, which could eliminate a yard crew on each
aide.
Another thing, take the roundhouse and the car-shop and
wmbine thenTSnder one shop. Just have one foreman instead
m twiTand nrobably he would have a half a day's work to do.
?SJSlto ti Canal Company could save over
$126,000 yearly. ..Railroadman'! .'
Son

This columa has ba prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Rtesel's stall iol iol-kowinj
kowinj iol-kowinj a bedside conference wiia
the stricken columnist)

Dave Beck, capacious of lip and

up, wiu luraoer away irora

howdown fight witn ArL-CIO
president George Meany over the
pact between the Teamsters and
the racket ridden 'International

Longshoremen s Association,

A man of firm indecision, Beck
his consistently sounded tough in
the public prints but melted when

eonirontea won opposition to tne
plans of some of tut chief aides

to become the biggest power bioc

inside labor.

On May 1, when the AFL-CI0

Executive Council meets in a spe-

rifll mrppnpv nMsinn tn take nn

the Teamster-XLA deal. JBeck wui

double-talk hit way out of possible
suspension from the Federation.

He a una an ooscure secuon

of his union's vaguely-worded con constitution
stitution constitution to back up his agreement
to cancel the ILA. pact. Then

Beck will tell his peopie to set up
informal "working agreements"
with the ILA that fall shy of the

formal pact He'll justify this move

by cloaking nimseu won me snop-

worn mantle ot "autonomy
the freedom of affiliated unions
to run their own affairs without

interference by the national Fed Federation
eration Federation chiefs.

Beck will dainulv sidesteo a

showdown with Meany on this is issue
sue issue for several important reasons

not the least ot wnicn is nis
knowledge that powerful chunks of
his sprawling, 1,300,000-member
union will never agree to break

ing away from the mainstream of
organized labor, f

case in point is me situation

in New York now where a bitter
fight is taking place for presidency

of the Teamsters Joint Councu.
The dispute if now in courts where

Martin Lacey, veteran xeamsiers
official, is seeking to have the

election of John O'Rourke,- intim

ate of the controversial Jim noua

of Detroit, voided on the grounds

that illegal votes were cast aor
O'Rourke and upheld by Beck, i?

Even if O Rourke eventuauy is

d e c 1 a r e d the legal winner, the
forces behind Lacey and Tom Hjck Hjck-eyj
eyj Hjck-eyj eastern vice president of the

Teamos, will have the huge maj majority
ority majority of the members. In a show showdown
down showdown involving departure from the

AFL-CIO, BecK ana nis cronies
might wind up with the majority
of the locals but his opponents
will control the majority of the

members.

,jPv it j 0.
Oh
If I i 1 .14

Fear I

ess

By E03

Filipino
EUARK

MANILA. P.I. Ramon Maesav-

lay is. I believe, the most charm

ing and dynamic man I ever met
in my life. He is the President of
the Philippines, but he is a peas peasant
ant peasant first and a man later, a charm charmer
er charmer predominantly, a tough piece of
furniture, a great advertisement

for democracy. .-

Magsaysay was a great guer guerrilla
rilla guerrilla fighter, and how many Japs
he and his men did over will never
be counted. Then he cleaned up
the Huks.i the 1 Communist parti-

fheT aame'-thing is true in. other. Mns.. f i,.!." ???

-iti.. I,n tha n.tlnn "'?."" aot8 w

Sir:

THANKS TO "LORD HELPUS"

. .. --' A- KT n.J tlnlmil" m Alal fVlRllVs fflf hiS

fiease pass ou "j --" ------- ",,
verses "Dulles FUes Again," published recently in the Mall Box.
He has the right touch and the correct point of view.
You might suggest to Trlxle Briceflo that she recruit "Lord

I note that for the present Mr, Dulles Is grounded, but

"ouien sabe? wnen ne wiu no ijuin

Latin America io preacn w auu uuu u w e- -v --Ident,
Ident, --Ident, and Foreign Ministers. Crede Calhoun

it

Hoffa have aained ostensible con

trol of the machinery of their un

ion, they have not yet consolidat

ed i themselves to me pomi wnere
they scan swiff, the membership
at will..-' ' I

Beck muws tins, ho does Meany.

In part that explains Meany 's

swift move for a showdown. And
in large part that explains why
Beck will double-talk his way oi
of possible suspension at the May

session oi laoor s Dig-wigs.
The other factor behind Beck's

backtrack is the need for him to
stall for time in order to line-up

other old-line craft union chiefs

who also resent the fact mat
Meany is, for the first, time in their
history, displaying signs- of real
and vigorous leadership.

These are the boys who never

wanted a president who was a
leader. The job was always basi

cally that of a figurehead., Meany

today taixs ana acts u&e a waucr

anH thev don't like it.

Beck hopes to be able to rally
thpjtft other old-line outfits behind

him in a squeeze on Meany later
on-perhaps at the next AFL-CIO
convention -in 1957. To gain that
end he needs time, and he knows
that if he forces the issue' of the

ILA nact now time is tne one wing

he won't have. Hence the reverse
shift. ...

In the meantime, uecx wui g ve

the various "conferences m ms
organization the green light for

more non-aggression paw wku

iFt..nn unions.-In that way ne

hopes to enlist stiU wider backing
for his fight with, Meany in the
future.
As part ; of that strategy the
Teamsters-as in Missouri recent recentlywill
lywill recentlywill oppose statewide mergers
of the AFL-CIO until such time

as they feel they nave enougn sol

id deals going. They're not going

tag with Old Ar u unions against
to riv .' i- ..i.du r
them. .
So, as Dave Beck seems to wad waddle
dle waddle backwards on the question of
Teamster deal with the ILA, he

is really moving aneaa wn
deals and new alliances all aimed
at George Meany.
BASS GETS CUPPED
irMfYtt N Krfv fUP Van

Fletcher is conviced it doesn f pay
to leave the neck of a bass viol
sticking out the rear window of a
car. He tried it once. A passing
nf a drive-m here

..,k. Tipfcher was parked and

sheared off the instrument's neck.

He is a big man. but with small

hands and slim legs. He is perhaps
one, of the handsomest men I ever

saw. His English is excellent, his

bpamsn fluent, and he speaks live

or six dialects. He could be a mov

ie actor- or a. football player-.- :
As a politician, his approach
to, people is nearly perfect He is
completely ; fearless. Any: man,
woman or child in the Philippines
could kill him but, to the con consternation
sternation consternation of his Cabinet and the
country, he uses no security pre

cautions wnaiever.

I went on a flvine trio to North.rjiinphitinff nnint with

era Luzon in the Presidential sized shout and a short, profane

plane, determined to resist the
charm, of which I'd heard so milch.
I was going to be the only one to
come back and shrug and say
"Oh, Magsaysay? Nice fellow,
but I don't see what all the -fuss is
about." ...
I tame back babling his praises,
because he owned me after five
minutes and he gave me a day I
will never quite forget.' I know now
how it is possible for one maa to
conquer a world.
Virgil Pinkley and I went up
with Magsaysay to Aparri in the
province of Cayagan to dedicate
a new Irrigation project In the
barrio of Bulan. Irrigation v and
roads are two ot the most cher cherished
ished cherished oft the Magsaysay plans
for pulling his country to ils feet.
The President was dressed for

bushopen-necked slilit, -rou g b.

boots: i his was no longer Mag

saysay, tne immaculate head of
state, but Ramoncito, the guerrll guerrll-lero,
lero, guerrll-lero, the Huk-chaser. ,
"This was a guy who called you
"Bob" easily j and : immediately
and who sat on the side of an air aircraft
craft aircraft seat, swinging' his feet and

word.

He reminded me strongly of Ful-

gencio Batista, years before the
last war, when he first came to
power in Cuba and before he was

spoiled

In those days, when Batista was

merely a former sergeant come to

power, the guajiros peasants of

Cuba adored him slavishly. So now
do the paisanos of the Philippines

worship Magsaysay. Their faces
bloom when he passes, as if he

were Santa Claus appearing per

sonally for each child's benefit.

"t
4 f m w v m
tr cr.zvj r

WAi.ilNGTON One amazing, tion brought Iv the tri-$afes builJ-a.Llreu-
the tocome-tax fixing fcg council. After Brown and Root
of ttie big Texas Brown and Root r d to rehire 3,3 workers the
contractmg firm is that they are NLKB ordered that back salaries
still getting some of the biggestjbe paid. However, the case has
government contracts, including drae?ed out on arcenK a th-

),uQ owed to the men still hasn't -been
paid.

That day they stood in a soak soaking
ing soaking rain for hours to hear him-

his head as wet as theirs, his

clothes drenched. They lined the!- i n
roads for miles in the pouring rainlciiicaiy of s,-

lor a cnance to see him.

turreni consmicuon or U.S. air

ana naval cases m Soam

r au u.s. officials have to do

is look at Treasury and Labor
Department records to see how
this giant contracting firm has

mumoea its nose at the same gov

ernment from which it still get

lusa contracts, -.

Obviously it must have friends

in high places. One close friend

has been Sen. Lyndon Johnson of

lexas, who has received heavy

campaign contributions from Her

man and George Brown

Here is the official record of

Brown and Root operations, taken

from a Senator Labor Committee

report, on the manner in which

Brown and Root has violated the

Davis-Bacon Act This requires

companies with government con

tracts to pay niminum wages pre prevailing
vailing prevailing in that -area.

CARPENTERS

Where Brown and Root has a

direct hand in a project," states
the Senate report "It has been

embroiled in labor difficulties and

violations of the contract and spe

cifications that touch upon work

ing conditions."

Continuing in detail, the Senate

Labor committee charged Brown

and Root with violating the law

while working on the Bull Shoals
Dam in Arkansas: first, by hiring
carpenters and paymg them only

apprentice wages; secona. ny

switching part of their work to,
the Flippen Materials Co.. so it

could avoid paying Davis-Bacon
minimum wages.

"The apprentice setup by Brown

and Root was a racket which gave

Brown and Root all the benefits,"

summarized the Senate report

Brown and Root could have paid

these men the going carpenter's

rate, but it adopted a cheap pol policy
icy policy of so-called apprentice ser

vice, .v..!'.. :'

The records of the National La

bor Relations Board also show that

Brown and Root has twice been

challenged for unfair labor prac
tlces or for strike-breaking.

When the oil workers union went

on strike against the Celanese

Corn., at Bishop. Texas.-" July

1948, Celanese officials turea

Brown and Root to come in with

what amounted to strike-breakers

to maintain and operate the plant.

They eventually broke the strike,

Later,, Celanese was forced to

come before the NLRB on a charge

of refusing to negotiate,

Again, the United Auto workers

charped Erowa and Root witn un-

r I pr- 5 Pt f-'- r I'---! 1

iILti aad a a a aoaonnaaa

,-," .7

- -" - I 1 i

J Friday

They fell on their knees before
him, and hundreds grasped his
hands as we rode along.1 Pinkley
and I had-one thought between
us: Any hand he grasped could
have handed him a bomb, and we
were in the back seat with him.

WANTON DISREGARD
"There ii no room for a gen general
eral general contractor like Brown and
Root which has shown such man man-ton
ton man-ton disregard of working coodi coodi-tons,
tons, coodi-tons, classification, wace rates,
etc., on work being performed by
the United Slates government,"
concluded the Senate report. "This
firm should not be presently era era-ployed
ployed era-ployed on a federal project."
It was after this, however, that
Brown and Root and its associated
contractors were given the biggest
contract of all to build U.S. air
and naval and bases in Spain.
The contract was awarded with without
out without competitive bids by the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower administration.
NoteBrown and Root are also

Rhief stockholders in Texas East

ern pipeline, which pipes natural
gas from Texas. During the gas gas-hill
hill gas-hill battle, George Brown was in
frequent conference with Sen. Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson. Lyndon spent week
ends at the Brown farm at Mid Mid-dlebure.
dlebure. Mid-dlebure. Va.. used the Brown and

Root plane to fly to Texas.

WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Carroll Cone, vice president of

Pan American Airways, has been
taking bets that Dee, in the end.

won t run. n.eiauver leaaers
are getting a bit suspicious of the
terrific press he's been getting in
certain stanch Republican papers.
They wonder whether GOP pub publishers
lishers publishers figure he'll be' easier to
defeat than AdlaL The Chicago
Tribune ran: a feature, story with
diagrams on how to write-in in the
Illinois primary. It looked as if
the Trib wanted to set hack Ste-.
venson in his home state. . .The
big-city bosses are now pumping
hard privately for Senator Syming Symington
ton Symington of Missouri. They say he'U
be easy to work with. . .Mike
Dl Salle of Ohio, former price con control
trol control administrator and Mayor of
Toledo, is now running for gov governor
ernor governor of Ohio. He has -four can candidates
didates candidates against him in the Demo Demo-...ti.
...ti. Demo-...ti. ni. will Ksf tham eas-

Uy. , .Dean Acheson, the ex-secretary
of state, will come out for
Adlai Stevenson. .Chet Bowles,
ex-governor of Connecticut, ex-ambassador
to India, has been help helping
ing helping Stevenson with his foreign foreign-policy
policy foreign-policy speeches. .Harlem's Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Adam Clayton Powell
wanted to go down to Montgo Montgomery,,
mery,, Montgomery,, 'Ala., to participate in the
Negro bus boycott. lie was told
l'y l o-.'i f 1 'iy C 't.
,. tETitTITTZ '!N !' ,!
GLOUCESTER,- Mas. (UP)
Twin brothers were reunited here

union activity. The labor, boardkor the first time in 29 years. Bat Bat-in
in Bat-in 1954 found against Brown and Ma Tarantino arrived with lus lus-Root...
Root... lus-Root... -'fajii;ix from Italy to join the crew
Again the labor board found of the tisftiat'dragger St. Victoria.
Brown and Root guilty of violat- The St. Victoria is captamed by
ing the Taft-Hartley Act in an ac BaUstta's twin, Isadora.

on union ri'i-l-

ings,- threatening reprisals agamst

union members, and discharging

19 workers as a result of their

J

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"'0

2

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J

,,Tinice ,.-rirccul in th traditional "tux" ot

the Niahin Maru. The vessel has returned here to Yokosuka,
Jap-n, after a whaling expedition m the AnartUc, The pen penguins
guins penguins are to be presented to toe local zoo.

. 1 H3&J

-(pMMnix-

niE high urn of

WITE

LIF1E 'S-.teday

a

eaturlna

' -" " ;"r ; I Xx
' ; j (Dotoiuj uJWiWii r ( )
I : v dloxJui t&Iiman )i
C "n V,
( i- ....
. t Sab VJlctAiiut :
7 ;'.' r - DOROTHY ERONSON
-, ,-..;...',..: ,, '!'.:'....'"'",. '-,..
;',-"." : ,,.iWl.w-l '- '-'r ' "- : ' '
SKE WAS "" J PaBama's Beautiful Girls ia Colorful Pollcras
THERE r- Dancing Panamanian Folklore

0
0

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Chid! & dim cfi;z
Reis Champions of the GIA CIA QIA
and

For Your Dancing Pleasure

9

AND HIS v
ALL STAR, ORCHESTRA

For reservations call Panama 2-4330
up to 8:15 p.m.

TTTO SIIOT7S 10:20 p.m. & 12:30 p.m.

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.tZX tKSAMA AMXJJJCaN AN IXJ3F.rEXI3t.XI EMIT M:
Tr:r.rrAT. in
i::s

J;p:n:-S2 'Sscred War' Pciicy
Titterly Denounced By Prince

TOKYO (UP) For the Crst
t4ae." member of Japan's once

ticrosanct imperial jamiiy pians a
public indictment of the "sacred
wr" Japan waged morettf
riicade ago and of the prewar
fl-emperor system,
JP rince Alikasa, earnest, soul soul-s&rching
s&rching soul-s&rching youngest brother of
linperor Hirohito, wrote to? bitter
tinunciation of the prewar
Japanese system in an append!)', to
a scholarly book on the ancient
client ..whicn. ho. is to uring out
Ion. -. r v'VWy' r!v,!'t'
In it, the -40-year-old, prince at at-tplks
tplks at-tplks the "aijpminable atrocities':
c Japanese troop China: under
t: Js masquerade of a sacred war.
iii an imnpriat nrince. he auto-

Mntirailv became a soldier aodJ

wi assigned to that theater 'as a

iav the rieid shackles

placed on members of the imperial

family unaer we pre-war iucw

household system ana aesennes
hi rVas from the system after

t 9 end of the war as like beinff
liberated from a "prison without

bars." -. 1

w -'-j I 1 L L I k lU a will C J

Lost Wir Fehh

"Excerpts from the article, re recently
cently recently printed in the newspaper
Sfainichi, showed the mental tor torture
ture torture of a man, himself loving
simplicity and the common man,
Hing forced against his will into
the career of a soldier and isolated
from people by the barrier o an
inexorable god-emperor system
which extended to all royalty.
"When I was a staff officer in
Nanking,? he wrote, ,"I lost' all
faith in the sacred war and wanted
only peace. I was disgusted at the
actualities of the sacred war.
There is ne need to bring tin here
ajain the abominable atrocities in inflicted
flicted inflicted on the innocent 'Chinese
i::c(iic Creb Uttd ;
;":r Prccess
ITHACA; N.Y. (UP) Mathe Mathematical
matical Mathematical formulas and electronic
"brains" are being used to unrvey
the three-quarterg of the United
fcutes that lacks adequate tp)-'

Prof. Arthur .J McNalr of the

Cornell University's engineering
,-hnni fa riirartlne research on a

now method c all e d Analytical! hard to explain.

Atrial Triangulation. ... .... .. Seems, that a dog driving' a, car

Under the plan, measurements; ran into Soets ear on the western

people. Under the name of a just
war, looting, violence, destruction
by fire and rape were, being
carried on.
"I would like to apologize to my
subordinates of that time concern concerning
ing concerning the moral fable of the sacred
war."
When the war ended, Prince Mi Mi-kasa
kasa Mi-kasa was torn by conscience and
moral pangs and thought seriously
about what he, himself should do.
Many Japanese had been jailed as
war criminals. All nobilitv except

immediate relatives of tht emperor

Had been stripped of, tneir rank.
5 t r-- i
. s Studied Arthlpgy
' '. . .tv t ... i ... i. .....
.'He wrote that he thought of re renouncing
nouncing renouncing hit position as a member
of k the." imperial family and
becoming a commoner "hut re

mained because I thought, as' a
prince, I might be. able tp do some
good.', 1 -Later,
the prince began studying

Oriental archeology at Tokyo Uni4

versrty He described his reUetat
being able to study and talk free'y

without a frock-coated chamberlain

in attendance in the tlassrpont I
"I tasted the pleasure of opening
an aluminum lunch bdx and eating
salted salmon in the research
room," he wrote.
The' prince, who Is now a lecturer
on Oriental archeology at n Tokyo
University, explained:
"The reason I studied Oricr-.tal
archeology is that I wanted to seok
out from the ruins in the Middle
and Near Easf, which was' tlie
origin of mankind and culture, the
outlines of man and the state and
think over what man should be."
The book in which this article
will appear is compiled from a
series of radio lectures hy the
prince and has been tentatively

given the title, "Emperors, Graces

and JPeople The Dawn of The

Orient,".. I

prince Mixasa was instrumental

in. arranging a visit to Mesopo Mesopotamia
tamia Mesopotamia by a group of Jaoaneac

areheologists- this year and may
accompany the expedition himself.
Ibre's ;;A Pel:!: :
llsd Liccnsi! 1
' LANSlis'G. Mich! fUPi John

Soet had a dent in the tight Tear

fender of his car, which was rather

r "ATHrsy halo-uks
PL. OP U5WT CACKLE
.FKC3M THE TOPS CP TJrScS
' ANP CTHSt OSJSCTS.

i-e first made of points on aerial

Topographs. Then uve geometric
v .; itmnt hpiween the noints are

i- .rv"uted mathematically Instead
( v, n use of expensive machines.
' ( )mr'ited positions provide the
s about -ground tlistancesv and
a lions from which 1 contour
3 s are made. '
;ihe formulas are so complex
that electronic computers must be
x ei. A skilled operator with a
ciesk calculator would take eight
hours to solve one of the simplest
iroblems involved. However, the
electronic 'brain" in the Cornell
computing center takes- only 10
riinutes to do the same job.
j COLORFUL
DES MOINES, la. (UP)
Nothing drab about tha laboratory
S ports written at Mercy Hospital.
Each member of the laboratory
s1a writes his report in a differ different
ent different color of ink, a color assigned
f jily to him.

outskirts of Grand Rapids.

i Soet had been halted. mjmen
tarily in the middle of an inter intersection
section intersection with bumper-to-bumper
traffic. I

"I looktdup-the strrt to
my-right and saw a bi' i car

bearina down on me,.' Soet said

"J laid on the horn and then, did

a double-take.

"There was a dog just a dog
bouncing around behind the

wheel of the car.

"I wouldn't o aheadr and I

couldn't back up, so I did the only
thing left to do. I just sat there
frantically blowing the horn while
this dog-driven car came at-me,
finally hitting my rear ; fender,"
The owner of the car was found

shopping in a nearby drugstore.

Soet said the driver vowed after

this, he'd set the brake, and .not
trust the transmission gears to

hold the car on a hill especially

with a shift-minded pooch- left in

the car.

...
t

!
- k

1

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. mmV, TmBSB ARB BSUSH CHARGES .BlBCTtZW...

1,R&P WHEN PpSlTIVB.BUUE WHSN NEeWtVS;-

i.i. :? ,w-wt.tf;i. 1

t 'TM Ihf U. talOlt,
tfi m tr Nf (mm. im.

. i ; no saiet reiiatanca:

'V-

Faltering Philip :
PHiIip't ttftt Is lilted with bruises.
rFea-wont steps and rsgi he eft
Kepairi woald iMTtj his home like new.
t. A, Classifieds, fiat the rltbt eliie'

V'Jt SXOBT OF lUETHi WAI

Aboat That Fire

By WILSON SCBUGGS

rSCILLA'S tOt

rrcs KUNNT

I EEKEe.CUSTOO!AM A.3WrrHWS THIS HAS NEVK Afsvoueif J
S w emwisvs tom would- MEBvmuFsrrTil THNSTOoo : Vl

".h: Ah! $ True '' By AL TtRMEES

BRUSSELS SHOULD) I OHx IF I EVER NAB THE II I '
S J ST N HAVE POUND 62 S CULPRIT HE'LL tl IN
the J( crook; 5SSa-G?l : m r-f IZTk

, On the Job ; . Like TtatT ..

.! t T" I SPWIN6 ) U0 WORl?!CS ABOUT hAMV' fTT?" T
f f 1$ A BUGS WAIDINS MY J fUJjif U-- Li I ' .'Vs V
J CAPEFWEB ) CAWWOT 6AUCEN-A f", Wp'L -" 4
A- fS 7IAAE0F IT ISN'T EVEN J (UlkMX If-.-O V-

:ii'3 xz3 rmtrs

la csnr.c2 inrKrcai

ft J A L. fl.il I E J j f i,

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That Helps!

Ey i;r.r.nx tLCj

H- J (J A WEEK iWFU.SEe THAT tOJ
- . ., f Y SO, SO HELP, ME, (, DO, SHORT-0OO6H
L r" .uvvy V jj

DAT WHAl TUU vwi y i f::
A-VH1T RA70O.BurHEi lGUESS

ONE Of THE MObr
STUAPATMETIC 6UY5

' I l K K-

I M'M I I ... "VV

Ue evem fefls
FOR.TWE' ,'
PPHPLE HE OWES

WOMEV

mm

i How Lon and How Farf

f r"?" WELL. Y- OSCAR, ITS

Sf'sh V THIN WHATVOUV

r'lOi'. 3

HAH!

VOUVE ( NOTHING

TO IT.

OOP? THAT ENGINE!

as-

NOTHING BUT AN'
ALKY- CONVERTS?
CARB.A HOPPED HOPPED-I1P
I1P HOPPED-I1P MAPS AN ;

PLENTY OF AMY HOT- TH!5 OU MILL

KNOW-HOVV RODDlNG

COULDA

BRRR! VETS

n i nL'UV. TALK ABOUT

BUT HOW IOMG1 SOMETHING

FlCGEK

'can take rr?

DONE IT

u .V!. : .; ; ; i

a&ivr,-'l.ir'r-1 )

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SOOTS AND EZX B'JDDCS 1

' About Guy Sterling?.

CI E2CAB KAETy
, r - i

Stlhi IM OfiLV QELL, WOO WAVE
-a vavit n Trt -tup m r

JJ.W.DOOLnUl" I OY.JUE UfsS QUITE fNV)

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TOUtt 0 WW, F

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, a. ; Begging Off

ru' rt kTT(E!0 VOLJ

WkKlT lt& A.4 YOUR.

unDCL FtfK A Picture

V VOKi ABOUT "TROUBLE R0OK. BAWOV
SHOOTeRS, tLlT-ryVWITH-ACAMR!

WEU FOLOW YOU

THRU EACH eJtr

OP A. TYrlCAL.
ASSiaWWtNTi 1
MB WITH A MOTB"

uuwi i unw HOW VOU N fsUT Ms NOT

TUB PRAWA IHIf mvj I rtU &IU.T.
minus TUB. 11.1 1BWIIITV Rn4ini4. I

ANP COURAGE OPTEN r WN'T PMOTCM

KEfiUIK&P TO- GRAPH WELL

if --fr

PON'T ft 6C51Yi MI55 WYLER. CIMP

CHIL0ISH1 WOWEy WHO, LIKE TH&

COULPMT BUY 1 &KVILKSMI. J-m
SUCH PUBLICITY! WORKING WAN,.. A". READ
,i vin.i ..i.i I L I lire snn U. TDC

EE READ HV (

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... I i I .. ... ,.
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.Financial Mote ;

By VICB CAVA1LI

Jmwhatletpo- ;
.Ml fjw A let's play if
'ViWINTHROf1; -t
. ..' ("iDU 85 THE fwV,

ANUXPYIOiBE
THE MAN FROM THE
FINANCE COM. ANY. ANP

OU CAN 0E THE INQOME

TAXAPJUSTEIf,

6LKAK7

l

ANP SHELBY CAN EE

THE FANK MAN WHO

8ACVKCAU0EIM

OVER PRAWN

T I

Ma. ..I

I"'-rv PICK v ,.
J ACAUAUJ J i j

JIM

CAio coorui UllUIII WAl

-7w77iVT.x "J ul HANNIbAU AND HIS b ILL
lSf',TMAH FOLD &0 THSOOSrt THE

- - vnkiinck. c i nets,
.ANCE BUT I F5A? FATHER '.'ma.TOI? HA; ue

ni5 Kvuni-i-'i.T, Buuyf:n3 i i Tui.iftMT us-

'"I "is- k-rv"-'i, A A'. WVa

M.Vu j IV'irirv i "... & ,, A

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' 'MW' CVATAF30T
'." 'AUv;il VALUES M-i

t. f i WHV, THAT'S A WELL, MRS. RlCXS, WE V H
V M VVDNPERFUL A 'it Bu'S-lEI? fT WHILE VOU I
veKy eooP" 'i- wa awav so we all
sj 3 I AWI? NICE OF', CHiPPEC IN AN' 0OU6HT I g
J VOU TO CO IkV TH' GLA&S AM' TO n
V (T.TOO .'J I 3AVE MONEY WE
- T 'S- ,. -1 PUTTIED IT IN n-' P
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I

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ALL AU&FL RJT HAVE WH.? V.?'

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it



i ZAZi, ll.'.ZX, the founder of
C-. Tia-.--'.'.;.n, c" 3 in 1"3
jt:. .t re.-;a wc.:i trie to te
wiped out, Ee wrote to his
j friend Ergets asd told tim they
i had to fight the religious leaders
iif Communism were to succeed.
! We set ft farther indication of
Marx's attitude toward religion
la bis famous remark, "Religion
Is the opium of the people."
And cot to be outdone, Lenin

int rounder or r----- -'Communism
in
jRussia, calied
I religion "a crude ?
ort of spiritual i
odka."
WE MUST re- f
. alize that Marx J
and Lenin were I
eot talking
about f als re -..

' fusion They r- Sheed
jected Iock, iuxc and barrel any
adea of a Being higher than man
and a life after death. .,;
The Communist attack upon
rellgioa was never meant to bt
, direct. Lenin discredited wars
n religion, which he said were
the best means of reviving it
Sut "by ridiculing religious belief
and religious leaders he knew he
could da damage to the cause
f religion.

MASS DETESTED an religion
because he denied the existence
of God. Of course he could
offer no proof to back his denial.
Marx never asked why the hu human
man human race had always believed
in a Supreme Being and some
kind of life after death. He
merely- dismissed God with a'
snap of bis fingers. ,
Following the example of their
founder, the modern Communists

1

:y arl f i:.::" a.d e.ber k. i
::kt'. e i'.j-r.'.LS Gc4 frc-3 ';.'
r,:jJ:;s i'-'.'.r.g t'. r
c":. i t .i ir..i ci j...;
snapping their f;rgers. "Christ "Christians
ians "Christians believe man is dependant
on God," they say, "Let's remove
God and then man will be
supreme."
TEE COKKtXISTS forget
that In a universe without God
no one is supreme because no
one has any value God gives
meaning to everything. True
enough, the Communists make
all men equal: equal to nothing;
everything is worthless in their
world because their world ; U
meaningless. ;
But the Communists cant Just
Ignore God and religion. They
must seek to stamp religion out,
because religion is Communism'
greatest enemy and the Com Communists
munists Communists know it Even where
they pretend to support religion
they must secretly be undermin undermining
ing undermining it if--:'
. WHY CANT the Communists
co-exist with God? Communism,
would make the world a giant
pastureland where the animal
"man" would have all he needed
to eat and drink and recreate
and nothing more. But God,
and religion, tells man he needs
more. -.-: .V..ii '.
Religion tells man he ls' .mSde.
for a life after death. It tells him
he will never be perfectly happy
on this ( earth. Religion tells
man he is free, for only free
men can obey God. Religion
then is the Communists greatest
enemy. Karl Marx saw this al almost
most almost a hundred year ago, and
the Communists' persecuting re religion
ligion religion today are Just as sure:
the universe isnt big enough for
them and God.
. t IWM ftum Siwkn WihM It, P-ft

Stanley de la Ossa chats with Francisco I. Hernandez at the
Hotel El Panama. De la Ossa was the head of the Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian delegation to the Sixth Congress of Inter-American Travel,
, . which was held in San Jose, Costa Rica. 1 ;

Secrdl:ry Describes Travel Congress

' Francisco J. Hernandez, per permanent
manent permanent secretary of the inter inter-American
American inter-American Travel Congress of the
Organization of American States,
Interviewed at Hotel El Panama,
after attending the sixth con congress
gress congress of a series held in Costa
Rica said he felt that the rneet rneet-ing
ing rneet-ing was an outstanding success,
particularly Irom the technical
standpoint. :.v,
Representatives from 19 coun countries
tries countries as well as observers from
every segment of the private
tourist industry, attended the
conference.
Hernandez says that the basic
Idea of the congress Is to create
a single travel area of the west west-mm
mm west-mm wpmisnhere."

He said "for the first time In

the history of the congress
bad four technical committees
and the permanent executive
council doing the.; preparatory
work of the congress, so that the
documentation the congress had,
even before it started, facilitat facilitated
ed facilitated the work of the delegates. We
now have a set of recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations properly arranged 'so that
the Executive committee can
get to work to stimulate govern-
ments to implement those rec recommendations.
ommendations. recommendations. "Our major specific accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment is a codification of all
the measures which govern governments
ments governments and private enterprise
should take to establish the trav travel
el travel industry in the hemisphere on
a sound basis.
"There were four working
committees. One covered general
problems of research and organ organization
ization organization so that a number of rec--ommendations
were adopted
with respect to the type of trav travel
el travel promotion agency d h i c h
should be adopted in each coun country.
try. country.
"Another committee worked on
travel promotion and a set of
princiolps was adopted concern concern-Ins:
Ins: concern-Ins: publicity and public relations
together with specific sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. for collective as well as .na .national
tional .national travel promotion pro programs.
grams. programs. "A third committee worked on

the elimination of tvel bar-

maximum a personal identifica identification
tion identification document issued by the
country of origin, and the World
Health requisites, no visa
"A fourth committee made a
study of "Travel Plants" with
special emphasis on hotels. This
dealt' with not only actual physi physical
cal physical needs in terms of lodgings
but in terms of services render rendered,
ed, rendered, including sanitary provisions.
"The v next Inter American
Travel congress of the 'Pan 'Pan-American
American 'Pan-American Union will take place
in Montevideo, Uruguay, in
1958.
Previa S:y$
01 Tb toTao
n
MOSCOW, April 26 (UP)-PraV-da
today accused President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower of seeking "continuation of
the arms race" while throwing
the blame for failure of the world
power to reach i disarmament a a-greement
greement a-greement on the Soviet Union.
The charge Was made in a
Washington dispatch commenting
on General Eisenhower's address
to the American Society of News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Editors,
The Soviet- Communist party
newspaper said President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower defended his position by
saying the United States "must
support the "collective defense'
against aggression."
"By urn Mr. Eisenhower tries
to blame the Soviet Union for the
lack of progress until now in solv solving
ing solving the, disarmament problems,"
Pravda commented.
The newspaper said President
Eisenhower's declaration that the
United States must try to resolve
disputes is an allied admission of
"profound clashes in the capital capitalist
ist capitalist world. . .revealing the claims
of the United States to act as
arbiter of these 'quarrels."

ill 2f- W I Ca

ill'

VV.r::"j;CTC:., April 2S (UP :cx.::,Ie. rr-am. rrice rr.-.-s

Africuii-re Secretary l':ra T.'must be lowered when surp.js
Bensoa told Congress touay that stocks increase.

farm price supports may be cut.

charged -at a House Rules 'Com-llnd.). assailed as "ridiculous" the
mtuee -hearing tiat the pre-pay-j Democratic plan to provide la lament
ment lament plan was a "cruel" politkaDZOO.OOO.OC for soil batik payments
.v.iii"ie .vh vrj'd "mor. :e .J;0' t eractirg new U:,on

to author.ie t:.e prcrram. Demo Democrats
crats Democrats contend the r an can be

the farmers' 1..7 income in 1.3."

Eat P.ep. Qsr'.es A. HaHeck (R-

launched under a li law.

back again next year if it ULs to
enact a "sound" soil bank pian.

Meanwhile. President teuhow-

er and Senate Democratic Leader

Lyndon B. Johnson issued new
cnarges and denials in the d'.-pute

over Mr. -Eisenhower s iZ cam

paign promises.
iir. Eisenhower told a news
conlerence he promised,' farmers
only 'that he would not disturb the
law providing high price supports
for toe next two years. He said
he made clear that his goal after
1954 was to create market condi

tions in which high supports would
not be needed.
But Johnson, who has accused

the President of welshing on a
promise to back high supports,

told reporters ino recoru ape
for itself.",
Benson testified before a Senate
Agricultural Appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee considering his depart

ment's new budget He said 1956
price supports, which1 he recently
raised, are "based on the prospect
of sound soil' bank legislation."
i "With the uncertainties, regard

ing legislation ana prospective
sunnlv and demand conditions,"

ha said, "it would he hazardous

now to project these ,levels, be beyond
yond beyond 1956." v -;i:f-:
'His statement carried jan Im Implied
plied Implied warning that failure to ap approve
prove approve a suprlus-reducing soil bank

might torce cuts in price supiu
in 1957. Under the administration's

T.

II:rj, Odj I'.::!::-
'.
RICHMOND. Calif. aiP)

Husband and wife radio teams are
not uncommon, but Sandy and1
Anrfv Anderson have taken a new

tack where air wave partnerships;

are concerned.
Their daily stint ibefore ; the
microphone control both the police
and fire departments of this north,"
ern California industrial city.

Sandv Mrs. Anderson is head

dispatcher f or the police patrol

car system ana aiso-nanuies u
public complaints. Her spouse di directs
rects directs by radio the movements of
the town's fire-fighters.'
. Both worked their way up to the
dispatcher's chair. Sandy was an
assistant policewoman for ,four
years previous to her radjotoora
assignment. Andy's voice has ben
heard on the fire circuit only U the
past three fonths.
Due to operational jSifferences In
the two departments the two work
side by side rniy three days evrv
two we-!'1!. it s .'. don't r
U.is beca.; e it frees one of tin
to watch !,tlie home front -where
there are children aged eight,
and 10. t
"Andy does some: of the eook eook-ini!."
ini!." eook-ini!." said Sandy, "and his. meals

are better."

Congress Jias included a soil
bank in its farm bill which Mr.
Eisenhower vetoed because of other-
price-raising provisions. Both
parties, are now pushing rival leg-

ismuun io salvage trie plan:

me cniel issue is the admmls

tration's proposal to pav farmers

ui aavance lor using land out of

production next year. Democrats!
contend this is an attempt to buyl
. .i I., i u i

in uie iiuvirinoer election.
Rep. Jamie L. Wruttea (D-Miss.)

Diip:!:j (cr.!!r:j;'
6 Fctl:rb$ (l:$3
MADRID, April 26 (UP) The
government ordered six more fac factories
tories factories closed today in Bilbao, cen center
ter center of Spain's heavy industry, in
retaliation against strikers seek seeking
ing seeking higher pay. i
An estimated 20,000. factory
workers have walked off their
jobs, in the Bilbao area). The clos closing
ing closing .order followed the same pat

tern adopted earlier this month

when strikes occurred in the San
Sebastian, Barcelona "and Pamp Pamplona
lona Pamplona regions.
Industrial -unrest plaguing the
north of Spain stemmed from
wage disputes. The government
ordered a 20 per cent increase in

wages earlier this month, but it
has been protested' in many areas
as inadequate to meet increased

living costs, 1 ;

CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

Ont block : from- Tivoli -Crptiinj; ;
Phont 2-1790, Panama

i r fin! I I.U.iii

l :ii at i i mm u m n m i

now son AND DRIVO c

now nan and drivo

THB.BXCITINO

. !: 1 k

Mere Is on opportunity you cant afford
'to miss a chance to see and drive the
'; exciting new METROPOUTANKSee.thi
entirely new idea in motoring the first car
, of its size to meet all the standards of. com- ;
fort and performance Americans insiit upon.
See the amazing new economy winner that

gets up to 40 miles a gallon. See this out
standing combination of beauty . luxury
, n and utility in choice of smart hardtop
or open convertible complete with custom
r features..
-Drive It .". thrill to a new kind of
handling use: Don't wait com In today)

PRODUCT
v:l op
nncnicau
MOTORG

; KI-Fl
"PICKERING"
'fluxvalve
nxDinr.ce

1

V li

i

No. 1 Via rsnafia
Tel. 3-038J

OFFENSIVE C00KIN5
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
John Feeney was fined $10 for

ri'rs Pnd a slmo'ifirwt'on of falling asleep wpue cooking a'pors
p.r-on-j (wvt (r.iimmt. it shoulder. The prosecutor said the
was found that the American result "offended some of the other
countries- should require as a tenants."

Hum mm!
DELICIOUS!

.- .i

CLOVERBLOOM

p.y7 f

CLOVERBLOOM is pro produced
duced produced with the richest
creams and under strictly
sanitary conditions,
." Always ask for
CLOVEKBLO.OM BUTTER.
FRESH AS ALL
OUTDOORS!

cikv,'W-

l-mm

1. 1

time at GARBO...

S ISTEMA; JIATIONAl. EEllAS. .HESS. SIORES-'lHC.j Boutf.t p.ci.lty U, you, you W y.. A lihcfion

Central Avenue and ,20th Street, Opposite Central Theater

of the newest styles at Carbo's sansiple low price.

' (I 5

'

The Very Newestin
All-Day All-Purpose
Feminine Fashions

CARBO
PRICED
at only :
I 4 1 &

' DRESS SKETCHED
. 1-pc. "Eeeve Shagbarks,?
double Peter Pan- collar,.
- coat etyle, Sateen Looping,
Sleeveless, full skirt, crln-
' oline.
V 'SiieifVte.M.r

OTHER 12.49 DRESSES ; V
1 and 2-pc. models. Full skirts. Crinoline,'
variety of cottons, sheers, solid color broad broadcloths,
cloths, broadcloths, novelty weaves and the new "Reeves
Shagbarks," as well as the ever popular
rayon novelty weave linens. All washable.
Sizes: 7 to 15, 12 to 20, UVt to UVi ;

jo

...
( f VYi rjl :
f

Lovely Creations in
the Latest Materials
and Styles

DROSSL

('

CARBO
PRICED
AT ONLY

p) on

DRESS SKETCHED
1-pc. Broadcloth. Rows of
cordlnir and Lace on sldrt
and waist front, Sleeveless,
- Sites: 7. to 13.

OTHER 8.99 DRESSES
Popular black and white "prints In 'this
group as well as colorful prints and solid
colors, full skirt, crinoline petticoats. Wide
variety materials,. Everglazed .prints, solid
color broadcloths,' stripped cottons, and
nylons,' sheers, rayon linen weaves; all
washable.
Sizes: 7 to 15, 12 to 20,-164 te 24'.

BE

LOVELIER TO LOOK fiV

GARBO FASHION

That CoolrCo6l
Little Dress .''.-

Attractively Priced
DRESSES

CARCO
PRICED
AT ONLY

DRESS SKETCHED
1-pc. print' cotton.

bows on waist front,
Scoop neckline. Sleeve Sleeveless,
less, Sleeveless, 'Part pleating; on
full skirt.
Sizes: 7 to 15.

OTHER 6,29 DRESSES

Large assortment materials in fresh
as a breeze adorable styles, the-new
"I-Lette" cottons that need little or ,"
no ironinR1, everglazed prints, sheer
cottons, novelty woven fabrics, solid1
broadcloths, rayon linen weaves In
prints and solids, all washable.
Sizes: 7 to 15, 12 to 20, 164 to UVs.

Jig Ci r

s li if. L 'A ?a V

For That Big Occasion
When You Want To :
Look Your Very Best

DR

CARBO
PRICED
AT ONLY'

ESSES

oy qq

DRESS SKETCHED -
1-pc. cotton Soutache, em-'
broldered ; on 1 waist s with
Rhinestone trims, scoop
rteck. Sleeveless, torso line,
Full skirt.- attached crino crinoline
line crinoline pettlqoat.,i s
. Sizes: 7 te 15.

OTHER 18.99 DRESSES
Manv other Hl-style models, the very
latest In exoulslte details, panel skirt :
cottons, solid color cottons, everglazed
prints, sheer cottons, silks too.,
Sites: 7 to 15, 12 to 20, 16i to UM.

' i ' t,

1



.. an tvrrri.:i:,r
Yoy-CAN. place you:: ad at i : differ::.-
,. t
i I Si-.. "... i
i
rr
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PAI L A1A
L .. .. .J
jilmmij:.:
. Foir
12 ronDsi
. LIBRER1A PRfcTCIADO
. I lirtel ale. 13
Agendas Internal, de Puslicaciones
. tie, 3 Lottery Plaza
LOURDES PHARMACY
Ml U CarrasouUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
tie. M "B" Street
MORRISON
4th at tulf Ave. J It
- LEWIS SERVICE
Ate. Tlveli Ka. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN.DCS
14 Central Ava.'
FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Avtaaa
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i. ,Fca. da la Ossa Ave. Ka. 41
FOTO DO MY
'juste AroseaKna Ave. and 33 SL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJ3
SO SUeet Ka. SI
FARMACIA EL EATUERO
far nut Ltfevrt I Street
FARMACIA" "SAS" '.
Via Porras 111
.;' NOVEDADES ATHiS .;
Via feaaaa At.
MIMMUH
FOR
12 WORDS
.'casazXldo
" Central' Ave. AS

PA-Vl." A..

'COMMERCIAL &

.1 PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONf POUTCUNIC c
DHITAL-MEDICAL
OR C t. BABRIGA. O.D S.
OR. .. AVIIA JR.. M.D
O Vacation. Until May
"Tel. S-2SU
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jm ridge
fhone PanaBU Z-55t J
TRANSPORTS BAXTW. SA.
Packm Sklwm Mm
ou. 2-62
tt RWi" ...
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping doseet
1 to 5 '27'
I by oppointmenr.
ni. .h.n. four Klfurt"
... BODY-REDUCING
7 famous McLetv '"c"in',
Sweflrak Mea. 8 Bb ;
for mala and semale
DRTEPEDIA NACIONAL
(Dr. Srhalli)
SI Juste Arosemena i re. I
HAR11ETI& DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL 100 LEARN"
- ahum! t-tas er Pt.
Studio El Penama Hotel
Ev:n
r!:ikreMWl!o7
CltlCAGO (UP) Automation
r.as hs headaches, a consultant on
s itnmation problems warned the
Amencaa Pliarmaceuticsl Manu Manufacturer!
facturer! Manufacturer! Association.
"It you go automatic a piece at
a time make ure the pieces fit
together," James R Bright
warned. "Don't let one poorly se selected
lected selected piece of automatic equ.p
mem nmu mo
-"other." y
" Bright said manufacturers also
must make sure that product de demand
mand demand is in Use with what auto automation
mation automation produces. i
"There Is no sense in producing
more than can be sold, and auto automatic
matic automatic equipment is too expensive
to be allowed to stand idle," he
said, .' 1 T :
Sale?? ;
what a Wrung Ding t
Bargains??
yours lor the' picking
Credit??
yours tor the asking
. .... . .. .... ....
PlitiffHHt 2u 3Lei far
Corner "H" and Darlen St.
Lots of
Free Parkin, Space
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
Quofations It
ARIAS, SlATtsSl it ASSOCIATsTS

II ""i

... .r ,;. v.;....l ..w,..y Bid :-,;;Ask---
Aballoir TJacIonal
Pance Fiduciarlo ...... 4l'S
Blokmigon j IB
Cemento Panama ........ 10
Cervecerla Nacional ... S i
Chirh-ana do Leche .... 101i
CUyco 1
Coca Cola SJ1
Cuentas Comerclalea .....
Pref. witll Com. ...... 136
Destiladota Nacional ... ; 41
Financlna bttnefta k
Pref. with Com 10S
Finaroas, S. A.- ..'
Pief. with Com. lit
rueri y Lui-Pref. .. 4834
fueria y Luz Com. ...30
Hotcirs Interamericanos. SJ4
Geneml de Segiiroa .... S3
Pana-T.efla de AcelJ es .', SO
Panariitfia Ue Fibres .... . f.
Fan.-mefia de Seguros ..21 : V
Fhmmrf.t de Tabaco ..14 1115
Tcarre. BeUavista 750
Tfatro Cm'.ril i.' 660

(Comn-.erc'al Notice)

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: lejMfiful mahoe mahoe-any
any mahoe-any dining room tat, eait $550,
sailing for $200; 9-piece Rattan
living room furniture, cost $375,
sailing for $125. Apt. 3, Cariba
Bldg. Ricardo Arias Street. Tele-
phene Panama 3-3120
FOR SALE: Gas ttava, used 5
months $50 discount from ori original
ginal original price; Tey Fox Terrier
(pedigree I, weighs 4 pounds
full grown; mahogany room di di-rider
rider di-rider and bookcase Panama 3-
5332.
FOR $ALI: Frigidaira, staa,
Quartermaiter table and chairs,
occasional chairs. Apt. 12, house
45, Automobile Row,
FOR SALE; Ope Firesteae 1953
9 cu. .ft. refrigerator in good,
condition $90; also ana 4-kurn--ar
Magic Chef gat stove with
oven, approximately five yean
old, in fair condition $35. Call
Panama 3-4857 or apply Apt.
No. 4. Fomol Apartments, corner
Ricardo Arias and 52nd Street.
Campa. Alegre. '.
-.:; n v
FOR SALE: 9 cu. ft. WasfinA
house refrigerator, good eondl eondl-tion.
tion. eondl-tion. Call 6-205.
-FOR SALE 4-burner gat stove
$50, 'refrigerator $50. miscella
neous furniture. Call Panama 3
Y
1301 after 6 p.m
FOR SALE: Dining room tel.
pas stove, refrigerator. ot water
heater Reasonable. "G" Street
Ne. 2. Apt, J, El Cangreio (Car- t
acts Bldg.).
1
BASIC TRAINING Dudley
Smith, (above) 21-year-old
son of Robert W. Smith of New
Cristobal, Colon, is completing
his Air Force basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, Tex., according; to word
received here today. His train training
ing training is preparing- him for en entrance
trance entrance Into Air Force technical
training or for an Air Force
duty assignment
Big Birthday Cake
Bears 187 Candles
PARISH, N. Y April 26 UP, UP,-A
A UP,-A bljf cake for Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Gavlord's birthday today
rail for "187 emd'es. Gaylord
celebrated his 96th birthday and
Mrs. Gayiord her 91sf. They have
been married 70 years.
i
READ THIS!
Are yea Interested for a ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous low price, in a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful lot at Panama's closest
and finest beach resort? Job
can pay as you see fit We
want nice pelghbora and
money Is obieet CORO CORO-NADO
NADO CORO-NADO BEACH 49 miles front
Ferry, Call Eisenmann Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama 2-4503 or see CastiUa at
Coronado. t .' .. :
Ava. Eloy Altaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610

; ". I 4C- laF-l l

lll CHOICE
: aLuS" .-:.': i
jh 7 LOTS (or
( ; SALE
4 j

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 154 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, oscellent condition.
Ona owner. 11,000 miles. Cash
$1190. Phono Balboa 3210.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth 4.
door. Motor, body, tires in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Good econo economical
mical economical transportation. Call Crista-,
kal 1570 or 2550.
FOR SAL!: 1949 Oldsmobila
4-door, radio, $400. 87-S107.
FOR SALE j 1955 Ford 4-door
Customline, last than 1 0,000
miles. Frigidaira, electric ttava,
miscellaneous plants. Call Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama 2-5490, B a. m. ta 1:30
.m. v.
FOR SALE: Trucks.' 2 Interna International
tional International Dumas, 3 yds. and 5 yoV.
need soma repair. Sold at ia far
$275 cask ach. Calf 3-1566
Panamaj -,
FOR SALE: '51 Pentiac Chief.
, tain Deluxe -4-door Sedan. Hy
dramatic, radio, deluxe accesse accesse-i
i accesse-i ry group. Good condition $700,
- BJ-4 1 95.
FOR SALEi One ewne., 195)
Chevrolet "2 10" tedan, good
conditio.. Phone 2-6412,
FOR SALE: I93B Chevrolet,
excellent condition $90. Travel
faster, easier. See Panama.
0778-1, Williamson PUee, tal tallica.
lica. tallica. Canal Zone.
I FOR SALE. 1954 Feral Taunus
twe-tene sedan, white sidewal)
; tires, seat covers, la perfect con condition,!
dition,! condition,! $1000; boy's Number
! English bicvele, almost new $25.
Phone 3-1024..
Wanted to Buy
WE BUY AUTOMOBILES, mod. .',
els 1950 to 1955. We pay cash
on the spot. Autos Eisenman,
S. A., beside Coca Cola Plant.
Phone 2-2616, 2-4966 Panama.
. ....,,..,.-rnM nana semi semi-J
J semi-J trailer tanks U good condition;
i with a capacity of not less than
x 4000 gallons. Apply te,Mr. ia.
Esse Standard Oil., S.A.H
WANTED Remote control and
steering wheal for 17' outboard
cruiser. Call Bill Hale, Phene 2 2-1196.
1196. 2-1196. ., i . .,.
Safely Insf ruclor
Ccltso Skrls Al
C:!1.S3 PcplTcr.!;hj
A Red Cross water safety In Instructor
structor Instructor training course will be
opened tonight at the Balboa
Service Center Swimming pool.
The instructor fpr thia course
will be Roy Knelp, field represen
tative oi me national neadquar
ters of the Red Cross, who re.
cently arrived on the isthmus to
give such courses on bdth sides
oi me istnmus.

The classes will he held onitA ic's th g-arreUr- Mrs. Mil-!

Iln.j.. i .i j ... .
"u,,u; "u luuraoay nignis
TrAm "7 nf I n . i
""u i uuui o uuiuik una iroin
9 until 12 o'clock
on Saturday
mornings.
All military and civilian per per-sonnel
sonnel per-sonnel over 18 years- of age who
hold a current Senior Life Sav Saving
ing Saving or Water Safety : Instructor
certificate are eligible to attend
the course.
The course will consist of
training in the fundamental
sKiiis of swimming and life sav saving
ing saving as well as methods for
teaching these skills. j
Knelp has had several years
jof this type of work for the Red
(Cross. His services were request-
ed by the canal Zone chapter
because .of numerous requests
recently for such training.
Mamie, Ike Plan
Weekend At Farm
WASHINGTON, April 26 (UP)
The President and Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will spend this weekend at
tneir larm in Gettysburg, Fa.
Mr. Eisenhower plans to go to
Gettysburg tomorrow shortly aft after
er after a meetini with the Cabinet.

TalMrs. Eisenhower probably will go

up aneaa oi mm.
Mr. Eisenhower Is expected to
return to Washington Sunday
or Monday morning.
Mary, M dry,
Uncontrary
KAMPALA, Uganda, April 26

(UP) Prison officials' complained .Cristobal Is Miss Margaret N. New New-to
to New-to an Investigating commission to- mann, secretary employed in the

day about country-club conditions
in. a jail here that allowed one
European prisoner to have simul-
taneous affairs with a woman on
Mlea AlltGlHA Btin A TsT1QllTl
m matron!

named "Mary Burnt Feet.". an; wr. ana wrs. r.. a. vv vv-The
The vv-The matron was nicknamed ar; Miss Lauro Daniels; Miss 01 01-"Mary
"Mary 01-"Mary Burnt Feet" because her ga De Bona; Miss Katharyn De-

eei -were scasioj, cAiamcu yn-
,'son officer Leslie Partridge. j
"Ffnm riinnntr awav?" asked
commission member.
No, from running towards,"'
Partridge answered.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Airplane 415-C.
' 85-hp. Ercoupe, A-l condition,
owned by aircraft mechanic. Bar Bargain
gain Bargain for quick sale. Minehart,
Colon Airport, Phone 1484.
FOR SAL!: Upright piano We Weber,
ber, Weber, good condition, built-in
heaters. Call 3-2173' Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Ping-pong table
$20, ,25-eycle washing machine
without wringer $20. House 878 878-X,
X, 878-X, Morgan Ave. Phone 2-3196.
FOR SALE: 2 mcn'a Northcooi
suits, siie 38 (one light blue,
ana cream), excellent condition,
like new, $2$ each. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2807 House 1573-L Ga Ga-vilaa
vilaa Ga-vilaa Road, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Fine 8mm. movie
camera, 2 lent, light meter, tri-
pod, filters, rues aa4 eoenplete
accessories. Like new. $200 va-'
lut for $75. Armstrong, Balboa
2839. ... ?
FOR SALE: Webster-Chicago
phonograph, 2 5 -cycle, 3 -spaed,
cabinet; 'Emerson portable table
radio; apartment-tiia 7-drawer
desk, glass top. Balboa (393.
Wanted Position:
POSITION WANTED, Gaeet
maid, very good with children,
general housework, 83-2107 Cu Cu-runduv
runduv Cu-runduv Panama Line
Sailing
NcKlskound
i
The Panama liner Ancon Is
scheduled td sail from Cristobal
Saturday with 101 passengers for
New York and two passengers
for Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
Booked for Haiti are Mr. and
Mrs. Robert JBoyd. "t, v :
The complete advance passen
ger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Qeoree Baird;
Mr., and Mrs F. .S. Baumbach
and daughter Mr, and Mrs. Max
Benger: Mr. and Mrs. porier
Rennettr Walter C. Broskl: Mrs.
Faith A. Btundaae and daugh
ter; Mr. and Mrs. Franz W Bur-i
kettr v."-??,- -.;,.
Belisarlo A. Castro: Mr. and
Mrs. Clifton E. chandler; ;Miss
Marjorle Cole; Mr. and Mrs. W.
E colclasure and three children;
Mr. nd Mrs. Edgar K. collison;
r onrt wr t erov w. Cornwell:
Mrs., Lilly A. Cotton; Mr. and
Mrs Richard E. Cox and four
.uur.n. !c-o Aviivn ne Cas-
WW, a"o '..
drerf Friedman ana Amen
ir;' .rt iwr. "'ifrlwartl T, Han-
Francie J.
sen; nui. i"
Harrington; Mr.-and Mrs. Ricn Ricn-ard
ard Ricn-ard Holahan; Charles E. Hughes;

.,Kenn?u,mL?riPimlfter 12 hours of questioning and

Mr. and'Mrs. Carroll E.. Kocher
ana two cnuaren,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Leaf. Wil William
liam William Leihy; Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Limbererer: Mr. ana Mrs. woau-
nl H Lor.KaDV: Mr. ana ivirs.
Mfntviiie Mrs. Estelle c. MonyJ(
Harrj w Moia M
www: Mr. and Mrs, Micnaei.
Moist; miss jcuiij
Msvlllo. iwr and Mrs. William 8
aw MMf lira wiiiihtti n
Nickson; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F.
O'Brien: Miss Madeline Pelrce:
JuUo Rey: Leo M. Rettiniser: and
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C Rose.
Ilumlnato Saitta; Mr, and Mrs.
George Sann; Mrs. Gertmde B.
Santaslere: Mr. and Mrs. Eduar Eduar-do
do Eduar-do Saxe; Mr. and Mrs. Albert O.
Schulze; Dr. and Mrs. Herman
Rrhenx- Mr. and Mrs. Jane Si
mon: Mr. and Mrs. Harmon
Smith? Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Stein; Dr. and Mrs. Vernon F.
Still; Mr. and Mrs. Edward E.
Stvan; Mr. and Mrs. Stewart p.
Trail and son: W. D. Wassell;
Mr. and MrsHoward Weiland;
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, CASfMOfMl
w4iaaMoalti
The Panama liner Panama Is
scheduled .to sail from Tiew York
today with 41 passengers for Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and eight passengers for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
' Amona the oassencers enroute tc
Washington office of the Panama
Canal Co.
The complete, advance passeng-
er list follows:
John Aranosian; reier n. cren-.
.
jbert S. Dnscoll; Mrs. Alice Dunn;
r. ana Mrs. Murray j. nam
mer; Mrs.l Alice Hess; Mr. and
Mrs. David Kagen; Mr." and Mrs.
Thomas V. Kelly; Airs, Aurora

FOP. RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
madam furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wales.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished r un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, twe very large rooms.
Apartment in new building. Large
kitchen, hot water, space tea
laundry drying, maid's bathroom,
balcony. Ave. J. Fee. de la Ossa
and S Street, in front Firestone,
Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,' etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097, 2
2504. .'' ' '
FOR RENT: 2-bodreem corner
apartment, living-dining room,
screened.. $65. Belisarie Porrts
' Ne.- 56, key apartment 8. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2316. 3-0234.
APARTMENT available May 1:
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, tiv-
. ing-dining room, kitchen, hot hot-'
' hot-' cold water," exclusive neighbor-.,'
hood. For information call 2-
1958 or 3-0349.
. FOR RENT: Recently built a a-partmants
partmants a-partmants with twe bedrooms,
' maid's roam, hot water installa installation,
tion, installation, garage. Coot and ventilao
' ad area. El Cangreio, Alberto
Navarre Street No. 48. Phone
" 2-2883.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, : $50. North American
neighbors, regular transportation.
Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Apartment I bed bedroom
room bedroom $65. 96 Via Porrat. Tele Tele-phone
phone Tele-phone 3-2138.
FOR RENT: Furnished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: two bed bed--
- bed-- rooms, -two bathrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, maid's room with
bathroorn, garage and hot water.
Phone, business hours, 2-0321;
Sundays 2-3525.
. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, Bella, Vista: all screened,
ene bedroom, living room, $70
and $75. Phono 3-1648.
FOR RENT: Modern very easy
to furnish one-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, with hot water heater and
all modem conveniences, in the
best residential district, $70. Call
3-3421.
, i. i, i; .i, '.I ,t
rj FOR RENT: Screened, furnish furnish-?ed
?ed furnish-?ed apartment:, 2 bedrooms Jiv- v
ing-dining room, kitchen com-
plete, hot water, refrigerator, in independent.
dependent. independent. 43rd Street East No.
-27. ;.,( ,v- :
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: I bedroom, .living-dining
room, modern conveniences. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Clayton 6110 office
hours.
Ex-Ccnvicl A:I$
"jVVll I ImIUwI
01 kt;: Tc:d::r
MUNISING, Mich., 'April 26
fessea" thc murder of a pretty 21
yer-old school teacher and' led
police to er body shortly before
mianigm last nignt.
Police said Leonard H. Lund
showed them the bludgeoned body
of .Patricia Burdick only three
miles from where She hitchhiked
a ride, with htra Sunday night
The petite brownhaired woman's
body was lying under, a clump of
lacxpines ana was covered with
straw .and branches. Blood spotted
8,acks ,nd red coat and
ku crushed.. Bailee
. .... .
An autoosv was ordered to
day o team whether the girl
was criminally assaulted. An An-i
i An-i therities said rape apparently
was the motive for the tlaying.
Lundberg would give no motive,
police said. He admitted picking
up Miss Burdick at an intersec
tion near Seney, Mich., 27 miles
south of Grand Marais where she
was teaching for the first year.
Lundberg said he drove only a
short distance along the .highway
before pulling off to a side road
and killing his passenger, ; who
was returning to Grand Marais
from a weekened visit with her
mother at Saiilt Ste. Marie, 125
miles east of here.
Lawrence; Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Na
med? Miss Margaret N. Newmann;
and Clarence B. Newcomb.
Mrs. Bertha Rosenthal; Samuel
Roseniweig; Mr; and Mrs. Rus Rus-lander;
lander; Rus-lander; Miss Rosaliria Saez; Mrs.
Josephine Saqui; William F, Shir-
ref: Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Speed;
Arthur W. Springstead; Joseph A
Springstead; Max R. Stempel; Mr
and Mrs. Albert G. Terwilliger;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Thomas;
Miss Helen E.Thompson; Miss Ann
j Wiedikor; and Miss Linla Zanuso.
BLONDE EXPENSE
ELM GROVE, Wis.-(UP)-The
village board, checking through its
list of bills, came across one from
doecatcher Ralph "Vergolino for
"the picking up of one blonde.
When called to explain, Versolino
.'said the reference was to a blonde
cocker spaniel.

FOR RENT

Ilousen
FOR RENT? 3 -bedroom chalet
with 2 bathrooms, porch and ga garage.
rage. garage. Golf Heights, 7th Street
No. 27, $175. Phone 3-283) or
2-3697.
FOR RENT: Chalet: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining, maid's room
: with service, garage, all screen screen--
- screen-- ed. Trans-Isthmian Highway.
Phone 3-3341, 3-1275.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
: FOR SALE-Cabin cruiser, 28 28-.
. 28-. ft. 7-in. H5-hp. Chrysler Crown.
. Mechanical refrigeration, marine
radio, galley, head, bunks. Li Licensed
censed Licensed for 8. Completely equip- .'
ped for bay or deep sea fishing.
Phone Fort Clayton 5124.;
JOR SALE: 12-ft. runaboui
with trailer, ir excellent conoi conoi-lion,
lion, conoi-lion, $150. House 878-X Mor Mor-gan
gan Mor-gan Ave. Phone 2-3196 :
FOR SALE: 15-ft. outboard
, fishing boat With trailer $225;
.Evinrude i 1 5-horsepower motor
.with tank $180. Both excellent
condition. Balboa 6344.
LOOKING for marina diesal an.
tine, -15-30 hp. Call Mr. Ar-' v
aaud. phone 3-4347. 6-8 p.m.

--'.'.'.,
.
. I a r .; : ..'
f s
Ia. ...
s .
' ,i ;:v.'

SUPERVISOR'S AWARDS were recently presen ted hy the commanding, officer of the U. 8.
Naval Station, Coco Solo, to supervisors who had completed a calendar year of supervision.
First row, left to right! Loreto celiucci, 6 year award;, Charles L. Leeser, Jrn year award;
Commanding officer, Capt. J. G. Craig;. Fred Bell, 6 year award; David A. Eberenz, I year
award. Second row; left to right: Robert P. Stokes, 1 year award; Frank H. Cougher, 4 year
-award; Lyman J. Benthall, 2 year award; Henry J. Lutz, 1 year award; Manuel Santos, 2 year
award.. '.i. .. ':. '""'

Com ejakfigt jt fayaj a HI aft. 1 1
Fcr Zc:i7.!:K!:!$
WASHINGTON UP) The
U.S. aircraft industry has devel developed
oped developed f a new electronic device
which- helps smooth out the
"bumDs in the sky" for jet pilots.
This electronic co-pilot helps keep
the Jets on their course when they
zoom through the .skies at high
speeds; 'f
Planes, official publication of
Aircraft Industries Association,
says the reaction of a jet plane
pilot hitting an air bump is sn.ular
to a man driving. an automobile
without shock absorbers over a
wash-board road at 80 miles per
hour. The air bump,however, is
caused either by natural air cur currents
rents currents or other air, disturbances.
The publication points out that
at present speeds of more than 600
miles per hour, before the pilot
could correct the roll; pi'ch or
yaw, his plane might be miles off
the correct flight path, and in
combat, his. plane might be ren rendered
dered rendered ineffective before he could
fire a shot. ". : ;
This new" elcctronif device, h"w-
; ever, automatically aajusis me
controls of the plane when it
I strikes an air bump and keeps it
flving on an even keeu ine plane
still rolls on the first shock, but
then smooths out quickly, return returning
ing returning to level flight.
Children Learning
Horn; Delinquency
KINGSTON, R. I (UP) -Parents
who make no bones about
"getting away" with things within
earshot of their children may be
passing on anti-social attitudes,
according to Dr. Johs B. Mitchell,
University of Rhode Island soci
ologist.
"Youngsters," Dr. Mitchell said,
"learnvdelinquent behavior from
the casual conversation of parents
and relatives. 'Getting by' with
things against the law, 'beating'
someone in a business deal and not
abiding by rules of fair play ere
attitudes that children can learn
from the fathers and mothers."

RESORTS

; Swim and relax at Shrapnel't
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
VACATIONING IN PANAMONTE
' INN. B0QUETE
at 4000 feet it an experience
, Nobody should miss. Famous for
-its food specialty: smorgasbord)
and fine accommodations. At-
. tractive bar lounge with fire fire-1
1 fire-1 place. Wire reservations.
Gramlich's Santa Ciara Beach
: Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phene Gambea
6-441. r : . . j i
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balbae,
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
. at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone ;
Smith. Balboa -368!.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Experienced cook
for house Golf Heights, Recom Recommendation
mendation Recommendation and health card es essential.
sential. essential. Phane 3-4359.
W
SPEEVAK. A

TP A rp

. siierm
Tires it Tubes
No. 31
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4624

mm
GuaraaleeJ, 12 Months
i i .

rst Line
ICO Level
Blatjk' White WaU
; 16.S0 19.50

Size
600x16
670x15
710x15
760x15
E00x15
820x15
16.95
17.95
19.95
24.95
25.95
9.M
23.95
'23.95
26.95
27.95

U;::iC:JT:::j-p

Position Offercj

POSITION OPEN as Chief Ae-V
countant. U.S. Government expo-
rience preferred. Must be bi bilingual.
lingual. bilingual. Send experience history
and photograph to P.O. Box "J"
Balboa, Canal Zone. 1
WANTED: Salesman to cover :
Canal Zone outlet! in sale of ci- i
garottes. Compania Panamena de j
Tabace, S.A., 6th Street, Parquo :
Lefevro.
STUDENTS: Make extra mon money
ey money telling subscription!. Call Mr.,
Arnaud, Panama 3-4347 from
6-8 p.m.
WANTED
: : Houses 3
WANTED: Small house for
coaple with 2 children. Will fake
good care at property. Phene4 3- 1
5092. -,. .-. ,a
FOR RENT
Koonis v
-i i
T
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur- J
nished housekeeping room, doit-
ble couch, refrfgerator, kitchen' 1
' cabinet with attached stove, bath ,'"
and entrance independent. Avail- tf
able May 8. No. 3 52nd Street,
Phone 3-0638 v
J,
WAINBKRG
TU3ELESS

YD

Size Black White Wall
670x15 19.95 22.95
710x15 20.95 24.45
760x15 22.95 27.45
800x15 27.95 33.95
820x 15 28.45 31.95.

::::.::: ft::;3

-I



M

C A? I T OltO
c;
1 ii
CECILIA THEATRE
R I O

n

E.YNX MCUI!
-
I
LADY GODIYA
- Also:
SOIMEKTIMX

T V 0 L I
"KILL IN TI.S
JINGLE
- Also:
CAPTAIN
HORATIO

;Sc. 40e.
Weekend Release in Techixicolor and
Cinemascope! '
John WAYNE Lauren EACALL
in
BLOOD ALLEY
Shows: l:lt 3:42 t.ll 8:59 p.m.

LUX THE ATI: Z
He. 40c.
EICIIAKD WIDUIRK and
MAI ZETTERLLNG, in
A PRIZE OF GOLD
Most amazing adventure of the
Century!
Shows: J; 05 4:43 SMS t:53 p.m.

C:;SVZ-i;3 Ti:::trc
6c. 30e.
RANDOLPH SCOTT
DOROTHY MALONE I".'
in
TALL MAN RIDING

Sflc-

30c.

Ia Cinemascope and Technicolor!

Jack Sernas k Rossana Podesta, in
V HELEN OF TROY.
' Also:
Richard Conte, in
TARGET ZERO

Double Prohibited
For Minors!
La Nave de Las
; Mujeres Malditas
, Also:
LOS HI JOS DE
- NAD1E

YICTOIli
NOTORIOUS
TRAIN TO
ALCATRAZ

- 8TRYKE OF
SCOTLAND YARD

SIDE GLANCES

Dy Cclbrcith

A i 1 1 1

- m l .-.'if

"You thought that Dr. Brown was a friend of yours
wish you could havt heard what he said to me today!"

r-. CrSh) 0)l"-.

Tl.

: HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Exclusively
clusively Exclusively Yours: Lana Turner's
13-year-old daughter, Cheryl, is
;now taller than her iamous mama
; -5 feet 7. inches., A ravishing,
dark-haired beauty, she already
has Lana worried "Boy, am I
Hoit!' n have problems when she

ing of Joan and June in the same

film brought the same reaction

from both of them: I don t minq.
There are no hard feelings." v.;
ORSON WELLES flipped his lid
to Daily Variety's Dave Kaufman
about his "Twentieth Century s
TV spectacular. "',

Perish Ccr.cil

To Prescnl lti
-. ' . i
After several weeks of planning,
a talent parade will be presented
at the Paciiic Service Center at
7:30 Saturday night by the Par Parish
ish Parish WeUare Council of St. Ff ter s
cnurch in La Boca.
This ventura is in aid of the
church and. Troop .No. 11, Interna

tional Boy Scouts of toe. Canal
Zone, which has been chartered

by M. Peter s cnurch.
Taking part in Uie talent pa

rade, will be singers Angelina

Coote, Doris Coote, Uienvuie ua-

vis, Ernesto banaiiord, Dolores
King. Marcia Mignott. Clinto An

drew, Vuma Blacxman and Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Aureiian. These nail from

botn the Atlantic and r.aciiic'

sides. v
A display Of models in typical
high scnooi wear wiil.be present

er as a sidelight to tne parade.

Six iashionabte dresses have been
donated lor this purpose by Gar Gar-bo
bo Gar-bo S.A., one by' the International
bazaar and two by La Suerte.
t ar winners ot the talent pa parade,
rade, parade, trophies, have been given by

Mercuno s.a. ana Aimacen Mau Mau-ricio.
ricio. Mau-ricio. Muebleria Kuvopea gave a
table lamp.

1 f.

Z. I

II

li.

-

A

f

-. t s

REDS BUILD WORLD'S BIGGEST SYNCHROCYCLOTRON-Moscow-reports erection of
the world's largest synchrocyclotron. The giant machine, designed for studying, the atomic I
nucleus, was developed by the U.S.S.R. Academy ot Sciences. The circular building, above, is J
the central block where the synchrocyclotron is installed. Its circular magnet weighs 36,000
tons and has a diameter of nearly 200 feet. Photo and caption material from Soviet sources.

I .i t. ed into it,'

lirainatic. acing role uuuus h's quottd as saying. 'I didn't
Thol'll'l in hnlir VHl'MIV i k,u u.ru kink n)nlii M k

Tihnur fpaturine Herb Bhriner on

the planning boards at CBS for

next season s IV scneuuie. .
lngrid Bergman has another Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood movie "bid, the starring
wi in "Thp Chalk Garden,"

which Don llarman will produce

for Paramount. 1 t

If his marquee is big enough,
you can bet seme theater wnjr
will bill Grace Kelly in "The
Swan" as: J'Prineess of Monaco,
Duchess ef Valentinols, Marquise
de Bauxr Countess de Carlades
and Baroness de St. Lo."
Hollywood's trick name crate
(Tab, Rock, Race, etc.) cued Stan
Freberg's line: "I'm going to
"change my name to Curb Feeler.
A national magazine sent Fred
Astaire, his publisher and his "as
told to" writer, Cam Shipp, a
$100,000 .check for serialization
rights to Astaire's biography.;
Hollywood blueMood note in a
local advertisement for German
hr.wH nnnniM "Rin Tin Tin

Sired." . Kirk Douglas's biggest!

movie hit, "Champion," hits tne
TV channels m the fall.- r .Vet .Veteran
eran .Veteran actor Otto -Kruger becomes
a grandpop for the third time
this summer, . , j

Joe Louis is talking of ,a con-.

have very high opinion of the
shew or of my performance. For

ona thing,; thore is no such char

acter in memory is tha one I

portrayed, (t was a character out

of the blue and meant nothing. I

fought very hard against doing
the show, but my agents Insisted.
In fact, they told me to do it. I
finally shut up and went ahead."

Van Johnson is telling it. While

he was starring in 'Miracle ia
the Bain"at Warner Bros., the
studio reserved a fancy luncheon

table for him every day in the

exclusive ureen Koom of tne
Warner cafe. Last time he worked
there, in 1941, he was an unknown
and was invited to leave when he
tried to crash the "reseryed for

stars only" dining area.

Dcdy Of D-tt:rcd
I VlHllJ Lulkad
la !istt Of Fcrt

VERDUN, France, AprU 26:

(UP) r- The U. S. Army's 32na
Engineers found the battered bo body
dy body of one of their buddies today
under tons of rock in a collapsed
shaft of an ancient fort. .,

The victim was Specialist 2C Ge-

Scout Nevs

The celebration'of- ''Boy Scout

Weea (Apru Zi-zS) by tite inter

national boy Scouts oi tne Canal
Zone in conjunction with tne nmtn

anniversary of the organization,

has been moving along smoothty

since last bunuay. wneu m aeep

ing witn tne orkani.aiion s mouo
"uuly to God, neld masses were
conducted on the Atlantic side at
8 o'clock in me morning for Ko Ko-man
man Ko-man tatnoiic and otnei uenoimna uenoimna-tional
tional uenoimna-tional units in separate services,
with tie Kev. Fr. JoLn F. King,
CM, otf'i'ktin; for tne Cathoac
group, and the Rev. Fr. John A.
splauing, of bt. Mary s Episcopal

cnurcn, Rainbow city, lor tne non non-Catnohc
Catnohc non-Catnohc gioupa : J
On the Pacific side Roman Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic Scouts attended church

Iservioe with some of the boys tak-iv-
ihe;r i t communion, ta the
.in.' i 2 p.m., a t bined

! ciioir lrom ins Anglican; i aptist

I aiirl Mi.lhrt.ct ( hiiri-nil iinlfti rho

direction of Peari K. Ford, Paci Pacific
fic Pacific district commissioner, partici participated
pated participated in a lie Id mass ot tne non non-Koman
Koman non-Koman Catholic boys, conducted

j by the Congress of Protestant Min-

I Other' highlights in. the week's

; program include a "cleanup cam

paign" in "various communities on
Monday, "parents' -day" on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, when boys were particularly

helpful in the homes; Wednesday
the Scout Leaders met for a "Pow

Wow and today at S p.m. cube cube-reei
reei cube-reei will be conducted at Paraiso
on the Pacific side and at Camp

uoiner on tne Atlantic side.

The week's program concludes
on Saturday with field day acti activities
vities activities and camp fires at night in

acn district including "Rededica

uon to tne scout Oath and Law.'

as the high point in the camp fire

program.

.A DEMONSTRATION of the various types of bandages li shown
on the model on the foreground which la part of; the Store Store-.
. Store-. house Division safety display set ud durinjr the annual Safety
Field Day held at Paraiso Saturday under the sponsorship of
the Paraiso Civic Council. The two employes responsible for
the display are Ernesto Fields, left, and Arnoldo Aguilas, tight,
.. of the Division of Storehouses..

U. S. Cost Of Living Poypspward;
Wcrkcr Tckc-I Ictfe Pay Hits Record

v WASHINGTON, April 26 (UP)
The cost of living increased slight slightly
ly slightly last month for the first time
since November, starting an up upward
ward upward trend that is expected to'
continue through the summer.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics
said the consumer price in dei
rose one-tenth of one per cent
from mid-February to mid-March,
when it stood at 114.7 per cent
of average-1947 49 prices.
, Uersey Riley, chief ef the bu bureau's
reau's bureau's price division, said "All in indications
dications indications are for a continuation of
a rather slight graduarise" for
.the next .few .months.. j
... iSt-f-l. 1
The bureau also reported that
tok-hom pay of factory work work-r
r work-r and the purchasing power of
their paychecks reached new
rarard Uvol in March. --

Average after-tax pay for fac factory
tory factory workers with three depend dependents
ents dependents rose 33 cents In March to
$72.10 a week, $2.70 higher than

la year ago. Purchasing power

was almost four per ceni mgner
than a year ago. ,
The BLS said higher prices for
food, house furnishings, home o-

4

peration, rents, services and

clothing accounted for the Marco

increase in living costs. ..,
- Tht-, pricl index was three three-tenths
tenths three-tenths of one per cent higher
than in March IMS, but was seven-tenth,
below the. peak level
of 115.4 mi ktnt set in October
1J. V

Riley said food .prices, which
bad been declining for five
months, probably will increase
gradually until ;fajl, along with the
cost of services. He said the long
decline in household appliance
prices Is expected to level off.
Price increases tar market bas basket
ket basket items included fresh vegeta vegetables,
bles, vegetables, Coffee,- fats land Oils, and
restaurant meals. These were on only
ly only partially offset by lqwer prices
for fresh meats, milk and fresh
fruits.

0- 'ii -imnairr T

THE MEW Austin 1956

i) i t

. f DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR ?
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY

. ,, ; ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD -'
' ' JUST ASk ANY AUSTIN OWNER! .
'THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS

, ; 'YOUCAH'OrPENDONIT!

4.h 3 nsir IS A:)T:Y tUEM:

CimCYRNOS, S. A.

ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING

TEL. S-1790

Dr:$ To Ui3 I!:d'$
Prcrcni 01 D;!:nst
AsPclIllccI Issb

YrVLrZ ifai frWe- W Iu"in8n, 22 of Wicomico,
filmed life story of former Inple-.

u .k. Hanrv arm. n f ; ------

wfM.rhmoion Htnrv Arm'

atrong. The plot would feature
Amrstrong's personal life and his
evangelistic ttirti. -"
' Filming TV commercials has
.' become big busines too 30 mil million
lion million dollars annually, lor the
) filming of live and animated com-
( mercials. .: V ',. v ;';
' Dorothv Dandridge wired an

- SOS to her Hollywood designer

" to take in her gowns tor ncr san
; Francisco hotel warbling. She
dropped 10 pounds on tour and
' was slipping riRht out nf her glad
.' rags in front of the ringsiders.
' UNCLE SAM has flashed. the
green light to a Hollywood tele-
' film company for a home-screen
series on World War IPs K-9
Corps., Plots will be based on ex exploits
ploits exploits of Chips, the famous war
. s- v;
Jimmy Cagnoy's son, Jimmy,
' Jr., will be a Cornell studont in
' the fall. . Red Buttons and

' Nennotto Fbray will star in a

new TV lau h ihow which is in
the talking stages. . Dan Jen Jen-'
' Jen-' kins reports he saw a Volkiwigon
. with this s'gti on a windaw:"Made
. in Per E.ack. Forest by Eifs."
' Los Angeles marquee si,jn: "To
Hell and Back."-"AU I Desire."
Dick Powell's ex, Joan Blon Blon-dell.
dell. Blon-dell. and the current Mrs. Pow

ell, June Allyson, break t o a s f

together every morning on "The
Opposite Sex" set at MGM. Cast-

His freckle-faced, wife, Barbara
Lou, 21, who had kept a vigil at
the search scene jbver since Dun-

niean disappeared in the under

ground labyrinths of Fort Tavanne
Saturday, was awakened from her

sleep on an army cot and told of

the discovery.
.. "N -f U'' r :
She had hech confidept to the
end her husband would be found
alive. i I :
Members ef a 100-man search

party from the Engineer group

found Dunnigan a body at the bot bottom
tom bottom of an 80-foot supply shaft that
had been used by the fort.
. . .j
Authorities said he apparently
plunged into the shaft when be
stepped on a rotten timber and it
gave way; Tons of debris, rocks
and dirt cascaded on top of him,
Two-men relays, working two
hours at a time, had removed
most of the rubble from the pit
before they came to the victim.
He was last seen by his wif e

i late Saturday afternoon as they
'.walked over. the green hillside a-,

round tne sunxen tort mat nas
served France in wartime since
the era of the Bourbon kings. ;
Burns 'Em Up
MILWAUKEE (VP) Alder Alder-man
man Alder-man Peter Hoffman explained why
he always carries packets of
matches advertising his onno

inents: "I like to use up their
matches, just to get them out. of
I circulation.'1 ; :

WASHINGTON. April 26 (UPV-

Chairman Richard B. Russell of
the Senate Armed Serviced Com-'
mittee said today Democrats will
make the Administration's defense
program an issue in tbo coming
political campaign.
The issue, Russet said In an in interview,
terview, interview, will be whether the Ad

ministration is adequately defend

ing the nation against the threat
of Communist aggression. Russell

is an influential spokesman for
Democrats on military matters..

His prediction indicated a shift shifting
ing shifting attitude among Democrats to toward
ward toward tangling with the Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, and President Eisenhower
in particular, on the defense issue.,
Previously Democrats have beeri
reluctant to challenge the victori victorious
ous victorious general of World War II in the
military arena and have gone a a-long
long a-long with the Administration's de defense
fense defense program, with some reserv reservations
ations reservations about, cutbacks in ground
forces.
But the question of whether the
United States is falling behind
Russia in the race for air supre supremacyparticularly
macyparticularly supremacyparticularly in the ballis ballistics
tics ballistics missiles field now threatens to
provoke an open partisan debate
about the defense program.

-nAUXTED
GREENWICH, Conn. (UP)
Real estate agent .Baldwin Hvass
complained to police that each
time he tried to show a house to
prospective buyers, they would dis disappear
appear disappear after hearing singing in the
cellar. The singing, police learned,
was done by a Greenwich hospital
laundry worker who said he liked
to sing but couldn't practice in the
hospital. He used the cellar of the
empty house because it was "com "comfortable."

Allied Air Chiefs ;
In Far East Plan ;
Social Session
9 r: .,..:.,,.. ;
TOKYO, April 26 (UP) Allied
sir commanders from throughout

the Far East will meet in the
Philippines next month for a so social
cial social session of golf and "shop
talk," U S. Air Force authorities i
announced today." : "" j

The fhrre-dav nieetim? starting

May 3 was proposed by Gen.j

Laurence 3. &u:er, L'.a. lar.casij
air. chief, "to establish closer'per-:

nni wMiaiinft with the com

manders of the, other Air Forces;

in this area of tna wor.a

Telegraph Service

In Peru Paralyzed

LIMA, Peru; AprU 26 UP) -Postal
and telegraph services

were paralyzed throughout Peru
today by a strike involving 5,000
workers who demand a -40 per
cent pay raise.

THE ;' ., 1 v
OF "MAGNIFICENT
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I

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William HOLDEN ',
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"Carolina Cannonball"
Friday "Till IILVCX CHALICE"

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The Girl In The Red Velvet Swing"
Friitny ALL CABTOON COVTT SHOW

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3
JO tli
11 Lamed
134,
anama
New L'cro ,':-:r
oaat an
icnvLde
or
ELAXDFOFJ), Mass. (UP)
'. By Staffers '
ine pouna Keeper is a thing of the
5037, Ancon
past as xar as uns western Alassa
ChusettS town is concerned.
For the first time mc mn.
can remember, the office wasn't
usiea Quriiig rsianoiord s most re recent
cent recent town election.
The office of pound keeper
origmauy was surtea so "lost,
straved .or fithpra-i irimol,"
could be picked Up and kept for
uie Qwners.
Kiannrnrn'a firf tuMinii nro
log-cabin affair, but they had their
torubles there. An ox once corraled
there went berserk after a mad
dog bit him and made a shambles
At J at

1

!

L.

THREE MISSES GIVE SPANISH DANCE They are, left to
right, Miss Luchita Burillo, Miss Sonia Garrido, and Miss Mar Mar-ta
ta Mar-ta Estela Chanls, pupils of Panama's National School of Dance.
This dance and several others were given to illustrate talk
by Mrs. Blanca Korsl de Ripoll, professor, of dancing at the
National School of Dance, on the "Evolution of Spanish Dane
' tag," at the Sisterhood Kol Shearith Israel on Tuesday. J
DR. AND MRS. LUIS VALLARINO ENTERTAIN -.' ';
FOR DR. AND MRS. JONAS SALE y i
'. Dr. and' Mrs. Luis Vallarlno were hosts at a luncheon
Wednesday at the Union .Club honoring Dr. and Mrs. Jonas
Salk who are passing through the Isthmus. Dr. Salk is the
discoverer of the famous Salk Anti-Polio Vaccine,

Councillor Of The U. S.' Embassy
And Mrs. R. L, Aely To Honor
Vance Rodger
The Councillor of the United
States Embassy and Mrs. R. L.
Acly, Will be hosts at -a cocktail cocktail-buffet
buffet cocktail-buffet party at the Union Club to tonight
night tonight in honor of Mr. Vance Rodg Rodg-ers.
ers. Rodg-ers. former Point Four Renresen-

tative in Panama, who is back on
the Isthmus for a few days. lit.
Rodgers will .make his home in
Mexico City "where' he has been

named to the post of Director of
tlie 1CA Mission. ,

.. About 50 guests will be present

si ma party ionium. j y
Mr. Oolejbv Gives 'Lunch

Mrs. T.' E. Ogiesby? entertained
a group of friends at a luncheon
yc.eraay at the El Panama Ho

tel in honor of Mrs. Robert soya

Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Hosts
At C Inner ,--.v

: i-. and Mrs. Robert J. ; Boyd
en. ,, lined ith a dinner party at
their home at La Cresta Tuesday
night in honor of the Governor of
the Canal Zone and Mrs. John S.
Scybold, who are leaving Boon.;
Returns From Vacation
iliss Damaris St Malo has re returned
turned returned to Panama after spending
a vacation Mn Anderson, Indiana

as the guest of Mrs. Lily Fogarty.
f'w Nicaraguan Ambassador
Presents Credentials
Col. Carlos .Telleria Oroso, new
Nicaraguan Ambassador to Pana

ma presented rhis credentials to

day to the President of Manama
Kicardo Arias The Colonel arriv arrived
ed arrived in Panama a few weeks ago.
He will be joined by Mrs. Telleria
and son, about the end of. April
Mis. Lillian Pratt
Entertains For. Visitor

Miss Jane Gadd, retired Canal

Zone employe Who is visiting here

from St. retersoerg, norma, was

entertained recently at the Army Army-Navy
Navy Army-Navy Club' by Miss Lillian Pratt

Others present were Mrs. At

bertha Lizotte. Mrs. Laura Mela

tyre. Miss Helen King and Miss

denude Smith.-"..
Guests 'At Italian' Embassy
Dinner

Guests at the dinner tendered

the Foreign Minister and Mrs'. Al
berto Boyd last night by the Ita

lian Ambassador, and Mrs. Mosca Mosca-ti
ti Mosca-ti at the Italian Embassy R e s 1-

dence in Bella Vista were v The

Ambassador of Peru and Mrs

German Aramburu. the Ambassa

dor of Brazil, nd Mrs. Auginaldo

Bouhtrau Fraeoso. the Ambassa

dor of Cuba Francisco de .Miran

da y Varona, the Ambassador of

Colombia and Mrs. Jtaul H. Ba Barrios,
rrios, Barrios, Chief of Protocol Camilo Le

vy Saicedo, Miss Adriana baiceao,
Mrs. Dora de Arias, the Naval
and Air Attaches of the United

States, General Santini and Capt.
Zamboni.
Braiilian Embassy Dinner

The Brazilian Ambassador and
Mrs. Boulitrau Fragoso will enter entertain
tain entertain with a dinner this evening,
for a group of friends.). f,
Unitad Artist To Give Y
Cocktail Party For Honored Guest
The United Artists. Corporation
will give a cocktail party Friday
in honor of Mr. Louis Lober, Gen General
eral General Manager of United Artists
Foreign Department, who arrives
on the Isthmus today from Bogo
U'?V0': '" -..v ve-"'-. I
Birth Announcement ' '
A son, their third child; was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Al Al-berga
berga Al-berga of Brazos .Heights on
Wednesday, s April 25 at the Coco
Solo Hospital The baby will re-

J

THE EMINENT BRITISH HIS HISTORIAN,
TORIAN, HISTORIAN, Dr. Arnold J. Tbyn Tbyn-bee
bee Tbyn-bee arriving at Tocumen last
night from Lima aboard Pana Pana-gra's
gra's Pana-gra's "El paclfico." Dr. Toyn Toyn-bee
bee Toyn-bee will be guest speaker at
the weekly luncheoa of. the
Panama Rotary club today at
the Hotel El Panama. He will
talk on "The Racial Problem
of the Andes; Indians." Alter a
stay of two days on the Istlw
mus as the guest of the, British
Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Dr. Toynbee, who will
be joined here by his wife, will
leave for New Zealand.

ceive the name of Charles Edward
after his : paternal grandfather,
the late Mr. Charles E. Alberga.

Maternal greai-gruumui
Mrs, Victoria M. de Castillo of Pa-

. m n iom u a r m n i

mother is Mrs. Ivy Alberga of Co

lon, r v ; -t V-

sn Barn To Mr. And Mrs.

, Mr." and Mrs. P. W. Sapp" are
the parents of a son born Wednes-j-..
inrii 9: t thn Coco SolO

un.'nifi Mrr Saoo was Edna

Mae JtieWHl. rs, r,.
a 1 M,.nJmAtKar i for-

mer resident of Cristobal who now
makes her home in St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Florida. She is at present,
visiting with her. daughter, a n d

(Continued on Pate 9))

PriislDriYSS Bus,

Doesn't Mind At All

nnrHWSTF.R N..Y. fUPV

Msgr. Richard K. Burns never
imimui whii sprvins nine vcars

as vice rector of the North Ameri

can College in Rome tnat some

day he would be drivuig a ous

Knt h fnnnit it necessary after

he returned here to become paswr
of St Thomas Catholic Church

parish, ;,r

r. '. When the parish school obtained

two buses and put mem inio
service transporting pupils, aome
difficulty was encountered in pro

curing drivers, wnen one quit,
Msgr; Burns took it upon himself
to learn bus operation from a

Rochester Transit Corp. driver.

Then the Catholic pastor took
over the wheel for a few, weens
until a new driver could be
obtained. He drove 14 miles daily

transporting 144 youngsters to and

from school

"I never learned how to do this

in Rome," he commented. i

I NRome," he commented.

L

COLONEL DANIEL HARRINGTON MALLAN, U.S. Army' (Ret.)
and Mrs. Mallan of Alexandria, Virginia, and Panama, an announce
nounce announce the marriage of their daughter, Mary Stuart, to Ensign
John Christopher Mclnerney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J.
Mclnerney of Rehoboth Beach, Delaware, on April 8th at the1
Church of the Blessed Sacrament, on the Island of Guam,
Marianas Islands. The former Miss Mallan was a student of
Balboa High School.1 Colonel and Mrs. Mallan have- been sta stationed
tioned stationed on the Isthmus for two different periods of duty, one in
1938 at Corozal. and the other In 1950 at Fort Clayton.

Pressed OyProbsscr

CHAMPAIGN. 111. (UP)

Finding the proverbial needle in a
haystack would be easy for the
University of Illinois' entomology
department ; It has 1 perfected a
system; for extracting mosquito

eggs from the sou. f -y r
Prof. WUliam R; tt.orsfall said
the feat might be compared to
sorting soot from coal pile.
Horsfall and several graduate

students developed the "Illinois
Mosquito Egg Extractor,"- The
separator washes a sample ot soil
through a series .of fine-meshed
screens until only the eggs and
waste of similar size remain trap-

' Tne residue is pui inio a sail
water solution and the eggs rire to
the top.- Each egg is individually
counted and identified by. species
according to the pattern on the

Horsfall said tne maenme is ot

Don't Throw Those
Buckskins Out Yet

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UP)

Deer hunters, often waste a valu valuable
able valuable by-product of their success be because
cause because they don't know how to treat
buckskin, according to Prof. War

ren W. Chase, of the University of
Michigan.
Jackets, gloves, mittens,, shirts

ana pocKetbooks can be made
from properly .finished skins, he
pointed out v ., v

Chase said the hunter should
make sure all flesh and fat is re removed
moved removed from the skin and place it
hair down on a flat surface. Then
medium coarse or ordinary table
salt should be rubbed into the skin,
using at least two pounds of med medium
ium medium coarse salt or four pounds of

table salt
Allow the skin to dry and send it
to a tannery. The tannery will

charge about $3.50 for a medium-

sized skin, and when it is finished

the hunter will have useful ma.

terial

rv J i

.

:v.:V

. J

Who can resist

A,
beautiful smile is an trresisa1le charm .i.espefcfally thej

' sparkling pepsodent smileI Pepsodent's oral detergent
gives you a particularly beautiful smile because it cleans
teeth cleanest of any leading tooth paste ... keeps your
breath fresh . gives you clean mouth taste for hours!

. Use Pepsodent with oral detergent regularly 4 f or an
irresistibly beautiful pepsodent smileI

'Oral Datorgnit k doubl-
actum mgrvdieiit that
Combinw lnua and I.MJP.

Vwl ALSO WITH ff
" Y : CHIOROPHYU

particular importance because
eggs may lie dormant on dry soil
for up to a year and then hatch

after being submerged in water.

we pouna.
Wide Open Field
Is Greeting Vets
' CHICAGO (UP) The Am-r.

ican Veterinary Medical Associa Association
tion Association renorts that a number nf vst.

erioary schools have a far greater

aemana ior graauates than they

are awe to supply.

"The demand for vpfprinarln

to help protect the nation's public
I..HI. ) i i: . i T

ucaiui iuu uukc uvesiocK lnaus-

try is very great,'; the AMVA said.

"Employment opportunities for

vetennannas also include research
work in the meat packing and pro processing
cessing processing industry and in govern governmental
mental governmental public health services in ad

dition to the broad field of general

practice. r, t

Prreeety Foxy
DES MOINES. Ia. '-(UP i

Two men went to the home of

Mr. and Mrs. Wa vnp For while

the were nut nf town The ackoH

the housekeeper if they could tran

foxes along the creek that runs

through the Fox property.

"You'U have to ask Mr. fox and

both Mr. and Mrs. Fox are out of

town right now,', she said,

. The hunters.' thinking the woman

was trying to be funny, stalked off

in a nutf.

New liiquid ICills Roaches and'Atas

Scitntitit Discover Easy Way to Kill Crawling Insects

t0ACHE3 and ants are the

1 moat difficult houithold pesta
, to control and they, can be brought
into the horn at any time. Science
. has recently discovered a colorless
brush-on insecticide that not only

kills, but controls crawling pests.
' It iscalled Johnston's NO-EOACH

Developed after 'years of re research,
search, research, NO-ROACH is an invis

ible, odorless, stainless liquid, so

powerful that one application re remains
mains remains effective fop months. Best
of all, NO-ROACH may be brushed
on, without having to move your
pots and pans. It is not a eontami-

statinf apray or messy powder,!

contains no DDT, no sodium o
oride, and no phosphorus. s
: Effeetire for Months :
Simply brash Johnstoa't
NO-ROACH wherever roaches,
ants, silverflih or waterbuga are
found, around kitchen cabinets
and sink woodwork, on baseboards,
window sills and door sills. Insects
that walk over the coating become
paralysed and die within two or
three hours. The coating will con continue
tinue continue to kill all insects that walk
over it for months to1 come.
Guard against crawlinr insects
this modern NO-ROACH way.)

e ea. ef ; put tiJVi tuia.

- BELLA VISTA COMMISSARY
East 46th Street or at your local Commissaries

u r J

e

V

nT5. I fi t

ENRICHED CREHE

SHAMPOO VITH EGG
fhat puts SHINE in your Hair

because H b aatarta

' g in Richard Hudnut
' nriched Crame Sham,
poo cive your kair
(loriously soft texture
and brilliant theea
makes it easy to man manage,
age, manage, silky and shiny -'
lubricates the hair aa
it cleans, vitheat
y"

n

J
IrMawta... I ..;

yiar Uir t.ri.i
ssh bi irathtl
an' lMUt.:,;4 sO

Richard Tludnut

cnriclwd create shampoo wi& tzi

'BRAIN IS FILM STAR The functions of the human brain f
were recently filmed for the first time at a demonstration in

VlPTlTln Ifniirjiwilw 11...,. l.V.n.. t 1 l j

nesmeuc mask over the patient's face. After a contrast sub-1

stance has been injected into the bloodstream. X-rays areh

directed through the skull The X-rays are converted into

electronic rays by complicated apparatus and then photo-p ;
graphed by the movie camera at right' The camera can take I -"
more than 300 pictures of the brain within 12 to 15 seconds : .A

A LCi-.G -iA"w I'ti.k Couk, of L.UlauJ, .,..i.. Lis i
country trailer the hard way by band, Hare he pulls up ot e t l,
the steep hills in Tallahassee, Fla on his way to Miami, Coolc
says be has traveled 25,000 miles since April 1, 1951. Since that
time he says he has visited 48 states snd worn out 40 pairs of
shoes. He said he got the urge to travel by reading georaphy
books when he was a child. ; ,- '

r-

I
I
I
I

i Gforlotislif :
ililn in 7 clay:

fci,

r

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I

When you start using Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment blackheads, oily shine, ex externally
ternally externally caused pimples and rashes clear up.
In just 7 days your skin begins to look soft,
fresh, clear, radiant Get Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right away and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new greaseless

-v. .Cuticura Medicated Liquid.

CUTICURA

"If
P. ;.
I
J
I
i I,
1
1 1 I
1
-J

4

: r lj:

r-;n o .' .' "":''''.

ill f - ''-J X altji

Yet there's a big difference
ia the lavor of Heiu Mu
Sard eot too sharp aot
eoo auld jut right, ith
Heia law, Heiai ejotliqr.

' f
i MMM
MiifTni

it J

I a 1 :

IE IF mv-e'ummi



at, Arr:t. 21, r

an iNrrrpcrrvr eauy xrwsrmR

I

Social and QllicriviSt

CanlinutJ

f ,f

Mri. I' i Stars
Rurr,; j Ta Uthmus
1 Mrs. Lkiia Scars, who has been
studir.g in -New York will arrive
this -Week to open her Studio of
Dancing and Charm School. .Class .Classes
es .Classes will start cn Monday, Slay 7.

Psnamonia Inn Guttts

Anioi-3 recent guests at Fana-

fnonte Inn Roquefe, have been Mr,

and Mrs. I'f-ar Koir-ero and son,
Puerto ."-,)!:. ::?: i;is .Arcelta
Jtomero, Puerto Armuelles; Mr.

Emiliano I!omero. Puerto Armue Armuelles;
lles; Armuelles; Mr. Earl Fulanque and- son,
Panama; Mr;" Woodrow de Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, Panama r Mr. and Mrs. Ahe Ahe-lardojmo,
lardojmo, Ahe-lardojmo, Sona: Mrs. J. W.
Shaw, i'anama; Mr. and Mrs. E.
J. Daugheriv. from New York. York.-Mr.
Mr. York.-Mr. and Mrs. C O. Kelly have

returned to the capital after a

week's vacation 'at the Panamon-

te.

Cristobal Rainbow Aisembly
To Havo Chinese Auction
This Evening
Cristobal Raiuhow Assem b 1 y
No. 2, Order of the Rainbow for

Girls will hold a Chinese Auction
I this evening, at the Cristobal Mi Mi-!
! Mi-! sonic Temple following their rc:; rc:;-iular
iular rc:;-iular monthlv meeting. Pat Le1. i

jlS cnatrman in indite m iuc .-i.
,tion which will begin at 9 a.m. m

!the banquet hall of the lem; e.
All parents, friends aid DeMoiay
bows have been invited to attend.
' The regular meeting of the
Rainbow Assembly, will be held
at 7 p.m. with Donna Humphrey,
Worthy Advisor, presiding. All
Rainbow Girls. Eastern Stars and
Master Masons are invited to at attend
tend attend both the meeting and the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Auction which follows.
Rpfprpshmpnts'will be served Jn

ithe banquet hal later in the eve

ning.

TAXIM3 H!3( PICK This picture symbolizes industry's hunger
lor engineers.' ; Stuart Pompian,' an 'electrical engineering senior
ait' the University of Illinois at Urbana, and some of his friends,
pose to show that jobs are out hunting graduates. Some 20 to 30
employer representatives are. oft the University of. Illinois campus
'daily to talk to students, according'to university officials.- The;
situation is similar at most colleges throughout the country,. ;.

r

1

NEICHBCRHCC2S BLCCM
LIKE FLOWERS AS SPRINS
COMES
t
One of the pleasant things about

spring in me suouros is wai iam iam-!ilies
!ilies iam-!ilies throw, open their windows
and doors and start working in
their yards. NeL'hborlmess gets
a new lease on hie.
In the winter months, families
are busy with their own affairs and
see little of their neighbors.
But when the first spring days
draw men and women into their
yards to hoe and plant and trim
and putter they become as inter interested
ested interested and friendly as children
playing in a sandpile.
Each neighbor is curious about
what his neighbors are doing.
There is sauntering back and forth
arid much, trading of such secrets
as the best fertilizer for-lawns,
the spray that really gets the bugs,
the florist who has pale pink chry chrysanthemums
santhemums chrysanthemums for sale, etc. j

of tools, admiration for each oth

ers plans and accompusnmenis
and time oujt now and then for
resting together in the shade.
Another Barbecue Sprouts
Soonero r later someone suggests
that it has been a long time since
the last neighborhood barbecue.
And int he warmtho f the spring
sunshine plans are made for a
get-together.
The children are delighted. The
parents expand in the renewed
realization that they have good
neighbors: Thew hole neighborhood
takes on a feeling of unity.
By the end of summer some tem tempers
pers tempers may have worn thin as flow flowers
ers flowers get trampled by children or
radios are played too loud, or
teen-age parties grow noisy.
n..i V,a onrinff when AVerY-

Bu ill of.o -
one is planting and dreaming and

ine leaves w v.-.-- ,- --
icate green, a neighborhood is just

one big nappy Mum.

Catholic Hungary
Loses Important
Church Dignitary

tholic Hungary lost one of her
most important church dignitaries

wnen nituuiauu
of Eger died in a Budapest hospi

tal yesteraay. .., ... .,
Czapik had the difficult task of

represeuiiug m
in its negotiations with' Communist
Hungarian authorities ifter Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic ton church dignitaries, Car
if Ksiter-

gom and Archbishop Josef Groesi

Of Kaiosza weie

tried hy tne wmmumnn, -Ciapik
became chairman of the
Hunaarian Bench of Bishops in

1951 after both Mmtiszemy ana
Groesi had been arrested. He was
67. :

vl

4
4

ROAD BLOCK MotorisU la Kaub, Germany, find this road
blocked by blocks of ice. The huge chunk of drift iee were
washed up on the road when the Rhine River flooded parts oti
Kaub and Oberwesel, then receded leaving the drift ice behind.
The flood accompanied the thaw which followed Europe's worst
cold wave of the century. i i:

1

- GUiETCR, PLEASE Ann Grabowskl is using a truly sound
method of baking a cake in Kichland, Wash. She's mixing cake
batter in an anti-echo chamber during an acoustics study to make
life easier on the eardrum. The study is being conducted by
! General Electric to develop an electronic device to measure the
' aound-power output of electric appliances, like the mixer being
, vsed above. Sound-power rating is comparable to the light out output
put output Of a light bulb. .,

To HoU Forty
For Child Models
" .- i -;. '
The children who took part Tt Tt-cently
cently Tt-cently in the kiddies fashion show
sponsored by Aunt Ellen Club will
be entertained with a party on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday eveoiDg.
Beginning 4 o'clock, the party
will taka place at the home of
Mrs. Milton Holness, B- Street No.
3, Parque Lefevre.
Parents of the participants are
aked to send1 or wing thera
Children, Adults
Being Prepared j
For Confirmation
Classes of children and adults
are being given final instructions
in preparation for Confirmation on
May 10 at St. Paul's church.
Services for Sunday will be In
celebration of the Fourth Sunday
after Easter and will begin with
a service of Holy Communion at
6 a.m. followed by Holy Eucharist
and sermon at S a.m. 0
Evensong and sermon at 7 p.m.
will round out the activities.

- 4

ma- v

:i

SLIP-ON SIDEWALLS Now you can dress up the tires on your

car with slip-on sidewails in pink, red, blue, greep yellow or just -iflain
white. Made of natural and synthetic rubber, the sidewails
fit between the tire bead and wheel rim. A Firestone product,
thejr are said to be easily installed and stay secure at any speed.)

: CREDIT FACILITIES ....
Tht CANAL AGENCIES, S.' A.representin2 highly.
, reputable, century-old Merchant Shippers with
-world-wide off ices,' invites Importers requiring buy buy-ing
ing buy-ing and or financial facilKies to call at their office
. for confidential" consultation. ;
' CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
Cathedral Plata ,v
Panama, B. P.

I

l :

NOT TOO F.ZTiaING Retired schoolteacher Mrs. Ada Emer Emerson
son Emerson Park, 67, has just received her college degree. -The -apple-cheeked
recent- graduate of Western Reserve University in Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Ohio, retired in 1950 after 37 years of elementary school
teaching. A year ago, she discovered the college credits she'd
been earning from time to time were shy six hours for a degree.
So she went to school. She's shown here ringing a half-centuryr
old school bell she once used when she was a rural teacher. Mrs.
Emerson now serves as a substitute teacher in gymnastics and
other subjects for Ohio's Cuyahoga County, - - ,.

Ikdlotsofpcp?
Drink...

.. f
Cams- 'i a

The juices of I dJIerent, garde
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famoui drink. Youn gatera love
its lively flavor, and thrive on ita

, Tuamin-pacicta
goednna. At meal meal-.
. meal-. time or between
; aoeali V-8 fivea
them the refreih refreih-aaent
aaent refreih-aaent they want,
nd the nourish nourish-Bent
Bent nourish-Bent they need.

m HMiai far sla wfc. i thtaas

RoalCous!
When yoo use
AVOSET, you're
using real cream

from fine
dairy herds,
sterilized to s

stay sweet

, or months,
v AVOSET
vhips fast,

''stays whipped
for hours, and

t N'. it's always

1 mm :

A fe5

aT .at. . m

In::cu3 Piirp 01
Red I(orc3 PfCnJcr
SEOUL. April ie (UP) The

Republic of Korea's Foreign Min Ministry
istry Ministry reported today rumors reach reaching
ing reaching Seoul throughdiplomatic chan channels
nels channels say the Communists have
purged Premier Kim HSung of
North Korea. .. v

A spokesman said the report

was cabled by an unidentified A A-siatic
siatic A-siatic government to its Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador in Seoul, who asked the for foreign
eign foreign Ministry for confirmation. ;

The- ROK Counlerintellicencc

Corps, which is charged with col collecting
lecting collecting information on develop

ments in Kea iiorea, saia 11 naa

no knowledge of any new-purge

there. No other confirmation could

be obtained for the rumor. :
A Communist broadcast April 13

quoted Kim as saying "I m u s t
Correct myself in conformance
with socialist reconstruction,' but
there his been, no other indication
that he. is in .trouble,,, ; j

Kim presided Monday at the o-i

pemng session of a Communist
convention in Pyongyang w h.i.ch
defied the Kremlin's current anti anti-Stalla
Stalla anti-Stalla line-by beginning its meet meeting
ing meeting With' a silent, standing salute

to tire rate Soviet Premier Josef
Stalin. ."';.

Red Korea's 1 Premier trained

for his present job in Moscow

while Stalin was In power. He
came to Korea in 1945, with the!

Russian: troops- that occupied the
country north of the 38th Parallel

after World War II. v

fRlEN0S

- 1 V ;'.!' . ..

&Your BABY

tie

. deserres the best!.
-For relief of skin irritations and prickly
heat. For protection of his -refreshing
comfort. ... MEXSANA POWDER. :

You

-

' ore subject to prickly heat. .'. Vfe''

skin rashes. P chafe..: skin
irritation, ond itching Jeet

e

Everyone:

mm

; Who has tried Mexsana

Medicated Powder con-i

-f firms that if is smoother;

. A because of its starch base. That is why it U

more cooling and gives tnofijrelief'.'v?

Afe clicateel Powder

"MEKmMM

-: soothing, sefreshinGv;:;

toy I DEODORANT ; f

If vou are one of those persons

who is deathly afraid of cats it
is better to tell your hostess so

than to cringe every time ner

cat comes near you. However if
a guest is too shy to. say any

thing, but tne nostess senses
that she doesn't like cats, she
should put the animal in anoth another
er another room or out of the house.

Pi or snouia tne nosiess lane ait
a personal affront a feeling the'.

guest can t control.-, T
Rev. .F. R. Atwell i 1
To Be Honored t
Friday Night ;
A service in honor of Rev. F. R.
Atwell on the occasion of the SOth
anniversary of his ordination to
the diaconate will be held Friday
night at 7:30 p.m. at St. Paul's

Church.

Archdeaconate Mainert Peterson

of Colon's Christ Church. By-the-Sea
will be the guest speaker. Oth Other
er Other clergymen are also expected to

attend the service.

CAttPDELL'S

CHICKEN CUHDO $OUVc

adds a party touch
to every meal EsSi

v,
If

' z-t-. f :

.......Sfv;'-,: & A

i

It's excitingly-diSereni"' you'll know this with your
: very first spoonful .' The secret is an old and treasured
nativeeoipe. Pieces of choice chicken meat ..bright
red tomatoes ; fluffy white rice v. ; cuts of tender
green okra all are mingled, in golden-rich chicken

stock and seasoned to per.
fectlon. Serve Campbell's
chicken Gumbo soon!

Memorial Service

A memorial service will be held

at the Trinity Church of God
Sunday night In memorv of the
late Mother Martha Bethune.

The service will begin at 7:30

i with many friends of the late

religious leader expected to
tend.

OUMSO

t

, I'm. not a King,
y But (batiks to
, .Campbell'
' 1 Mt Hkt on!

' If

'CONBfNSIO-' fO' 6IEATIS VAtUf
IOOK OI TMf lED ANP-WHni UIEI

ater
at-

healthful, safe :

' and delicious. '

sterilized
VKI?ri::3 CREAM

ONLY
PLYMOUTH
MAS NEW
AERODYNAMIC
STYLING...

Thresgbcat the entire l!n: 1 2 3-4
1.-THE NEW BELVEDERES

' The bij; new Belvederes are the most glamorous eariv

ever to bear the PLYMOUTH name.
2.-THE NEW SAVOYS : ; : : ;
A wide eelection of gem-like exterior finishes arid gorgeoue,, i
matching fabrics is also available in the Savoy models. :

, t.

I s . t

3. THE NEW PLAZAS

In the new PLYMOUTH PJaza models,, there js no need ov;,i
, sacrifice beauty and glamour.
4.-THE NEW SUBURBANS V
AND COMMERCIAL UTILITIES
Clamorous new Belvedere, Savoy and Plaza .Suburbans an 4
Commercial Utilitea'mark their owners unmistakably t .' v
' .'those who know and appreciate gracious living.
HEUR 1EMATTE y ARIAS, S. A.

PANAMA

DAVID



HI PANAMA A.Mrs ICAN AJl'-IXDEPEXriXT E.'
7"o
Vic
1
"j (T
ii
ILiii Ii ii ' MJ iiiljL
I Indians' Polio Victim Hits
I Homer, Double; Two Singles
! As Tribe Defeats I(C 5 to 2
)
In The r.lajors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 25 official at bats)
COi.KAU(iAKOfcANl
NATIONAL LEAGUE

fACE TEN

On

W7
Vaj

wertz

i
- I
I
I
1

By FRED DOWN
NE W YORK, April 26 (UP) Vic Wertz is well
on the way today toward making a comeback that
would rank among the most dramatic in sports his history.'
tory.' history.' : . : pdj'i -;

career in the second Inning'.
Robinson went t-for-3. Jim
hearn suffered the loss for the
Giants, whose, team batting
average for the yearls a sickly
.210. wv.;,-

- Felled by polio last- summer,

the 31-year-old Cleveland In Indians'
dians' Indians' first baseman Is whaling

the ball at a-.429-clip and ranks

S UUC Ui VUG- A 1MV "hvu
of preventing the New York
Yankees from making a runa runaway
way runaway of the American League
pennant race.
rat vUwhe's hack to his pre-

polio weight of 190 pounds-J

blasted a homer, double and two
singles m four trips to the plate

last night to lead ine maians w
a 5-2 triumph over the Kansas
City Athletics. The outburst gave

him a season'? recora 01 uiu
-hit. in 9i trins to the plate. He

has hit two homers,, knocked 1 ta

five runs and is taxing ud me

slack left by the departed Larry

Doby.

Player and Club

Boyer.'St. Louis

Sarnl, St. Louis
Long. Pittsburgh
Moon, St. Louis

Jablonskl, clncL

gb
8 30
1 28
7 28
8 30
7 26

t h pet
8 15 .500
4 12 .429
6 12 .429
,7 12 .400
6 10 .370

. AMERICAN LEAGUE

Mantle, New York 8 29' 10 13 .448 j

'HOME RUNS

1 Harvey Haddlx' two-hitter, andi
Stan Musial's 540th double of!

nis career- sparked the St Louis;;rabiorisiri. rj'nclnnatl

Skowron, N. Y. 8 32

Berra, New York 8 27

Olson, Wash. 9 34
Lumpe, New York 8 28

14' .438
11 .407

14 .412 i

9 .346

I.

Cardinals to a 6-0 decision over

'" Herb Score, the rookie strike
out king of 1955, breesed to his
first victory of the. new cam campaign
paign campaign behind thf Indians
nJne-hlt attack, striking out
e'ght batters and yielding on on-ly
ly on-ly five hits. Hector Lopei col collected
lected collected three of the hits off
Score, who fanned 245 batters
last year and has struck out 18
in two games this season

Rookie Rocky Colavito and Al

the Chicago cubs and Frank
Thomas' single drove in the win winning
ning winning run in the seventh,- inning
as the Pittsburgh Pirates beat

the Philadelphia Phillies, 8-5, In 'jjuslal pardinals

uuisi n.ij. guinea.

Mantle, Yankees 4

Berra. Yankees

foyer,. Cardinals
Thorn, Pirates

tang. Pirates

............ 3

mini irniirii"

INSIDE STUFF They, may be hurting elsewhere, but there's nothing wrong with the Chicago
Cubs' infield. Composing it are, left to right. Don Hoak, Ernie Banks, Gene Baker and Dee Fohdy.

' Yesterday's star Vic Werti
of the Indians, who went 4-for-4
with a homer, two dou-,
bles and a single in Cleve Cleveland's
land's Cleveland's 5-2 win over Kansas Ci-
ty' 4'' J
Box Scored

CLEVELAND-KANSAS CITY

Colavito rf

Rosen 3b
Wertz lb

Busby cf . .
Carrasquel ss
Averill c

5corft p

is homered for the in

dlans, who had tallied only- 19
! runs and compiled a team bat bat-f
f bat-f ting average of .213 sixth in
i the league In their first six
games.
Th '-upir their third In

"seven eames was especially Totals

iimportant to the Indians because
the Yankees rolled on to their
seventh triumph of eight con contests
tests contests with & 4-2 verdict over the
Baltimore Orioles. The Yankees
broke ft 2-2 tie m the seventh in-
chnrtstnn Willie Ml-

. randa threw wildly on potentlpl Renna rf i.

innlnn-ending aouDie piay. n uuopez 3D

" cushion ruri came to for wmiey
Ford when Hank Bauet followed
with a triple. W''-r..
' Ford,4who oeat the Boston
Red Sox, 7-1 his first start,
did not allow an earned run,
yielded six hits and struck out
eight batters in scoring his
second wn of the young sea-:
. son.

Cleveland

Avlla 2b .

Woodling If

Ab R H Po

RUNS BATTED IN

Mantle. Yankees
''erra. vankee a..1"
Tabionsk'. rrd'nals
H!"fm. nrrtrn

Boyer, CardiT"'
py'-r': lams fVV?-;':--
Yost. Senators ...............1"
Mantle. Yankees ............. 1"
wauer, Yxnkees .............. J
tlmtin TrVM ..............

dlilllam. Dodders

HITS

wnver, CardtnMs
Olson. Senators .v

skowron. Ypnkees
Mantle Yankees

Txne. P'rat's

A
1
0
0
4
0
0
2

? "ami, Carrtlnuls
Mnnn mrrilnals .1

Campy Makes Another Prediction:
Drysdale To Be Rookie Of Year

Tigr Rags

,35 5 '9 27 8

Kansas City

Power lb
Jacobs 2b
Groth cf

Zernlal If

r The Red Sox, meanwhile, suf suffered
fered suffered their fourth straight loss
when. Pedro Ramosrwho cele celebrates
brates celebrates his 21st birthday Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, nltched a three-hitter to
telve the Washington Senators ft
4-1 triumph. Ramos struck out
eight batters and lost h's hid for
a shutout on a sixth-inning

homer by Jackie Jensen.

5
4
3
3
4

A1

Baxes ss .......... 2

Astroth c 1
4-Slaughter.rt,i 1
Shantz p ..... !,
Ginsberg c.".a.;.r 1
Harrington p 0
b-Pless I 1
Harriage 0'
c-Simpson ....... 1
Gorman p 0
d-Finnlgan ....... 1

Montreal Deals

Havana 6-

Hawaiian

Totals 32 2 5 27 12
a-Flied out for Astroth in 5th.
b-Flied out for Harrington Jn
5th.
c-FHed out for Herrlage In 7th.
d-Flied out for Gorman In 9th

Cleveland v
Kansas City

! 300 100 001-5
000 001 0012

vttw vnnw Anril 2 (UPV

Bill Nishita. the Hawaiian right
hander who paid his own way, to

the t Brooklyn. Doagers spring
fmintnn koM at Vero Beach.

Fla., last night impressed Mon-

trcal nffinla s with WS s aDIHiy

a' and determination as he set the

Havana' Riiour Klnps'. down on

niseven hits for a 6-3 victory. His
n'mntM t.n rcred Havana starter

l J?" T

Rani i snncnes ana

Julian Ladera for all of their
runs In the first two i innlri?s
and Nishita cruised home easilv.
-The Miami Marlins finally
handed the hteh-flylng Tpronto
Maple Leafs their first loss, of
he season, 6-2. Toronto hjd
won its first five games of the
pson.The Marlins exoloded f or

five runs to tne sevenui inaK

In the National League, the
Brooklyn Dodgers took over un
disputed possession of first place
for the first time this season
when thev beat the New York

Giants, 7-2, in the campaign's Ginsberg. Doubleplays: Jacob:

first meeting for the .. Dodgers: Paxes, power. Left on base

hummaky Errors: Aviia. av- ""'"" r -f h T?ichmond
erill, Gorman. RBI's: Colavito 2.I BiU ,Fra;n5ive hiS f or
Rosen. Wertz. Busby. Renna.! Virginians aown o

Ginsberg. Doubles: Werti Busby,
Lopez, Renna, Baxes. HR's: Co

lavito, Rosen, Wertz. sacrmce:

In s-n victorv for the Buffalo Bi

sons in the onlv other game
nlayed. A scheduled game be between
tween between Rochester and the Jets t
1 Columbus was postponed be-

uik iur ... vn pwl5 rM"iTUW". Lfaae.i . .v.- I

and the Giants. Cafl Erskine Cleveland: 3. Kansas Citv 8. Bas- cause oi com

pitched seven-hit ball including es on balls: Score 4. Struck out:

a nomer. but tne nignngni oiioROrf! 8, Gorman l.

Hits off i1L!1m IIaam VAiifhr

Jhe contest was orovlded by 37,;shantz: 6 in 3 2-3r Harrington 0 YVII'IC, lli'lU 1 UUIIIJ

year-oia jacxie Komnson. in i l-s: Herriage l m z: oor-i ,. , :..

Sff-SiBattle" homing ; :

Oetroit-K. C; Game

By TREVOR SIMONS
The 1956 Interscholastic basket

ball opener was played at Balboa
Tuesday night and from the looks
of things cage fans can expect this
year's championship to be a hotly

contested affair between ill threeJ

schools Balboa,' Cristobal and J.

Balboa High School.1 an over

whelming favorite to trounce J.C.J

was hard pressed all the way be before
fore before moving ourin the final minute
and a half of play, to score the
first win of the season, 53 to 41.
Junior College relies heavily on

Jack Corrigan and Ramon Queza

da; outside of this pair of cagers
they have little more with which

to seek the lnterschool crown.
J. C. was missing lay-ups. shoot

ing outside and missing, passed
poorly and Were terrible, from the
free throw line, sinking but 2-in-12

during the first half and improvl

ing only slightly during the second

half.-; y:-.-:-.-y .ii;v;i:--4
Despite- this they stayed clos
t the "twe-platoontd" B.H.S. 5
and forced the favorite to driv
all the way to score the win.
One thing is certain. When Bal

boa comes over to the Margarita

gymnasium tomorrow night for

their first meeting with C.H.S.,
they will have to be a vastly im improved
proved improved ball club in order to enter entertain
tain entertain hopes of dethroning the Tigers,

annual monopolizers of interschol

astic basketball. .i
' Coach Mikulicz's two-platoon sys system
tem system that features wholesale subs substitutions
titutions substitutions only may be commend commendable
able commendable from the viewpoint of resting
his stars but without Reece and
Reyes Balboa High would be lost
as was proven against Junior Col College
lege College Tuesday night.. -. i.
Reyes is considerably Improv Improved
ed Improved ever his 1955 showing and can
be expected to be more damag

ing tomorrow night against Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal than ho was against J.C.
Though there are those that will
disagree with me, Reece will be
the important men in Balboa's
search for a basketball champion championship
ship championship exclusively on the Pacific
Side. vv:, -,r: ".-"i''-

Probably the most steady eager

on the Bulldog five, Reece's ac accurate
curate accurate shooting will have to be hal

ted if Cristobal plans to maintain

basketball supremacy are realized.
Balboa's second platoon constitu

tes very little threat and is not
much more than a breathing, spell

for the first string attack.

The Bulldogs will find Cristobal

a well-trained piece of machinery
as thev inaugurate their new Mar

garita home tomorrow night.' For

one thing, they will not be missing
the foul shots like J.C. did against
Balboa. The v Tigers are fast and

will use the quick break to its full

est advantage.. Sharp-shooters, like
team captain Sammy Morris, Kai Kai-xer
xer Kai-xer Bazan and Eddie Smith will

have Balboa's hands full. An ex

perienced Jerry Robnette coupled

with Luke Palumbo, just reacning
his high school peak of playing
gives Cristobal a pair of good re re-bounders.
bounders. re-bounders. ''':' j-yUr

Teams

Brooklyn .
Milwaukee
St. Louis v
Chicago L.,
New York .

Philadelphia
Pittsburgh

Cincinnati

W
.5
.4
.'3
, 3
. 3
., 3
.3
. 1

Pet
.714
X67
.625
.500
.429
.429.
.429
.167

GB
Hi
2
2
2
32

- TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at New York. (N). -Only
game scheduled. -J

Teams
New York ',
Chicago
Washington
Kansas City
Boston ...
Detroit i t
Cleveland' ',
Baltimore

W
. 7
.4
.4
. 3
. 3
.'3
. 3
. 2

L Pet GB

857

.800
.444
'.429
.429
- .429
.429
.250

IVa
3V,
3Vs
3Va
3Vt
SVa
S

fl

it

TODAY'S GAMES
New -York at Baltimore
Washington at Boston
Cleveland at Kansas City
Only games scheduled.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Night Game
Brooklyn 010 113 100-7 13
New York 000 000 0112 7

Erskiru M-(ll and Pnmnanplla.1

Hearn (0-1). Grlssom. Monzant Washington, 010 200 0014. 9 1

and Westrum. j iBoston ( 000 001 0001 3 0

wetgrounds). Ramos (1-0) and Courtney.

Night Game I Porterfield (1-1) Sisler, Delock
Pittsburgh 201 001 200 8 11 4 White. ; -,

Philadelphia 020 300000 5. 7 0 v?

Friend, Law (1-2). Klne and wgni uame

Kravltz, Shepard. New York. 000 200 200 4 8 .4

Owen (0-1), Meyer. Lipetrl cammore uuu wz uuo a 8 l

and Seminlck.

and chitl.

Haddix (1-0) and Sarnl
N'ght Game '
Cincinnati at Milwaukee ;
Postponed (Rain) ;-

By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK, April 26 (UP)

Roy Campanella of the Dodgers I

uoiuun i.uuu as a oaseoaii pro prophet,
phet, prophet, may have another winner
ihls year. : .-
Roly-poly Roy hit It on the
button last year with a predic prediction
tion prediction he'd be the National
League's most, valuable player
fOr l55.VyV;.;v;, V'A:
r This spring, 4 rubbing his
palms after warming up 19 19-.
. 19-. year-old Don Drysdale for the
first time said, "Here's your
nnt rnnklf nf th. (

f l Drysdale, a long and lean

young man out of van Nuys, Ca California,
lifornia, California, is a right-handed pitch

er, with the basic equipment

last ball, curve and nerve.
v He made his first major league
start at Philadelphia Monday
night and won It 8-1. He allow allowed
ed allowed nine hits, but struck out nine
too, Including all three men in
the first Inning. ;. 1

, It Was th kind of rlebut anVi torActarl In. trading

kid pitcher would writ home fr.manascr CI., .-lev 1

bout so he did to his dad, a for-are not: interested in

quite

Ford (2-0) and Berra.

Palica (0-2), Moore, Ferrarese
and Smlth, Trlandos.

Night Game

Chicaeo 000 000 0000 2

St. Louis 300 101 lOx 6 7 0 Night Game v
Jones 1-1), Piktuzis, Davies Cleveland 300100 0015

9

Kpnsas City 000 001 001-2 5 :
v Score (1-1) and Averill,
Shantz (1-1), Harrington, Her
rlage and Astroth, Ginsberg,

Only games scheduled.-

Senators, : Yankees Trying
To Work Out Player Jrdde
Th washinptnn senator and to it. reallv. Umont has a.slleht

New York Yankees are trying to defect in his left -eye., and tht

get together on another player.

SWap.t !.--.:--!.----!;:-;-:;i..r. -:

The Senators, -who sent soutn-

doctor told him to wear glasses.

He can see as well as anybody."

And so probably ends the long

paw Maury McDermott to the, time cry ,of disgruntled fans-

Yanks In a mid-winter mass "umpire, you're half -blind you

player deal, admit they are m-,neea glasses."

nut, siys

mer pitcher who didn't
make the bia-. leagues.

. Scott Drysdale, Don's father,
once was1 purchased by the
Cincinnati club hut was : In Injured
jured Injured before be could make the
team. . ; -v-

He has been a scout for' the

the vav

GOLFING NSWS FROSI
, Tjl AMADCt LALS

1

This appears to be the starting

five for the Tigers, but Balboa
will be unable to relax their of offensive
fensive offensive when David Hawthorne or
Robert Lowe relievo the first

stringer, for bath players, IkVe
the first string quintet, can move

With plenty of speed and will
probably sink more two-pointers
lk,n will mill.. . V (

. Raihna i the favorite and Cris

tobal the underdog; however: those

who saw the last Balboa J .u

encounter are not too sure that tne

Tiffer won't regain sole posses

sion of the basketball crown mer

wore so proudly for nve years,

Z Robnson, who had to fight
- to hold his job during spring
2 train'nr, tallied the first
i Dodger run when he stole
home for the 20th time In his

I man 2 in 2. Runs and

Irons: Frore 2 and 2: Shantz

and 4: Harrington 0 and 0; Her

riage 0 and 0; Gorman 1 and 1
,'wp: Score (1-1). LP; shantz (1
1).

ij (BRACE IW
J; J 28 modern "tania' snips uniting tn SACEUV
i S Americas with fast and frequent v 17 J
s : .. service. . JL

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW V UKK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMFRICA

"SANTA INES" Due Cristobal, C. Z.. May 1

SXA BARBARA". ... Due Cristobal, C. Z, May 2

, WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF, SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK

S.S. "SANTA LfJISA" . .tSails Cristobal. C. Z.. Mat 1

"SANTA CECILIA ...u. Sails Cristobal, C. Z.. May 7

FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
. CENTRAL AMERICA
fi BAt BOA AND CRISTOBAL C. Z.

s.s.
S.S.

S.S.

S.S. "SANTA CRt'Z CRt'Z-S.S.
S.S. CRt'Z-S.S. "SANTA FE" .'.'

Due Balboa. C. Z May 18
....Due Balboa, C. Z., June 6

FROM CKISIOBAI AND BALBOA, C. 2. TO I HE
WT f MST CFNTRAI AMFRICA & U. S PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ......Sails Cristobal, C. Z, May ,1

Kalbtn

IT

PANAMA AGENCIES CO

rut-

IIAL

Hit IDA:

- riNMA:

t 055k S5S7

nro carip- nf fist fiehtS S'

mong white and Negro youths folr

troit baseball game in Municipal

PniiV onM tltat at one time near

ly 1,000 youths were on ine piay piay-fieM
fieM piay-fieM ""-hting shoving nd mil

ling about."

Three or four youths suuerea

cuts and bruises, mere were no

serious injuries. .

Policemen queued we aisiuio aisiuio-ance
ance aisiuio-ance after it raged about' 10 min minute.
ute. minute. '' : '- :'

It was "High School Day" at we
eame.wwith the Kansas City Ath Athletics
letics Athletics admitting youngsters of high

school a ee for 50 cents eacn as

part of their high school booster
' . .... J a .Art

cum program. An esumaieu o,w
teen-agers were in the crowd.

Wcrfd's most

2000 spotless rooms j
Sensible rates Induce radio
Many rooms with Television I

jfo'fintfi' HOTEL
,'nn f 11 1
uZ-aLaLJ

ithavt fri vr'f
atSOtkStltCll It.Mt
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
' I ..

GRUNTING JOE- Joe Louis strains to keep his shoulders off the
mat in match with Charro Atec m M.ami Beach: Tne former
he.vvwe.ght boxmg champion won a two-faH affa.r by drZpmg
the Mexican with left hooks and pinning him. .- - S;

5?'
--V"- V 31 (BLACKJACK)
I. - "Tl-. CHAP TABU!

SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE

thev would like the deal. We'd

like-it. more our way." The Sen

ators are said to be interested m
one of ,the many Yankee short short-stafM
stafM short-stafM r Th Vnnlrs ar huntlne

for another pitcher, preferably a The Ladles Day Tournament
righthander. r last Thursday was match play
sneaktno of 'th Yankees. It's against par full-handicaa Low

Dodgers, though both he and all the same to Mickey Mantle gross was won by Sylva Carpen-

Don Insist the, youngster wasi whether he bats right-handed or.ter with an 83. Low net was won

southpaw. So far Mamie nas nis, oy nancy jts.nigni wno nnisnea S'

rw. J

I

free to make his own choice
when, it came' tq signing. He
chose the Brooks because they

"were winners.' '
A six-foot, five-lncher, Drys

dale Is a sidearmer. something
after the Ewell Blackwell fash fashion,
ion, fashion, c He was Impressive all
through spring training and in
his best effort worked six full

innlngsa gainst the Braves only
a few days before the season

opened. '

Milwaukee nailed him for two

runs, one a homer; by .Johnny

Logan, but his speed and poise

convinced manager Walt Alston

he could be x of .value to tne

Brooks despite his tender years.

Don was transferred to the
' Dodgers from Montreal, where
he had posted an 11-11 record
last year In his second season
of pro balL Before that all, all
he'd had was one season with
Class C Bakersfleld, Calif,
with an 8-5 record n 1954.

From Bakersfleld to Brooklyn

it's a matter of some 3,000 miles
and usully f ive years of travel

time for a professional ball piay
er not in the bonus class.

Don made It in two. but he

might have been delayed for a
year except for th plague of

woes that descended one older

Rrnnklvn hnrlpr. this SDrlne.

. ,Among those still on the inju injure
re injure list are Billv Loes. Don Bes-

sent and Karl Spooner, all first

liners."-;.' T" ..;v

Rut the kid beean to deliver m

Florida, again en route north
nd .came through handsomely

in his debut at Philadelphia

as advertised first by tne rjeer
less prophet, Iloy Campanella.

DONT POINT
INDTANAPOLIS ? (UP) Mrs.

Jean Brunnine, a defense witness

in a mansluehter trial, was asked

to point to the slayer. The man she
pointed to turned out to be anal-

ternate juror. The mror laughed

and Judge Saul I. Rabb called a
recess to restore order. Mrs Brun-

nuig blamed a "similarity in

appearance for ner misiaKe.

462 left-handed and 462 right-j

handed.

up on par. Second low net went
to Mo Williams who finished 1
up, and third low net to Pearl

' Tn other baseball news.1 hlsto- Slmms who finished even, .r

ry was made Tuesday at Kansas1 The semi-annual golf er't
City where the Detroit Tigers luncheon will be held on Thurs.
played the A's an umpire wore, day, May' 24 at the Albrook Offi-'
c lasses. Frank Umont became cer's Club. Prizes for the Ringer
the first umpire to wear glasses Tournament and the Spring

in a Maior League game dui ne.uanaicap xournamem wm do b-

refuse to comment on the sit

uation. "; 4
Another umpire Charley Ber
ry does have something to say.
Berry explains "There's nothing

warded at that time. There will

be an election of new officers for
the coming-six months so 1 b
thinking of nominations for tht
new slate. '

ail:

Toin" Encanto .25
WATIOO! $113.00
Alex Nicol. tn
"THE BLACK GLOVE'
- Also:
ANOTHER PICTURE!

.15

Today IDEAL ,20 .10
Jeff Chandler, in
. "REDBALL EXPRESS"
Alan Ladd, in
TLSEKT LEGION''.

L.

r,.,.i. ... a

uwvwrllLL- A sail-billowing wind makes the Complex IL
forefiround, and Saga II look like one crossing the finish line
m a 5.5-meter class race for the Prince of. Wales Cup on
Ureal Snimd. off Hamilton. 'Bermuda

I i

1



i

fACi. LLtt -i
"7 r
-'1 1
m W w to Sj w to to a a w ' """ v v
.1 v. J

'

. u (MA Telephots)
ire ..mi imnv rv RECORD TIME Anttl Vlskart of Hel--
aWjjJ the W wreath..
; ready to pjace it on VtskarU head.,

Promote ClaiMilBC Wanted

Tille Match In Cincinnati

it. . v
The feoVemetlfs-.anU-monopoly
tuit against the International Bos Bos-tog
tog Bos-tog Club brought forth charges to-,
day from Sam-Becker,, a Cincln-
Satl promoter, that toJjS
been forced to pay a $150,000 kick kickback"
back" kickback" .fee to Iain, a heavyweight
title fight for hi 'ty-JLZ
. Becker-, wh w ernpmd
k hurttv bodyguard when he
' apeak W pi.. J-l
peei.lly w.nted the Iitard
; r.,.J.ri.y Jo. wS-SS-
in mi oeeause Cincinnati
ChaiW home town nd n w.e

On iwc

convinced there woyld be a aell
ut .erewd. ,. ( i .' i t

He came to New York, he laid.

and approached James Norris, the
head, of the I.B.C.- i ;

'.'Noma told me that the I.B.C.

owned, both. Charlet and Walcott

and that if he wanted to. promote
a fight involving- them it would
cost $150,000,". Becker. told the
court, i
Becker said he asked Norris
'why, he wanted such big
mount of monoy end Norris re?
plied that "we have to jt.ko care
'of Joe Louis." ,' ':
' Notris, Becker. said,: .'explained

that the I.B.C. had pivpn the heavy-

pin ; .t. 3 to retire

Ulk,
ment

Louis as title holder. In' previous

By HARRY GRAYSON
' NEW YORK (NIA) The Red
Sox intend to ro all the way this

trip-with a little big man at short

stop ana an oia-iasmonea o o w w-legged
legged w-legged infielder at third base,,.

The big little men at shortstop

is 22-year-old Don Buddin, and an

round athlete out of Olsnts, S. C.

The old-fashioned bow-lerged in

fielder is Fran Malione, 26 and

from the sidewalks of New York
The Boston club showed amaz

ing staving qualities last season

while its crazy quilt infield was
berni faulted all the way along

the route. Having one of that su

perior farm systems and the mon

ey to go with it, Joe Cronin did

something about it. indeed, with

the veterin Mickey Vernon play

ing first base, the Bosox pTesem
three parts. of a brand new infield.

The only holdover is tne remarn

able Jack-of-au works, uuiy uooa
man. 4'

The young men forming the new

left side are the subjects of one

of the more interesting .spring

stories. Giving a rough t d e a of

their ability in the field, Malione

is at third base only Decause in
1954 with Louisville. Mike Higgins

decided that the then 20-year old

Buddin was the slicker shortstop

BUDDIN IS RAPIDLY growing

out of the little big man category

in which General Manager Cronin

placed him as an 18-year-oia jugn
school graduate in 1952. ,-.-

"Hp.'i some to ne Dig ana

strong," says Manager Higgma of
Buddin. now listed at 5 feet 11

and 178 pounds. , ;

"Rudriin is not too taiL" ex

olains Cronin. "but he has the

broad back of the good Utile ball

(layer. i one like Dom uuuaggio

With Fenwat Park's beckoning

left field screen, being, righthand

'"tters doesn't hur Buddin a n d

MalTnn in the least

After a discouraging start with

Louisville last seaen, Buddin who

hopped from D to Triple A tne
year before, manufactured 18
home runs in a big park, drove in
M runs and batted .292. He has
speed, an excellent arm, makes all
the olavs. looks like the Back Bay

..- J..1U. .t;...tnn.

Millionaires msi imiy wsi.ivi;
shortstop since Cronin had to con

fine himseu to pincn-uiuing.

1
I

f

if?.;

1

LJ

nnmrnr rk. D.J C. w. ..rt with thia Ric Taut. Thrv r. left to right,. Tom Brewer,

Frank SulUvan, Mel Parnell and Bob Porterfleld. The Boston club has U good pitchers.

Pacific Softball League

By CILBEBTO THORNS

" Second half pitcher5! records;

Glnd Agencies

L. Hllzlnger
F. Cheney
J, Pescod t
W, DelaMater
Signal

Heary ,
Qrba

THIRTEEN CLUBS. BID for
Buddin. Seven went as high as

$50,000, but the Buddins, I a t n e r
and son, decided that the Hub set

up was the kid's dish.

When Ted Williams returned

from his last hitch as a combat
flier with the Marine Corps, the
first words he said to Cronin
were: "Say, who's that spaghetti
eater yod got out in Hawaii?"

Malzone hit a ton for two years

W

4
0
0
i
4

L
0
0
1
3
.1

American Legion

Veeh 3
Newman S
Moran 0

GP
6
4
a
i
9
9

5
J
8.

CO
8
4
1
0

IP
41.

28
8
8,

8713
5 J 23

H
41

35
8
18

40
65

HB
1
8
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1
. a-

it

'23 273
30
2413

at
38
33

R
31
17
4
14-
36
47.

17
29
28

BB
27
10.
4
. 0
36
26

0
16
5

SO
67-
i is
0
.1
, 17
22

4
17
15

Charley Joseph
G:!h$ Dscisi:n
Oirer 4ila Im;

(One gamtf won by forfeit).

26th Engineers

Adams
Lopez
Sharp
Allison '.
Pan Llquido,

Wlnsteaa

Lane
Camplse

. '"'' ' Miv-. testimony, I.B.C. attorneys issuing
. TheTaciflrCosmopoliUn Mw-,, generaf denia, of.-aif ch,r8Mi

H Ttnw ins JLjC&KUv.

1955-56 aeason

y

ith the Fort ShaPer Army team.
' "' r.nM So olucked Malzone

at-d and sot jup ,a tourna- out 0f 'Samuel Gompera IIii;h in
of contenders to.- replace ,. a urnnv somewhat on the short

side and remindful of Tony cucci cucci-nAln
nAln cucci-nAln rrnnin describes the 5-foot,

10 in-inch, 175-pound line drive hit

ter "an oid-iasnionea Dowieg

,...-r-.- i,geiiemi oemsi or au cnarges,
with eyf i title contenders on i8 own and
home most oi uie . . ... .;'

1TIT IM ItAnTanHAf' AA hlo Awn . . .. .... Tl Til M

-"Tk-,.n,n.t of tne .:!.... ,:"u iw inueiaer iixe nus nKuci,

eP"eL.Vrmand lndividualir"nn. Zeider and Honus Lobert,1

"top Officials knowing, abqut it.

Critkctcws
ByHUNtuir; MCnott, ;
Excelsior C- C. assumed1 the 1ari

in the AUantic Cricket League last
Sunday much to the delight of their

numerous followers who saw them

nana mi nigniy touted Surrey C.

U. Resounding defeat at Mount

nope w-what was considered as

ine crucial game, of. the season..
With OhlV who matrh rpmiln.

inr;and enjoying solid five point
lead oyer Surrey, the 'jubilant Fx-

ceisior aggregation secerns well pi
the way toward replacing that clul
as' Atlantic side chamoions.

Winning the tos on a sticky1 wic

ket, eaptain M. Perch of Excelsior
made good use' of his prerogative
and sent his opponents in to the
wicket for the first knock.-' 1

me effectiveness of the Excels!-

to keep Tout off the- cellar, w
team aUy.ot, started and
gradually fought ; to -the m and;
.ended the year by..fJS
power-ladon Termites during tne
Jtaal three
Managed by -o "Curly fates,
"Zl .ii.J i 'ills consistent

games uWtaiuties 'loreed him
fo thr sidelines, Seymour -1A no
real outstanding,. .bowler.but.
Xn-oa. PWteanteold

the others were o vu
- ..My twiinte.v.-- .f

mour team ttere- 'Curly"BBate,
Bill Jamieson, Jake Jfacober. Vir Vir-ThPime.
ThPime. Vir-ThPime. ramby and

rnnhv distributed at .. the com

pletion of the season
v Achievement award for biggest

Improvement uuu
tt.UllninAF'fl '- 'i

Hlsn xeani huip vMiuug iuc cxpenenceq,
tnour Agencies. .' T (eariy difficulties. Their wickfeU
Hich men's series-723-Jaco- r loi 0, Z-and-J-tor-W. 4-for-21, 5 5-be'
be' 5-be' of Seymour Agencies. for24, 6-for-5, 7-for-35,- 8-for-41, J-
H'Kh women's serf e S-604-- for-5V and all for 54. '
Thelma Camby .Of Seymour A-F CollaboraUng in this bowlmg feat
nries Iwere C. Groves with three wickets

wich single pame (men) 267. or June runs, K. Griffiths 3 for-

Frle Best of Yankees. 19, and G. Small 4-for-R Oscar
Hiffh single came (women! .Wilson 14, and Alphonso Critch-

MALZONE SPRAYS HITS an e-

ver the place, but is e a p a b 1 e oi
swatting the ball out tf any park.
He batted J10 and drove in M
runs for Louisville. He's a superla superlative
tive superlative fielder who get the ball awsy
quickly with a fine arm. He excels
at coming in for a bunt or on a
ball tapped down the third -base
line. ' ...

Don Buddin and rranr naizone
are young and tough and don't
care how hard: they are hit while
making a play.
They hit opposing infielders
harder.
That's precisely what the; Red
Sox intend to do hit harder.

3
,0
,0
0
1

-1

-a.

7
l
I
0
1
1
0

11
1
s
. 1
2
1

9
. 0
1,
. 0
1
8
0

7213111
0 0
7 J3 13
4 19

13 23
62
. 15

11
78
a

05
3
20
16
13
78
.-0

38
2
9
4
15
' 38
, 0

32
0
2
1
9
34
0

ERA

239

2.75
2.63

15.40
' 5.63
4.76

126
5.83
6.62

7.42

14.00
15.54
24.15
4.61
5.41
.0.00

NEW ORLEANS. April 26 tUP)

-Two middleweights who showed

respect for one another in the ring

today also voiced mutual admira

tion following the 10-round split

decision victory for local middle middleweight
weight middleweight Charley Joseph over Mils

savage.

It sounded like
a. rematch.

a fine setup for

Let's Go fo The Greatest Show Of The Year! Atj
NATIONAL STADIUM
Thursday, Friday, Saturday:. 8 p.m.
, Sunday: 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
$EI THI FIFTH ANNUAL TOUR OP
WITH
COWBOY ROY "TRIGGER"
THE MOVIE WONDER HORSE IN FERSON

I

r i

ji

i

cowsoys cowciau mcK aiwas aowas emew ent

iss; SUf tMK ttaa HIS CAS OVIK OTMiat

C4AAA OO TO yOU If TOU CAN HIV -. -
$1000. (AO IULL 10 SSCOHOSCAW IT aiDt HO St W j

lmt Br c Kidinl uH RUImI 100 Anlwalil feHfinartt

'(One game lost by .forfeit)-.

.Explanation of symbols: '. : '

i'

'W Oamei' vonJ' I-Gamea lost; GP Games pitched;, CG

Complete games; IPInnings piwnea; h mis given op; n
Home runs given; R-Runs given up; BB Bases on balls; 80

Strikeouts; LRA-Earned Run Average.. .

Joseph, who skipped around the
perimeter of the ring and racked

up his points in the eany rounds
called the Salt Lake City,. Utah
slugger "one of the best rye met.'

The 139-pound Joseph' gained his

38th straight victory. He is expect expected,
ed, expected, to advance from bis ninth na national
tional national ranking with the victory.

: Savage., coming In at 141, said

the local speedster was. "very
fast, and if they take him along

slowly, he may develop into, a ve

ry good iignier.

A veteran of 10 years la the

professional circles, Savage lost

the nationally televised bout large'

ly on a slow start and suffered

toss of prestige in nis secona-rana-

ed middleweight post. ;

' "lie caught me with couple of

good rights," Joseph admitted,

,"but he never hurt m.

Said Savage: "He never hurt me
either." r

. RESERVED: $1.50 : ,1

. GRAND STAND: GENERAL:

.Adults' $1.00 Adults $0.40:".
Kids 50.50 Kids $0.20 ;
TICKETS ON SALE NOW AT THE LOBBY Of.'
THE INTERNATIONAL HOTEL. .-;

Wherever people of distinction;
' meet you'll always find

111!

or trundling soon beeame evident listed for this Sunday,

before the scheduled time for end
tag the game. Cyril Hewitt top sco

red for the losers with 24 runs.
Mills versus Excelsior at Heights
Oval, and Wanderers versus Sur-

Monnt Hope are tne games

Hicks of v Seymour

213 Marge

Agencies. -:
Men' hielu average

Bill Coffy of Termites.
Women's htsrh averaee "lei
Rosemarle Kieally of Bramff
Airways
. Following' SeVmour's .Agencies
at the end of the year came:
2nd Termites: 3rd Tasca Batter Batteries;
ies; Batteries; 4th Yankees; 5th Cnnbs:
6th Branlff Airways; 7th Sleep Sleepers
ers Sleepers and gth Behlinser's Aencies
' At the meeting held after tne
nrpsentation of the awards Bud

Balcer was Tinanimoiisly re re-lwted
lwted re-lwted Hi nresident with Dick

Rnvtf lre- oresidrrit. Thelma

Camby treasurer, Myrtle Albrit Albrit-ton
ton Albrit-ton secretary, and Al Minoc as

pt at arms.

The next meeting of the league
will be held the first week in Au Au-ffnst
ffnst Au-ffnst when teams will be entered

and replacements will be submit submitted
ted submitted for anyone needing an extra

bowler to complete tneir team.

EZAD PIN TOTltN'Fr AT EAL-

; BOA TO.ilOEROW

Friday nieht will find a lot of

bowling: poine on at the Bnlboa

low 10, were the only Surrey men
to contribute double fieurea.

- At resumption of play. Excelsior,
batting on a much improved wic wicket,
ket, wicket, and wilh-conftdence engender

ed Dy tnew opponents small score,

quickly surpassed that total with

wickets to spare.

Their wickets fell in this order:

1-for-lT, I-for-44. S-for-53. 4-fer-73.

5-for-73, and 6-for-78. The toal was

125 for six whea time was called.

Sharing batting honors were M

Perch 31, P. Appleton 20 (both

not out), Tf Reece 23, G. Small

15, C. Grovts -14, K. Griffith 12,
and L. Maloney ten. .

It was a great win for the Excel-i

smr team and Surrey's first loss
since the' Silver City C. C. turned
the trifle on May 24, 1353.
The M,l!s C. C reversed the 'tab 'tables
les 'tables on the Midland C. C. which club

defeated them two weeks ago, by
scoring 151 runs for. eight wickets
declared, then skittling out the op

posing batsmen for a weak 53-run

total. t

At bat, the- winners paraded as
Hank Cole alone knocked up a lus

ty 53 runs, followed by E. Brown
with 6, and H. Walker, 28, against

the howling of K. Walcott (4-for-

Bowline Center as the 195S Head:50), 11. llaynes (Ofor-23), V. Mc-

Pin Tournament eets underway. I Galla (l-for-20), and V.. Small (3-

,. A. of the closine date theretfor 51). .. ,

were nlenty of entries from both! Midland in turn failed in their

sides of the Canal and it Is ex-1 efforts to negotiate the effective
pected that there will be others bowling of Cole (4-for-19), L. Thor Thor-hn
hn Thor-hn will want to trv tbelr luck ne (4-for-7). M. Brown (2-for-24).

This is a case of hittins; the and J. Blandford whose 0-for-Oav-headpin
and nothing more., If erage consisted of four consecutive
Sou miss it's no score. Everv one.maiden overs. '
i welcome. Activities wiU'cetf Midland's attempt to earn, at
nnrierwav at 7 .and th second least a draw fell short as the last

round will bfcin at 8:30. ,,lwicket succumbed just ten minutesi

IHE 6G!

Active chHdren turn bp in
rjf tvary mlnutt. Ll;h1;
dicsiii rctal ctum
helps re?!:ci that lest
rjy. Ds!ic!aus tt mesii or
fcotwean meals.
ROYAL CILATIM
In 7 s'srW favors I

CHOOSE the RIGHT POINT
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tllOZllthsriehi Ester Ester-brook
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1 AM

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To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
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NAl ro U NT A IN' MM

Hi

The pleasure of listening to fine music
- la even more pleasant when you -smoke
a PALL MALL For PALL
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I MU4d51

J I

V



u:: U.. L' J

i

,L 1 ,'J (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
' jTaNCINC VITH THE PRINCESS Princess Grace of Monaco
dances with Enrique Garriga as Prince Rainier (seated, back- 5
.round) watches, during a supper given for the royal couple
1 at Pollensa on the Island of Majorca.

Girls 13; Boys' 9
! Thirteen girls and nine boys
were horn at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight April 23, according to the
regular hospital report.. During
that neriod. 202 patients were
admitted and 200 were discharg
' ed. v-.-; ".
1' The (names and addresses of
the parents of th eirl. babies
follow: Mr. and Mrs. N. Griffith,
of Panama dm Mr. and Mrs
J. J. Saltta. of Balboa; Mr. and
Mrs. R. Ford, ef Gamboa; 'Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Sarama, of Rod.
man: Lt. and Mrs. R. V. Ely. of
Farfan:.Mr, arid Mrs.'R. A. Rich;
nrits nf Onmhon! Rets and MrS
J. GarcU, of Locona; Mt and
Mrs. O. E. Tauria.lnen, of Pana
ma city; Pgt. and Mrs. N.'A. ca ca-pewra,
pewra, ca-pewra, of Quarrv Heights: Mr.
rnd Mrs. E;M. Leslie, of Gam Gambia
bia Gambia J Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Josenh,
fcfpup.ma city: Pst. and Mrs.
, W. R. Hammer, of Rodman;- an
Mr. and Mrs.( K; J: Blrikley, ol
Panama. ' h
Povs were born to the follow follow-ir:
ir: follow-ir: Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Clarke,
of Panama city, Mr, and Mrs,
R. Anderson, of Fort Kobbe:
Mr. and Mrs. A- A- Casosola.. of
Frljoles; Mr. and Mrs. M- Robin
son, of Gamboa:. Mr. and Mrs. A.
Paniciicol, of Gamboa; Sit and
Mrs. H. E. Grlswold, of Fort
Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. W; J.
Holda, of Fort Amador; Mr. and
Mrs. c." M. Keenan; of Curundu
Heights; and Mr. and Mrs. C.
H. waiter, of Colon. .. 7
U.S., Red Chinese
Fnyoys Stajemdted
GENEVA, April 2 (UP) Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors of the United, States
and- Communist China met for the
45th time today, roun 'lng out nine
months of ati'l-staiemtt talks
on the repatriation of Americans
jailed in China and on a proposed
renunciation of force in the For Formosa
mosa Formosa area.
Grace Aec

f 1 ; Meet: .7S
TODAY (,.,JL ,.. ,'
::.-j .,; ,. .- ... 1 ,4 I:N :ll
f ' The PRINCE-,.;
r ,:.h had to ;
find i wife! s
i s'Xsn r
ROYAL 1 '-x --
BEAUTY. i
afraid I
. of love! x :
; .. The KISSJ.
I -J ...that
. A- v" $ I j nearly cost
fr THE LOVE STORY QF A PRINCESS! OA :

KELLY GUiriKESS JOURDAN

M-G-M's
. with

Api Jessie Itoyc BriM
F,::cr.EKEAD la::dis aherne
In 6. Estellt .VmDykt

'L.

C'l'L'",'."!!

f

i
Grace, nainicr;
to Stay At Pcjaa
Until Sunday
PALilA. Maiorcs. Aoril 2StUP)
i-Prince Rainier III1 and Princess
'Grace"" will" extend their, visit to
this Mediterranean island until
Sunday in order to attend I bull
fight, it was : announced today.
. Prince Rainier has seen several
bullfights on previous visits to
Spain,, but said he would, like to
snow ms American nnae a nrsi-
class -example of the Spanish
sport. t
At first if was hoped to arrange
the fight for tomorrow, but it: fi finally
nally finally was, scheduled for Sunday, to
obtain top mataaors, s
The royal couple of Monaco will
Watch the fight-from a special
balcony..: Their, yacht -is anchored
in Formentor Bay across the is
land from Palma :.v 1
Mixed Arrislice i
Grciip Ccri:rin$
Jordan For Ambush
" JERUSALEM, Israeli- Sector. A A-pril
pril A-pril 26 (UP) The Israel-Jordan
mixed! armistice commission
strongly' condemned Jordan today
for the ambusb slaying of four
Israeli water engineers Monday
night. ,
Calling the action a 1 "warlike
act," the United Nations armis armistice
tice armistice group called on Jordaa to
cease hostile attacks against Is
raeli -civilians within Israel.
Elmer Terrifl, chairman of the
com miss ion, expressed condolenc condolences
es condolences to the families of the victims
and he said he hoped Jordan will
continue ceaselessly ,to search for
the perpetrators. -'
The victims were killed from
ambush on a stretch of road in
the southern Negev less than a
mile from the Jordan frontier, be-
tween the villages of Beer Menual
and Ein Yaham on the route to
the Red Sea port of Eilat (Elath).

' LOUIS'S Ai

7

I J lJ
an
"Let the people
31st TEAR

Adlai Attacks

For Civil .Righi

( NEW YORK, April 26 (UP) (UP)-Adlai
Adlai (UP)-Adlai Stevenson accused the:
Eisenhower administration : last
night of shirking its "moral re responsibility"
sponsibility" responsibility" in the fields of civil
rights and racial desegregation.
The Democratic Presidential as aspirant
pirant aspirant charged the administration
has failed to contribute towards an
atmosphere in which school deseg desegregation
regation desegregation could be carried out "in
tranquility, and order."
He also proposed overhauling the
internal security system to protect
rights of persons suspected of
disloyalty. ;
Stevenson's civil rights attack
was made at a "Tribute to Steven Stevenson"
son" Stevenson" dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel. About 2260 persons paid
$100 a plate to help finance Stev Stevenson's
enson's Stevenson's campaign for Democratic
Presidential nomination. ,:
President Eisenhower was not
mentioned by aame in Stevenson's
address.' Neither was Vice-president
Richard M. Nixon, who Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson implied shares responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility for "hate and hysteria during
the government's loyalty and sec security
urity security investigations. . t
v la one ef his most direct at attacks
tacks attacks against the President, St-,
veason said, "the achievement
of equal rights for all citixens is
the great unfinished business be
fore the United States,:
'I
mplifyina the position' he took!
would require socia. r changes in
Z." ii"T"-7 ZZ." '- i. i
some areas and would cause
Ibvcrj Ur.ivcrsliy,
Seen; Of RiDlir.i,
wslcbd By Police
' HAVANA, Apr! 26 (UP)-Police
cars kept a 24-hour patrol around
the campus of Havana University
today, the seventh day of tension
between government and students
which has resulted in closing the
institution indefinitely,
Seven Cuban air force planes
ilew to Santiago de Cuba where
the disturbances began last Thurs
day. ivc persons were lulled and
w injured in strett riots there.
Police raided a farm in the out
skirts of Havana and unofficial re-
ports said : they seized
12,000
rounds uf ammunition and
two
cases of dynamite The farm was
said to belong to a revolutionary
leader. Jesus Gonzalez Cartas.
The 228-year old Havana Uni
versity was under police control.!
only faculty mem nm and clean cleaning
ing cleaning personnel were permitted on
the campus.
The University Students Federa Federation
tion Federation demanded immediate "moral
reparation" and full recognition of
university autonomy Dy tne gov government
ernment government is the price for t h e I r
return to classes. However, the
general impression was that the
institution would remain closed
for at. least two weeks.
The university's board of re
gents Monday ordered classes i
suspended to protest a police raid
on the campus Saturday which!
the board said violated the auto autonomy
nomy autonomy granted the university 23
years ago. ? j
Lipstick-Smeared
Handsome Warrior
To Rest In Peace I-
RAVENNA, Italy. April 26 UP)
A handsome young Kennais-
sance warrior no longer will be
kissed by hordes of adoring, wom women.
en. women. t -Officials
of the Academy of Fine
Arts deamed it unseemly that'
uuidareuo uuidarelli, dead 4 5 5
years, should have lipstick
smeared over the face of the mar
ble effigy on his tomb.
They banned .the traditional fe
male tourist practice of kissing
the finely-chiseled face, and con
doned off the tomb.
Besides, the officials said, the
lipstick is very hard to wipe of
and continued rubbing may spoil
me marDie.
'King Of Hearts'
Tickets Available
The Theatre Guild's current pro
duction of "The .King of Hearts"
will play through Saturday night
at the Guild Playhouse. There are
a few good seats still available.
Tickets may be' obtained at Dag Dag-mar
mar Dag-mar or by calling Balboa 4205.
Curtain lime I o'clock nightly.

w

i:::EFL':ciT yrIlGg ca:iy

lllllufi w-!lmn 1 (fi

fcntne the truth and the

PANAMA, R. r THURSDAY, 'APRIL' 26, 1956

'massive problems" of adjustment.;
Meanwhile the House' Judiciary 1
committee approved President
Eisenhower's 'moderate" civil
rights program after t r a g ;
, down several mora controversial
proposals.-
The four-point administration
program was recommended by the
committee as a substitute for, a
catch-all civil rights, bill introduc introduced
ed introduced by Chairman Emanuel Celler
(D-N.Y.).
Although the nrw bill retained
Celler's name, ill provisions not
recommended by tne administra administration
tion administration were stricken from the meas-
Ure. .. V ' ;': ; ',-':
Celler declined to reveal the
vote on the bill. But one source
said it was irmroved bv voice
vote., He said the committee split
16 10 11 on several proposed a a-mendments
mendments a-mendments before the final action.
. Eliminated were Celler's pro.

Montgomery Bus, Boycott May Bring
Final Ban On Segregated Travel

wimir!Tnw in 'in
way n I iu
final Supreme Court
ban on racial segregation .in all
areas, of travel, j
Legal authorities expect mora li
tigation in this field because of
the negative aspect of the court's
action last Monday in a South
Carolina case involving a city bus.
The High Court some years ago
ouuawea segregation in interstate
transportation, y 1 f,
In bringing the South Carolina
case, the National Association for
the. Advancement of Colored Peo People
ple People expected to round out its vic victories
tories victories with- a final one dealing.
witn transportation within states.
But it obtained clear-cut ruling
only from the Fourth U.S; Circuit
Court of Appeals whose territory
covers onlV the states of North
and South Carolina, Virginia, West
Virginia and Maryland.
The fourth circuit ruled that the
time-honored "separate but e-
qual" racial doctrine must be re
pudiated in transportation as well
as education.
After considering for six months
an appeal from this decision, the
Supreme Court disposed of it in
four words; "The appeal js dis
missed. .. y v
This cryptic announcement
made r the fourth circuit's opinion
settled law in its own territory, but
in that territory only.
. Mtinwhilt, Negroes sat freely
with Whitts en bum in some
Southern cities today but the
aame hard core of resistance
that hat delayed school integra integration
tion integration kept the races apart m ma
nv others. 1
Generally, the compliance with
the new Supreme Court action.
fell into what is becoming fami
liar Southern pattern.
Some cities in Virginia, North
Carolina and eastern -Tennessee,
where faint beginnings have been
made in integrated education, put
up no barriers against first-come,
first-served seating. J
But in most of them Negroes
continued to take seats toward the
rear, reluctant to make the first
break from the old custom.
' The unyielding segregation
stand was found m South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, although bus lines serv serving
ing serving seme of their cities instruct instructed
ed instructed drivers not to enforce segre segregation,
gation, segregation, '..,:.: Wvv :"' 'v'" -V
Local and state governments
simply interposed their own seg
regation laws over the Supreme
Court's implied authority.
Nowhere was this deadlock
more vividly illustrated that in
Montgomery, Aia., where both
state and citv have threatened to
prosecute the bus company, driv
ers ana passengers wnue or oiacx
Police Get Patrol
To Protect Pay
From Pickpockets
RIO DE JANEIRO. Aoril 26
(UP)Police today beean a new
system of paying patrolmen to
protect them f r o m pickpockets.:
All police must now eo to cen

tral headquarters to set their pavienglass and for Dr. Klaus Fuchs.

instead of to district precincts,
Several patrolmen complained j

ineir pocxets were picKcd even! Mates who was convicted and im im-before
before im-before they left the precinct sta-'prisioned on spy charges in Brit Brit-tions
tions Brit-tions with their niomUy pay. sin in 1320.

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

Administration

Shi

'C
posals to spell out anti-segregation
bans in education and tran transportation,
sportation, transportation, set up a Joint con congressional
gressional congressional committee on civil
rights, and provide stiffer peo peo-alties
alties peo-alties in conspiracy cases.
Left standing were the f 0 a r
points recommended by the Ad
ministration. They would:
1. r tablish a bipartisan six six-member,
member, six-member, civil rights commission
appointed by the President and
confirmed by the Senate. Not more
than three members could be from
one political party. The commis commission
sion commission would investigate civil rights
violations and report to the Pres President.
ident. President. ;
' 2. Establish a civil rights divi division
sion division in the Justice Department un under
der under an assistant attorney general.
This would give. -the official in
charge of such cases more authori authority
ty authority apd prestige. ;-vj
3. Give the attorney general au authority
thority authority to institute civil actions in
.i .u...i 'i
20-week boycott by Negroes of the
segregated buses which had bitten
deeply into, the economy of the ci
ty- V -.,'.,.
The Negroes have not called
off their boycott so the showdown
bas been delayed in Montgomery.
.Florida and Louisiana .lately
have taken position In the bank
of unyielding southeastern
states.)
No change over to integrated
buses or' schools was detected in
Florida, where all candidates for
governor in a nested campaign
have trumpeted continued segre
gation, r '- ,-;.
Louisiana, which has made
start toward integration of gradu graduate
ate graduate and parochial schools, was
operating under the state segrega
tion law on the question of public
transportation. Buses'" in the three
larger cities, New Orleans, Baton
Rouge and Shreveport, made no
move toward desegregation.
Actually, the Supreme Court's
terse refusal to interfere with
South Carolina case last Monday
did not constitute an immediate
order for mixed seating every
where. -.
Attorneys in Washington said it
left considerable room for legal
maneuvering and a number of
Southern areas were taking ad
vantage of it. s ;
Bus lines In Charleston and
Columbia, S.C. are operated by
the South Carolina Electric and
Gas co., against which the suit
that reached the Supreme Court
was iiledr'-"...- ''w v'
The utility has not Issued a for
mal statement of its intentions
and the state insists it own segre
gation law sun prevails.
Scbs To Q:2$!::n
Key Vi::.:$$:$ h
Ro$eni:rg Spy Rfc
WASHINGTON. April 28 fUP)-
The Senate Internal Security Sub
committee called a key figure in
the Rosenberg atom spy case to
day for information on the use of
Americans in Soviet intelligence
activities.
Chairman James O. Eastland
(D-Miss.) announced that the Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee will question Harry
uoid, who is currently serving a
30-year jail term. Gold was the
courier for the Soviet atom spy
ring that included Julius and
Ethel Rosenberg who were exe executed."
cuted." executed." - "
Eastland said yesterday that
another member of the Rosenberg
ring, uavia ureen 'lass, would
testify tomorrow. Greenglass who
supplied data to Gold, received a
15-year jail sentence in the 1951
spy trial
Greenglass. a brother of x Ethel
Rosenberg's and an Army ser sergeant
geant sergeant at the Los Alamos. N. M.
weapons laboratory, testified in
court that he gave A-bomb data
to Gold. He said an A-bomb dia-i
gram was among the-information;
he supplied to Russia.
Gold served as courier for Gre-
a member of the British Atnmir
Energy Mission to the U n i t e d

mma

rmcziTs
cases where civil rights have been
threatened or abused.
4. Provide civil actions In cases
where Negro voting rights have
been threatened or where Negroes
have been intimidated to keep
tnern from voting.
The bill faces a rocky road In
Congress. Always a controversial
subject, the issue is more explo explosive
sive explosive than usual this year because
of the furore stirred in the South
by. the Supreme Court's school
Integration order. 1
The. Senate Judiciary Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, headed by Sen. James O
Eastland (D-Miss.), began consid
ering civil rights bills yesterday.
Eastland has been one of the
chief critics of the Supreme Court
rulinir. ;
The next problem facing civil
rights advocates in the House is
to get the new bill past the Rules
Committee, which passes on legis
lation that is sent to tne iioor.
But it was reported several Negroes-have
ridden among whites
in Columbia recently and the
drivers did not interfere.
Some Negroes sat in front with
Whites in Richmond and Norfolk,
va. today where the. Virginia
iransit to. formally tended seg
regated seating and called for pas
senger cooperation. There were no
incidents.
Bus companies in. most North
Carolina cities reported they
have not enforced segregation
for some time and that where
it was continued it was done on
a voluntary basis.
In Knoxville, Tenn., President
Jim Burk of the City Transit
Line said the buses have stopped
separating White and Negro pas
sengers and "I hope they can get
along.".';" ';.'i'.'.; .i-
But in other major cities of the
state,' Memphis, Nashville and
Chattanooga, operators and city
officials were awaiting state guid
ance.-.T ,.. -, 'vr ..--v.
bn:!;r!!:n mi
1$ DiscrG!::!:ryr v
Dh.aOS Tells 5wtiS
WASHINGTON, April 26 (UP) (UP)-Secretary
Secretary (UP)-Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles told Congress today the Mc Mc-Carran
Carran Mc-Carran Walter immigration law
discriminates against friendly na
tions. ''.'-
He also said the law is "offen "offensive"
sive" "offensive" because it limits immigrants
to this country "on the basis of
their national origin." i
Dulles appealed to a Senate Ju Judiciary
diciary Judiciary subcommittee to approve
President Eisenhower s proposed
nkennAB 1st that law 1am M i of el at
viio iigv-tv isi uiv aes tt juuk fli
of attack by liberal and minority
The administration wants to in
crease annual immigration quotas
from 65,000 to 219,000 annually. It
also wants to base immigration
quotas on the 1950 U. S. census
instead of the 1920 census.
Quotas for various countries now
are based on the proportion of their
nationals, or their descendents, in
this country at the time of the 1920
census. Unused quotas would be
pooled on. a regional basis.
Dulles said the present system
Is a source of "resentment? in
friendly countries and among ma
ny Americans who cannot reunite
their families in this country.
To draw "a distinction between
the blood of one person and the
blood of another cannot be recon
ciled with the fundamental con
cepts of our Declaration of Inde
pendence," uuiies declared.
Catholic Bishop
Invited To Leave
Home In Shanghai
HONG KONG. Anrn 28 fTTPl
American Roman Catholic Bishop
James Edward Walsh, who has
been forbidden to sav mass for
Chinese faithful. at the Central
Catholic Bureau in Shanghai, has
been "invited to move out of his
residence there, the Catholic mis mission
sion mission bulletin said today.
The prelate is free to leave
Communist China 'at any time,
hut has preferred to remain in

iking

Shanghai.

JlzcJ

BOY SLATS ElS FAMILY Eleveh-y ear-old Robert Curgen Curgen-ven
ven Curgen-ven shows police at Mansfield; Conn., where he hid the rifle
after: slaying his -father,' mother and brother in reverse for
spankings. Robert- was sent- to a mental hospital for 30 days
.i r .:.. of observation... -. v .-'
.- v ; ,-.-"i -. .-.i .TsV- v,..: t . t: v.

Senate Probers Subpena.

Nixon's Campaign Manager

WASHINGTON. f April '26 f UP)
Senate investigators today subpe subpe-naed
naed subpe-naed Vice-president Richard N. Ni
xon's campaign manager '.to "ask
about a S5000 legal fee he received
from blacklisted uniform maker
Herman Kravitz. v i,
Officers-were instructed to serve
the subpena from the Senate In Investigating
vestigating Investigating subcommittee on. at
torney Murray M. Chotiner in Los
Angeles today.' 1
Chotiner is a-long-time politic political
al political adviser to Nixon. He manag managed
ed managed Nixon's campaign in 1932 and
in previous elections. .
The subpena called on Chotiner
to testify next' Wednesday.
Kravitz refused to tell the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee yesterday whether Cho Chotiner
tiner Chotiner inttrvned v h t! e J'":
Dora 1 "" t 1 1 1 5 t -m
was Ci.dii d
of government pi i ti iy in niiu.hs
military parkas. Kravitz was later-
convicted and fined $30u0. ...
The pudgy, 35-year-old Atlantic
XT T r 1
vnjr, ii. d. uuuuiiii iiiaKer, now m
the real estate and loan business,
said he hired Chotiner to look over
plants in the Los Angeles area
where- he might move .his A-C
Clothing CO. from- New Jersey.
But Kravitz invoked the -'-. Fifth
Amendment when- subcommittee
counsel Robert F. Kennedy : asked
if fhnf .w th nnlv rbaenn Iia ia.
a 1 rt- i i. i. .i
milieu milliner wran ne naa -seven
other attorneys in the cast. :
Chotiner was slated to testify
yesterday but sent the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee a telegram saying an 'accu 'accumulation
mulation 'accumulation of legal matters" made
it impossible for him to come here
before late next week.
He added his testimony "would
be repetition of information alrea alrea-'dy
'dy alrea-'dy given" to Kennedy.
"Other data is prohibited be because
cause because of confidential communica communication
tion communication between client and lawyer,"
the former Nixon aide said in his
telegram...- r - .-"
The A-C Clothing Co. is nnder
investigation for alleged irregulari irregularities
ties irregularities in filling government uniform
contracts, including rumors of pay payoffs
offs payoffs to federal officials.
In all, Herman Kravitz Invoked
the Filth Amendment about 150
times yesterday. His father Sam
Kravitz used it 45 times.
"If you don't answer." Sen.: Jo
seph R, McCarthy (R-Wis.), told
L U
r
A
0.40
TO
0.75
S:0S 4:43 -:. 1:53 p.m."
r.;n:::Tf:T: r: :r
r:2T :c:r :!
:r:::r,.rx'-.-
t. a wpytnw,! m
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t L r..'C!C i
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:s!:ry cn hi-- 10

J
Herman Kravitz, "no one can reach
any conclusion but that you have
been -engaged in these activities."
McCarthy called the Kravitzes
the "sorriest specimens of Ame American
rican American manhood' ever to come
before the subcommittees -,
'Murray M. Kimmel, accountant
for the A-C company, testified ear.
her he had '"heard" Chotiner was
hired "on ability, not location."
This referred to the fact that Choti Chotiner
ner Chotiner is a Los Angeles attorney whilo
the A-C firm is in New Jersey.
"Also, I heard he had achieved
success in matters. of this 'sort,"
Kimmel said.
Asked what 'matters" he meant,
Kimmel said "government investi investigations
gations investigations in the handling of govern government
ment government property."
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