The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text

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Pastor Gets
Peace Prize

: VIENNA,. April (UP) The
Rev. William H. MeUsh, controv controversial
ersial controversial pastor -of Brooklyn's Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church of the Holy Trinity,

was indentified today as tne reci reci-,
, reci-, pient of one -of this year"i Com'
'-'"Ironist "Peace"-prizes.
-.'s A spokesman for rhe Com Com-.
. Com-. munist-sporwored "World Peace
-', Council" said tha Rev. Melish Is
- Son of four persons honored this
' year by tha council, which his
awarded 47, priitt te-,peronj
from 21 countries in .tho past

No specific reason was given for
, nnnl in Mplinh. ,

,V other prizewinners were the
latet Irene Joliot-Curie of France,
s:.-.ot nnvrlifst Nikos Kazantzakis

and Chi Pai She, a Red. Chinese
' Tn'eRev. Melish has been called
-f pro-Communist in Brooklyn by a
croup in the Episcopal' church s

vestry, who accused mm oi manu manu-;
; manu-; tint in Communi&t May Day per pervades
vades pervades and writing 'articles or
the Communist Daily Worker.
, The anti-Malish forces votjd to
t rtmov him f rom the church but
tha minister refused to loave and
took hi fi9ht lo court. r
- One timo, th Rev, Melwh con-
ducted services th ehueh
1 eimultaneoualy with nlnuW
' ant to replace him. .- '"
, m.. k.u, York Appellate Court

I r Wednesday upheld a SUt Supre Supre-'i.
'i. Supre-'i. me Court ruling of march 10 that
" the Rev. Melish had the right to
suooly.- or repace-

f ment minister of Holy Trinity
parish. y
-Bui lions Injured!

V iv h two Army

landing of a
trainiaVplanTTcond plane
r.. t-wn-A n Army
he "rooter in the Panama, ungie
. ton of Tito near;iM :
bian border waa also repiu
ibia weelc
Th two alert training craft
. i v-.k; MOV mill
co-pilot MajV George Bean,dls
. :.:. that Bear trouble pre
Kiit. rsr j m a v v v
wwu of their plane
from coming down as they near
d the. Fxrt jBoope jsu.rf.-'
- The 'pilota stayed in the air
yearly 45 minutes,- thencame
down smoothly on the. airstrip
ind glided to a stop.5They were
SomiSg to for the landing after
an instrumental .uwmB .""-
Tne second accident involved
' an H-18 TAGS plana piloted by
. capt. Eldon' Bashem and co-pi
toted by 1st It. George Hockett
f the 837th: Engineers at Fort
Kobbe. The 'cPterwmr!
back from a ferry flight to Cc-
; lombiaV when they landed at. a
bush atrstrip for refueling. The
- aircraft's engine Jailed to Re Respond
spond Respond when they tried to take
, P. J. ..
? 6c( the crew waited for a new
motor at the Jungle town of Pito
i near the Colombian border while
' a rescue boat was transporting
a new motor to them. The new
motor was too big to fiji Into an an-.
. an-. other plane, hence the need for
' the boat transportation. ,,;
Juslico Rsvellhas
Bolhor Itorcccans
' PARIS, AprU 28 (UP)-French
v.-.-tind Moroccan neeotiatora today
: feegan working out the details
. of how Justice will function in
the newly independent country
' tinder the tle$ of "Interdepend
ence between the countries..
Opening of the talks coincide
fd with the date thak.Moroc
cans officially took ovettfall se se-v
v se-v curity duties in their country.
- Two questions face the nego nego-"
" nego-" iiators: whether to jet up two
, KPnarate lurldical system, llmlt-
ine the' competence of each to
v the natlonaliUes Involved; or to
! set up a new court system under
Moroccan control which would
have Jurisdiction over all resl resl-,
, resl-, dents of the country.
US Ships Help Fete
400th Year Jao
Fort Open To West
' NAGASAKI. JaDan. ADrll 28
i (UP) Four American warships',
' arrived, in Japan today to heip
commemorate the olenitis, oi uif
port to trading ships lrom the
west nearly 400 years ago. :
' Ths American vessels, includ includ-in;
in; includ-in; the heavy cruiser Columbus,
"two des'rpyers and an attack
tr?prort,-wert commanded by
r- A''m. Frrn is D. M Coride
v -o rJr'ht t' e firt pro'.ip oS
r- i- "o ifet ja
pan's surrender in 1945. :

TESTjwiLL GO ON President ElserJiowerSto0
tleeo in thought at his Washlngtonjiews conference where he
rejected suggestions that thekU.S. call off the H-bomb test In
the Pacific next month. He said such tests are tied In .too
4 closely with the development of guided missiles.
"', Z v'. (; v "' ' .' ' -.
Top Atom Scientist Believes
Russians Are Baring H-Facts

A top atomic scientist said yester yesterday
day yesterday he believes the Russians have
made public about 80 per cent of
their research on harnessing the
hydrogen bomb for peaceful pur purposes.
poses. purposes. ,'.:V'' ,'' ;,-V--. ".;'',"'
The statement was made' by
Donald J. Hughes, senior physicist
at the Brookhaven National Labor Laboratory
atory Laboratory and chairman of the Feder Federation
ation Federation of American Scientists. : 1
- He tastifitd tMfor" Hdum
Covarnmant Operations, subcom subcom-mitt
mitt subcom-mitt invtttisating allagod gov government
ernment government news tupprastion.
Hughes, who complained about
U.S. secrecy on its scientific pro progress,
gress, progress, said Soviet scientists "stole
the show" and "really went far"
in discussing Russian progress at
the Harwell, atomic 'energy instal installation
lation installation in England on Wednesday.
"Russia has gone further than
we have in declassifying things,"
he said. "They really went far
"Mv feelina is that they have
revealed the great majority of the

hwork that, they have done," ; heJpained it recalled Mulliken and

He said that on the basis of new-
Tension Hanging
In Terror Town, ;
While Roniors Fly
CONSTANTINE, Algeria, April
28 (UP) The focus of the Alge Algerian
rian Algerian rebellion hung around this
glistening modern city today..
Fear hushed the laughter of
anertitif -sinoine crowds in the
sun splashed cafes that line It's
broad boulevards." ''-
Outside the town, 'In other
cities of the i Constantino de department
partment department such as Batna, Bougie,
and PhilliDeville. similar ten
sion has prevailed for thj past
48 hours. The Constantine dis district
trict district has been the center of the
major rebel efforts against the
the French and Franco Moslem
communities. :A
Yesterday ( resident minister
Robert Xacoste flew here for
conferences with department
and city defense officials.
When he left it was rumour
ed that more security measures
for the city would be put into
effect and that additional troops
will be diverted here from the
steady stream of men that is
arriving daily from metropolitan
Aussies To Send
Jet Bombers
To Washington
MELBOURNE, Australia, April
28 (UP) The Royal Austrauan
Air Force will send several of its
Canberra Jet planes to Washing
ton. 'P.c, to take part in the
VS. Armed Forces Day celebra celebration
tion celebration May 18, Air-Minister Athol
fownsley announced today. i
The planes will remain in the
umtea states lor three weeks, he
Car Going, Going
A 1939 pontiac sedan in poor
condition will be sold at a pub
lic auction tomorrow at 10 a m
at the Balboa Police station.
The car may be seen at the

Motor Transportation' two sons of papa Dorssers

upon request.

spaper accounts he would put the

ugurc i. -j per cent.
Hughos alt said this country
wu caught at a disadvantage at
Harwell because th Stat De Department
partment Department last year recalled th
scientific attache, Robert Sander
son Milllken, frem th U.S, Em Em-basty
basty Em-basty in London.
He said that because of ,t h e
absence of n American scientific
attache at JlarweU American
scientists- Jtnow only what Js pub-
usiieu ui newspapers auoui ... we
Russian disclosures. -
Hughes said it would take at
least 'months, and "it may never
happen," for American scientists
to obtain the data 'through govern government
ment government channels. ; k
He said Mulliken's recall "caut- I
ed quite a great disruptive effect
en British scientists."
- Subcommittee counsel John
Mitchell read an exchange of let letters
ters letters between Rep. Daniel J. Flood
(D Pa.) and the State Depart Department,
ment, Department, in which the department ex-
other scientific attacnes pending
a study of the need for their serv services.
ices. services.
HiipIim belittled the sueeestion
that the Russians were trying to
trap the United States into reveal revealing
ing revealing U.S. atomic secrets'.
I think the Russians ao realize
they will go a lot faster, if they
open things up," he said.-
tie added, that a freer exchange
of information would also benefit
this country and "our relative
lead" in the scientific race ''would
increase. ,.., ...
NAACP Halted
In Louisiana
NEW YORK. ADrll 28 (UP)
The operations of the. "lonaNl
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People today came to
a halt in Louisiana ecause of a
state court ban.
Executive Secretary Roy wu-
kins said NAACP work In the
state were suspended pending an
apoeal of the ban. He .so'd M
believed Louisiana acted lliegaay.
are American citizens who re-
spect and live by the law."

Cheaper By The Dozen Says
Pop OL6 Brides, ,2 Grooms

' BLENHEIM, Ont.; April 28
(UP I Six Dutch immigrant
couples were married today at
Blenheim in the biggest one one-family
family one-family wedding ; ceremony in
modern Canadian history. :
The Roman catholic nuptial
mass began at 10 a m. when tall,
beamlhg Leo Dorssers led tour
of his daughters up the aisle of
St. Mary's Church. :
' Already waiting : there ( were
two of his sons also being mar married
ried married to fellow Dutch Canadian.
The white-painted church in
this quiet town was crammed to
the doors with hundreds of
guests of the seven families in involved
volved involved in the mass marriage.
There also were uninvited spec spectators
tators spectators and a swarm of newsmen
and photographers. J v
The big masnet was the Dors Dorssers
sers Dorssers family. The' four daughters
?were married in one big ceremo

NICOSIA, Cyprus, April 28
(UP) Stunned British omuais
searched today for a leak In
their security network that ap
parently allowed Cypriot ex
tremlsts to blow up a second
airplane at Nicosia airport.
The plane, a twin-engine Da Dakota
kota Dakota C-47), blew apart with a
roar last night on the airport's
servicing apron.
Authorities were particularly
concerned because they-; had
clamped the strongest security
measures on the air field after
a four-engine Hermes was blown
up with a tlm bomb several
weeks ago. ;-v
If the time bomb in tne Hermes
had tone off a few minutes lat
er, it would have claimed as its
victims British servicemen and
their wives and children who
were about to board It
The Royal Air Force took over
the field after the first bombing
and nermitted only h l g niy
screened cyprlots to work near
the planes. All passengers were
x-raved for bombs.
Bntisn oinciais laooea tne
first bombing; a sabotage but
they were unwilling to label last
night's explosion pending an in investigation
vestigation investigation Fens Dial M
LONDON, April "24 (UP) A
olavwrisht said today he eon Id
toot understand why government
officials were sojupset Joecause
he iisd the actual telephone num
ber of Prim Minister Anthony E-
den's eabinet office in a televued
olav last nieht.
Hundreds of curious televiewers
flooded the office where top-level
government papers art handled
with telenhone calls.
Playwright Charles Morgan said
he got the number from the Lon London
don London directory. He added:: "1 can't
see what the fuss is all about,"
During the play, '(Burning
Glass," a v o i e announced:
."Should yon be threatened, ring
the secret Dumber Whitehall
S422. five the code number 171
then the code word 'curtain rais raiser
er raiser and yon will be put straight
throueh to the Prime Minister."
; Immediately after the program,
the calls began pouring in to the
office. Many asked: "Are you the
prime- minister?'' The- voice on
the other end would say only: "I
can only tell you that this is i
government office." - .-
TV Problems Are
The Same All Over
MOSCOW, April 28 (UP)-Eve-ning
TV programs are at much
a problem for Russian parents as
thev are for Americans. v
A letter published in a recent
inn. f ''Cauia 1Tttlhnni,v frnm
u.. u iu.nnu. .Amnl.;.l
j. nroaramma that puts on
film. Mr children as late as
"Why not start children's films
at 7 p.m.? .she asKed.
"What's more, said Mrs. Akha
nova during school vacations
1 there Were two films on TV in-
i traduced with the -warning:
"These films are not recommend
"And this during a holiday,
Mrs.. Akhanova.
ny because he said, "it's cheap
er by the dozen, or so they say."
The marriage service,, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by a full chorus, was the
longest in the records of the
church. There were six answers
to each question which the offi officiating
ciating officiating priest. Father WiUibrord,
ordinarily gives only to one
bride and one bridegroom at a
time. Father willlbrord was as assisted
sisted assisted by two other priests.
The-i brides were Orada, Wll Wll-helmina,
helmina, Wll-helmina, Dora and Christina
Dorssers and Anne Heuvelmana
and Joan Menheers. The ferooins
were Andrew and r Cornelius
Dorssers, William- Venderberg.
Luiklng, Jack Van Hare and
Gerard Willemsen. ;
Papa Dorssers wouldn't say
how much the mas marriage
cogt him, but he commented
that "I still think I should try
for the $64,000 TV' Question to
- lpay all the expenses."




Back Nixon For VP Again

Citizens-for-Eisenhower lead leaders
ers leaders are pledging their support
for Vice-President Richard M.
Nixon's bid for renomination.
This support apparently win
be all-out.
Peter H. Clayton, counsel of
the present Citizens-f or-Elscn-hower
organization, telegraphed
Nixon yesterday suggesting the
name be changed to ciUzens-
Former national citizens-for
Eisenhower chairman James
Murphy proposed the same In a
telegram from San Francisco.
This seemed to be an -aorupt
change of front among Citizens-
for-Eisenhower ton strategists.
Gen Lucius Clay, chief figure
on the board now- managing Cl-
tizens-for-Eisenhower activities,
was reported about six weeks a-
go to be a leader in tne orop
Nixon camoaien.
Clav made no comment at
that time on reports that he was
seeking to keen Nixon off the
1956 Republican tickets
Educational Level
Highest Ever Here
In US Army Ranks
In the past two years, thanks
to a concentrated educational
program U.S. Army Caribbean
personnel nave pusnea u mree
new all-time educational uvei
In the Wegest lump, 'non-com
missioned officers, and specialists
who in the 1954 survey had earn
ed high school diplomas moved
from a command percentage of
40.9 to the record 64.8. Tha gain
percentage -figure is 23.9.
Enlisted men In the grammar
school graduation .classification
advanced trom 72.3 par ceni in
'54 to th new record, 94.7.' -The
overall lump was .4 percent.
College graduate-or-more ofli-,
cers now maxe up 48.a percent
of the USARCARIB officers 'as
opposed to 36.1 in ism. repre
sent a 10.S jump.
The three records are attribut
ed to the strong, continuing edu educational
cational educational program run here.' With
Education Centers-at Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, Fort Kobbe; and Fort Gulick
as .well as LSU program-
more men now have more time
and more opportunity to study
than ever: before'- -''-U '5 '"il
Groun study classes, USArl
nroerams. and extension courses
- x .
have attracted a record number
of both enlisted men and Officers,
according to Information Officers.;
15C3 Mil Missile
FORT KNOX. Ky.. Aprfl
(UP) The Army and avy- are
makine "substantial Drogress" in
their Mint development of a bal
listic missile that wm travel i,ow
miles, Army Secretary Wuber M
Brucker said today.
In a speech prepared for the
United States Armor Association
here. Brucker disclosed that the
so-called intermediate, range bal ballistic
listic ballistic missile (IREM) has been
named the Jupiter. It is under
joint development at Redstone
Arsenal, Huntsville, Ala.
The Army-Navy IRBM was da da-scribed
scribed da-scribed by Gen-' Nathan F. Twin Twining,
ing, Twining, air force chief of staff, ; on
Wednesday as an "alternate to
the Air Force IRBM project.".
"W r making such substan
tial progress with this high prior priority
ity priority project," Brucker saidj "that
the time necessary to oeveiop me
range we seek, 'coupled with the
accuracy we nave aireaay attain attained
ed attained will be cut to a minimum."
He said the Navy' plans to ase
- the missile not only aboard sur surface
face surface ships but on submarines. It
presumably will be much bigger
than the M-foot Army Redstone
missile which will have a range
f about 200 miles.
Brucker said such missiles as
the army's Corporal and Honest
John: already in service, ara just
a .beginning. He said there will
be "whole families, of guided mis missiles
siles missiles and rockets to supplement
the big guns with which our troops
are armed."
HIGH . -- ... LOW
Till a.m. s 12:56 a.m.
J JO f .m. 1:18 p.m.

Other political developments:
' Sen. Estes Kef auver, Demo
cratic Presidential candidate,
charged at Spokane, wash., that
business is bigger and farmeif
are poorer under the Republican
administration. He said the ad administration
ministration administration has "replaced cam
paign promises with excuses."
AFL-CIO president George
Meany attacked both the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic and Republican parties.
He hit the Democratic party for
"its Dixlecrats and its record on
civil rights," the Republican
party for "Its subservience to big
Ike, Stevenson Pick
Of Alaskan Citizens -In
Primary Voting
JUNEAU, Alaska, April 27 (UP)
President Eisenhower and Ad-
lal Stevenson are the popular
choices in Alaska to oppose one
another again in the 1958 presi presidential
dential presidential race, incomplete returns
continued to show today in the
count of ballots in last Tues'
day's primary.
With 165 of 270 Dreclncts re
ported, Mr. Eisenhower had 6,341
votes to 368 for Sen. William F.
Knowland of California on the
GOP ballot.
In. the Democrat, balloting,
Stevenson had polled ; 5.M8 to
3,689 for Sen; Ester Kef auver of
, Tennessee-.:; fr"-:f.
It appeared' that the trend of
the, primary has been establish established,
ed, established, and Alaskans also were ap approving
proving approving their proposed state
constitution by a 2 to 1 margin.
The constitution, drafted this
past winter, will go into effect
lfr and when, the territory be
comes a state. A favorable vote
for the Tennessee plan also was
being recorded. The Tennessee
plan provides for the sending of
two senators-elect and one rep
resentative-elect to Washington
to pound on the doors of Con
gress, demanding admittance of
Alaska to the Union.
Cops, Dockworkers
Balile In Calculla
CALCUTTA, India, April 28
Police, firing tear gas shells,
battled thousand of striking
first serious outbreak of violence
in a two-week-old dock walkout.
More than 100 strikers were
reported arrested. The city was
under a state of emergency.
Riot police broke uo an at
tempt of thousands of strikers
to get into the cod berths by
liring tear gas into their ranks.
Thousands of workers lay
aown in iront of police vans. A
pitched battle raged until rein
forcements arrived and drove
back the demonstrators, u
some 10,000 dockworkers are
Involved in the strike.

,: f -J t
"If -j -w 0 t
- '
1 N.
, r v
. .' ; ." ; i

..; : . MNEA Telephoto)
NINE DIE IN FIRE Sister Mary Dolores of Bt. Joseph's Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, Philadelphia, and patrolman John Barry stand behind
the aheet-eovered bodies of five children who were among the
nine persons killed when fire destroyed a-tenement house.

250 000 Refugees


Israeli Border

CAIRO, Eqypf. April 28

Arab refugees living in the Gaza strip were reported today

preparing a peaceful mass

in Israel. .'. 7' ..
United Nations relief aaencv officials discloserftlia il

plan as U.N. secretary;general Dag Hammarskjold'fiew
to Cairo to start a second round of conferenceV;to
strengthen shaky peace agreements between Arabs and,
Jews.; : : --'P-j : r. :; t:'.;-?- IL

, The relief workers said reports circulatmg In the Gata 1
strip's overcrowded refugee camps indicated the patience
of the poverty-stricken Arabs with the United Nation's
eiglit-year efforts to solve their problem was wearing thin. 1
They said a mass march along the strip's 27-mile border
would be almost impossible to srop. They said reports cir- i

cuiating since reoruary nave
Hammarskiold started hit Mid Middle
dle Middle East paac. mission in Cairo
last week.
" As a result of four days of con conference
ference conference with Egyptian loaders
and subsequent talks with Israali
officials he forgad the coatofire
which haa bn the principal
, hhumant af hit trlav.-" ".
He conferred -in Beirut it length
yesterday with top Lebanese gov
ernment officials.';; v :.'. s-
f Hammarskiold s press secretay,
Ceoree Ivan Smith, said the talks
concerned "implementation of
general armistice agreements."
The eeneral Palestine question
was not under discussion, he ad
ded. v '.....-'
Howover, Unittd Press corroi corroi-pondont
pondont corroi-pondont George Bitar in Beirut
Musfve Been A Gill
From The Losing Man
DAYTON. 0-. April 28 (UP)
A bomb disguised as a wedding
present exploded In a suburban
house today, seriously injuring
th bridegroom. Three other
nersons suffered minor injuries
Donald Dixon suffered a badly
torn left leg, an injured left
hand and eye lacerations when
he tried to open the package
which had been placed on the
front porch of his parents' home
at nearby Englewood.
Dixon was to have married
Miss Sara Louise Pfarrer, dangh
ter of a suburban Oakwood phy physician,
sician, physician, at 10 a.m. The blast oc occurred
curred occurred at 6:45 a.m. Tho bomb
and a- legitimate wedding rft
were found on the porch when
Dixon arose.
Mrs. George Cooney, 34. Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, 111., Mrs. Donald Stewart, 45,
of Washington, D.C., and Mrs.
Frances Steianak suffered mi minor
nor minor injuries when the bomb exploded.


1 : -r

'f. Mi'!' t.

(UP) More than 250 000 I
march back: ta their homes V
ser June as the target date.

said he had learned, authoritati.
ve y that the Arab states were
asking .Hammarskiold what hit

stand would be If Israel resumod
ts diversion of the Jordan river
in no-man's-land. ,.. ;
The Arabs have said they would
consider. this an act of ajgres.
siott-ancT repiywith njedforr.
-. The-Arabs"nave said, a cease- '
fire depends On strict maintenance -of
the status quo until a final so-
lution is achieved, (
Ike Plans Quisl ; ;;
Weekend At Farm : v

In Gettysburg, Pa. f
GETTYSBURG, Pa.. AprU 28-.
(UP) President Elsenhower re.
laxed today on his peaceful farm.
Nearby prowds of tourists roam
ed the Gettysburg battlefield.
The President planned a quiet
weekend that may include a few
rounds of golf at the Gettysburg;
Country Club if the balmy weath
er holds. . ...

Mr. Eisenhower has not played
golf, on the Gettysburg course
since bis heart attack. h s
course until now was unfit for-'
golfing because of wet weather. 7
The President arrived irom,;
Washington by car yesterday af- -ternoon,
a few hours after Mrs."
Eisenhower. The customary
springtime influx of tounsti al-
ready crowded the little Ptnn-
sylvania town.
'Students waved at the Presi

dent front the battlefield tower
as he drove by. .. n
Mr. Eisenhower spent the rest
of the day about the farm bis
first weekend visit to it" in a
month. He particularly! nspected
1 newly completed guest -cottage.
The new guest cottage U'-about-
90 to 100 feet from the farm
house. It originally was a, shed
in bad repair. Then it was used
temporarily as a secret service
station. f.
A larger guest house one cor
ner of the farm property also is
nearing completion. It was. origi originally
nally originally a one-room school house.
Mutual Trade Plan
GENEVA.- April 28 (UP)
East and West have agreed en a
plan to make their mutual trade
more normal tne united fa
tlons Economic Commission for.
Europe (ECE) announced yestert
-Fiscal experts rrom 23 Euro European
pean European countries, both East and
West, ended a five-day consulta consultation
tion consultation by approving a draft accord,
for voluntary compensation ar.
rangements to "niultiiaterallze'
their trade balances. .
The draft will now be "circu "circulated
lated "circulated to governments, and it
may be several months before It
can be put into effect.
One government; that of Brit Britain
ain Britain has already announced -It
will oppose the ECE plan, on
grounds that the free circulation
of the pound sterling is a better
method than the proposed, mul multilateral
tilateral multilateral clearing system, -v



SUNDAY, APRIL 29. 1931


WFW To Honor BenTrwklm
Observe loyalty' Day I
tjBecause of the universal ob-itlon's leaders of the past had
sarance this year of the 250th left It and therefore It was? only
ii.nmni th hirth nf RPn-lrltrht tn honor Franklin in this.

jamia Franklin, the Veterans of j his anniversary year.
rbrelgn Wars of the U.S. is hon-

nvina nil jnpmnrv in cuiun:uuu xic iuulu iwi vj

W"K 11" ... .-.-- J

It's That Season Again; Rain,
81 Degree Average, Dark, Etc.

w4W lnvoltv Aav -ft.phra tiOTiS

1VJ V,7 j
throughout the nation, accord accord-In
In accord-In to Ralph Za chary. Loyalty
Pay chairman.
As one of the early patriots
wfio helped to establlsli this
Munfra vn thnnffh advanced

. -- I
i -.- kc lnvalto was of tnei

A, 4 Ail j j - i
same auality of that which tant posts

bought honor to Washington,
Jefferson, Lincoln and- others 1 He said in conclusion: "Almost

Zacharv pointed out i ,aii wie noo qui tuuB, ;

franklin hn Prfsirlent of Perm

sylvania three times; had signed
the Constitution of the United
States nt 81 veais of ase and

served on our first foreign dip-j

lnmatlc mission, but mai n was

also the first Postmaster Gen

eral and held many otner impor-

' ;?n a bulletin entitled "Benja "Benjamin
min "Benjamin rranklyn-Patriot," issued by
tHe National Franklin commit committer,
ter, committer, appear this significant par-
. "Great nations have always
!f nown that heroes are price price-I
I price-I less national assets and have
i tfuilt them shrines and kept
i tr.eir memory bright n son
' Itnd lefend. The Greeks had
, i)ioX heroes. The Romans
i fcorrnred th-. names of their
i Caesars and ttair- Senators. It
' I is significant that, as these
1 Ifteat empires waned, their
<h In their heroes also
anrd, and their memory
human history has
Shown that, when a natk-
Hops cber'rhinc Its t past, I
has no future. W Americans
Have sometimes thought that
Bnrland was too devoted to

Hieir great men of th past,
twit It was the memc-rv of men
jre Wellington and Nelson
Which helped her to flht so
fiorithr alone In the black year


Kctrar m hpanprt nnon Frank

Un. He was one of our greatest
patriots because he was a gen

ius of many gifts who turned ai:
those Rifts to the service of. his
(nnnt.rv He had. as well, nn un-

halrah faith in the futur? Of

our country In the dark davs

when many aouDtea. ana ne
always retained his sense of humor.

The following weather condl
lions are baseu on past records

and may be expectea to occur in

the Canal Zone and vicinity dur

ing May.

wKAiHER: Rainy-sea sou

weather usually begins about the

first of May. Heavy showers may

be expected frequently witn

measurable rain occurring on a-

Dout 20 days aurine tne monui.

The average rainfall for May Is
7.93 inches at Balboa Heights,

11.26 inches at Madden Dam;

and 12.32 inches at Cristobal.

The variations between the wet-j

test and driest on record is 15 06
to 2.39 inches at Balboa Heights,
19.72, to 323 inches at. Madden
Dam and 25.43 to 1.63 inches at
Cristobal. i

Bullfight, Ballet
For Crcce, Rainier
- .-
PALMA. Majorca, April 28
(UP) Prince Rainier weighed
anchor on his palatial yacht in
Formentor Bay yesterday and
brought his bride, Princess Grace,
to Palma on the other side of the
Palma will stage a ballet pro program
gram program and a bullfight for Prince
Rainier and his bride,, actress
Grace Kelly.

The honeymooners stayed up

mean temperature for May is 81
degrees. Daily highest and low lowest
est lowest temperature will average 87
and 74 degrees at Balboa Heights
and. 86 and 77 degrees at Cristo

bal. The highest and lowest tern-,
peratures on record for May are
96 and 69 degrees at Balboa
Heights, and 95 .and 71 degrees
at Cristobal.
HUMIDITY: The relative hu humidity
midity humidity will be higher than in
April, averaging about '.85 per
cent. -
skies will be partly cloudy to
cloudy most of the time with an

average-of about 5 hours of sun
shine daily.
FOGS: Nighttime and early


Through The. Americas By Husky


lO .Ur-: r"

1 (

I spAurxai j swi line w usii- i .i...- o 1
pirrposes of VFW-sponsored Lov- their yacht with Enrique Garriga..
aJty'Cay is to? emphasize the'president of the Formentor YacU
gaf,herltage which the na- Club, and other friends.

Th most modern equipment
Wett 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473

Superior (?adi


We can proudly say say that we have no competitors
because our service is superior!





Careful Attention ;
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any
Because we have the Best in our
line. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials.
Here we do not try to fool any anyone,
one, anyone, our prices are just and at
the level of every pocket.


! because of that we ask your attention, and co-L-
operation so we may attend to you as
' you deserve.

fWkonr uM n. nf th ohlef lat last nieht dancina aboardi Having left New York in the

- .u L :tL cHM:n..n r...m. ennuj oarlv in Fihriiarv n vnun a

" j j
Argentine engineer and his wife
have just crossed into Argentina,
also in the show, and now reached
Buenos Aires.
Six years ago Peter C. Saccag-i
gio left the Argentine for the Unit United
ed United States in order to study engine engineering
ering engineering methods there. He recently
decided it was time he came home,
and "since everybody told him he
was crazy", determined to drive
the 17,000 kms from New York to
Buenos Aires. He and his wife and
their wire-haired terrier set off in
a Hillman Husky on February 8th:

they were held up for a total of
22 days awaiting ships, and reach

ed their home in Buenos Aires on

April eighth. To cover 17,000 kms in

tony motoring days may, sound

i J v I L

an. ordinary acmcvemeni in me

RECITAL Lm Cardans (bov), internationally araminant con cart ia ia-'
' ia-' niit and cempoiar will antartain raiidant of Hia lithium in 8 racital at
tha nawly conttraetad Churcli at Jiu .Christ of Lattar-Pav Sainti on
Balbaa Road, Monday, May 7, at 8 p.m. Caidaaa's cancart program ia
full of audianca-appaal ia that it faaturct tha most familiar compositiont
of Rach, Baathovrn, Chopin, Dtbuuy, Albania, Littt and a aalactian
compoiad by Cardona. Adminion tickati to tha concert ara priced at $1.






Diablo Hts. 2:30,6:15,8:00

Joanne DRU
CinemaScoD Co. or
. Mon. "Teen-Ase Crime Wave"


Tile. "There's Always Tomerrow

GATCN 2:3d 7:00

Margarita 2:30, 6:15, 8:00

CinemaScope Color
r Men. "A RACE FOlt LIFE"

ICristobal 2:30, C:15, 8:35

it r'KioncO
Alto Showln" MONDAY!

: 11 a 1 n f A Air-Cond'tioned

; OrVLO V TV 2:30 4:35 6:40 8:45

Warner BROs.;,,,:
ultra-new Look :
in musicals



I'ilHM ..e.effe.



t )nlleraeii Marry

, vuiemaacope


'-: t:t I" A

:1S t:to c
- Color I I I

WCA i im
Frank Lovejoy. '
i 111 i1 i ii '' m


CtnenwScope C lm

U.S. or Europe; to do it in Central

and South America where roads
are often no more than overgrown

unmetalled tracks demands the

highest performance from man
and car; neither failed the whole
wav. -."'!:'. ,.

Ull was smooth sailing down the

Eastern ; seaboard of thes U.S., a-

cross to New Orleans, and West

aam through Texas to Laredo.

Mexico likewise provided no ob

stacles until its Southern border

with Guatemala. Here rumours of
bandits and the flooding of the riv

er bed which forms tne only

"road", decided the Saccaggios to

load their Husky onto the railroad
for the few miles until the road re-

emerged from the jungle. Through Throughout
out Throughout the years the wheels of the
flat car had lost their pristine
roundness, and, as Mr. Saccaggio

says, "it was like being on some
boneshaking device at Coney Is Island."
land." Island." They stayed in their Husky
with the double object of keeping
their belongings-intact and suffer suffering
ing suffering as little discomfort as possible.
They ran through Guatemala.

i El Salvador, Nicaragua and Costa
j Rica, calling on the Hillman agents
at each city. "It was usually we

ana not tne car that needed atten attention,"
tion," attention," says Mrs. Saccaggio "Very
often the drinking water looked
doubtful, and we didn't trust the
local wine. But everywhere we
went there was Coca Cola, even
ih the most remote villages, and

A few miles South of San Jose
de Costa Rica the Pan-American

highway ceases to exist up to the
Panamanian border. So the couple
had to drive down to Puerto Li-

mon, where they had a long and

trying wait before a ship arrived

From Cristobal they drove to Pa Panama
nama Panama City where again they had a

wait before finding a ship to Buena Buenaventura.
ventura. Buenaventura. From Buenaventura they drove

along, tortured tracks to the univ university
ersity university City of Cali in Colombia,

thence over the Ecuadorian bord-j
er to Quito, which lies at 9,500 feeti

above sea level, and is approach

ed .by a road which winds up the
mountain in a series of '- hairpin

bends. "One of the many interest interesting
ing interesting features we found in Ecuador
was the Indian textiles, woven on
the most primitive looms imagine imagine-able.
able. imagine-able. The quality is as good as any
produced by the most modern
' Down the mountains again to
Guayaquil, where once more there
was ho road for the Husky, and it
had to be loaded on to a train as
far as Cuenca. Hence the Saccag Saccaggios,
gios, Saccaggios, still plus dog, set off for the
long trip to Lima, and through
South to Chile. Now cams the
loneliest part of the journey. Mile
after mile with no signs of human
habitation, much less any vehicles,
and a track which at times could
hardly me picked out through the
forests.5 "One is very brave sitting
here and telling the story," says
Mrs Saccaggio "But one is not so
brave at I a.m. surrounded for
miles only by dripping trees and
the noi$es of the night." ,r
From Lima the couple rested

before setting out for, Arequipa,;

Anca, and Santiago dehile. Then
they started the arduous ascent of
the' Andes;' reaching the ? a s s
known as the Cristo de los Andes.

Here they were warned that the
Pass was closed to traffic, and
that they should take the car
through the tunnel on a train. But

they decided to risk the pass, and

reached the top with no troubles
other than a blinding snowstorm.

Their excitement at being back on

their native Argentine soil after
six years Can be imagined, and
they rolled into Mendoza on a
wave of emotion and happiness.
"It seemed like paradise" s a y s
Mrs. Saccaggio. All through their
journey through 13 countries, the
Saccaggios met kindness and in interest
terest interest from Customs officials, who

were often sb impressed by the!

scope of their travels and the ap appealing
pealing appealing manners bf their Wire Wire-haired
haired Wire-haired terrier, that they hardly
inspected their baggage at all.
Asked If they would undertake
such a gruelling journey again, the
Saccaggios would only say "Well".
But then they have only just ar arrived
rived arrived advt.

morning fogs may be expected
occasionally over the Gatllard
Cut section of the Canal and
the central section of the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus along the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, but none are likely to
occur at either of the Canal en entrances.
trances. entrances. Most of the foes form
around midnight and dissipate
before 8:30 a.m.
WINDS: The wind force will
be considerably lessened. North Northerly
erly Northerly winds will continue to ore-

vail, but the percentage of light

variable winds Increases. The
average hourly wind velocity will
be about 8 miles per hour on the
Atlantic Side and 6 miles per

hour on the Pacific. Maximum

velocities greater than 30 miles
per hour are not likely except
for short gusts during ,hunder ,hunder-storms.
storms. ,hunder-storms. Thnnderstorms v'ill oc occur
cur occur on about 10 days during the
month along the coasts and a-'
bout 94 davs in the Madden A-




till r ll

COT" f "V S VHAX; rH
man o ( " )
iooks! ?. nr ..... t i
if i 6or ;W
. 1, -WHAT, VI I I
' ; : :

m eksush-kamii ds-iaia sKAXE-iii b::h:fed



r... BRAS Siitl

m rii-jiiibij



i.'S: SS: 1 3

1 1 ) Vl



v.. 1

wiki m

J ...




"THE RAINS OP RANCHIPUR,". the gigantic Cinema Cinema-.
. Cinema-. Scope spectacle in De Luxe Color produced by 20th Century
J Fox, opens Tuesday at the BELLA -VISTA Theatre as the
special holiday offering.
;; The film story Is based on Lucia Bromfleld's Pulitzer
i, Prize winning novel, "The Rains Came." Set in modern In-f-H-
dia, a change in the script, and usintc the original Bromfield
characters realistically confronted by the background and
V problems of current times, "THE RAINS OF RANCHIPUR".


melds drama, romance, action and suspense In a very In Intriguing"
triguing" Intriguing" and exotic way, and brings to an extraordinary
climax the story of passions in an overwhelming perspective
of spectacular scenes. ' .......
Don't forget, "THE RAINS OF RANCHIPUR" opens on
Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre. It stars Una Tur-,
ner, Richard Burton, Fred MacMurray, Joan Caulfield and
Michael Renme,.
.. Advt

I Fk--. Vc'ikVi r;j

DULLARDS, DREGS AND DIMWITS, I was permit permitting
ting permitting the mellow minutes to slip by in Rolando's Hide
away the other day, wondering what the genial Bonif aca
meant when he said he was not installing a TV set till
he found out whether or not, he was too fat oyer tha
hilL Ancon hill N ; f t
These intriguing speculations were infringed upon
by others, concerning whethef Red proposes to install TV
In the Cantuta cab. I believe the answer may be, yes,
because already all his windows, including the front i
windshield, are of about' the same transparency a TV
screen. .. i !- ",-:
This will enable Ihk passengers to enjoy any road
safety material the Armed Forces TV chooses. to televise,

nuuc llic VAUkUW waw wwvw x v... -- f
about Dulles' unfortunate utterance about three- times
a. . . w -i : i 1 iv.i KA . n-V.

io me Dnruc. iou nave aireaay viaiicu wiijiv wuouuna
locale half a dozen times before Red's, cab has gdne a
couple of blocks. I 1
:- I know you would all be interested in the place of:
the Cantuta cab in international diplomacy. -, ?f

And talking of diplomacy, there has seldom been so
impressive a show of person-to-persoi diplomacy, as oyer
this past week, with the Messrs. Nikolai Bulganin'and
Nikita S. (not for. Sioux) Khrushchev lunging around :
London. They are Russians, someone, may have told you.
Their Red Fleet cruiser, was scarcely out of Ports Portsmouth
mouth Portsmouth harbor when it became known that duly-accredited
members of their party had offered to buy something
like $3,000,000 worth of British doorknobs. i
And the United States, in a tremendous burst of .in .international
ternational .international commerce; declassified; candles, brassieres
and castor oiL Got to keep things moving, decreed the
Department of Commerce. s ;
That's how we wound up last week, and Bulgy and
Khrush's tour of Britain. Doorknobs, busting out all over.
Likewise brassieres. V V
This tremendous success at defrosting the Cold War

' could impress the Russians to the point where they essay
further expeditions. .. ,.;r :,''v 1 1
It's quite a thing for us all to learn that Russians
use these two commodities. I frankly admit to having
been thrown off the beam by certain performances of
Comrade Khrushchev -which indicated that the Russians
only had swinging doors, not needing knobs, "r ;
v We know how cold it is in Washington during; the
winter, by the number on Congressmen who discover it
to be the time to arrive by Panama Line ships on round round-trip
trip round-trip inspection tours' of the Panama Canal Company, the
international situation hereabouts, El Panama Hotel, and
its swimming, pool. Also the bar of the Tivoli Hotel, and
the governor's expense account: r; vf
If you think it's cold in Washington, just try Jan January
uary January in Moscow. V- : .'
What if sometime during next1 winter,: B & K too
get the urge to inspect the Panama Canal? ?
, As any Congressman knows, you never can tell
what phase of Panama Canal activities may demand afr
tention immediately following trie onset of a cold spell
in Washington, or Moscow. ;
Last winter, for B & K, it was India and Burma.

stranleiv"devious "destinies" of 'the Panama CfiaK iirthat.'

immediately: following, the Yankees' victory in "the. 195&,
World Series, they turn ther attention to Operatlwr-
"B Si K. .--ir-
First of all, Maj. Gen. Lionel C McGarr, who-is'
serving in the Armed Forces hereabouts, will have to get
all the beer cans out of the old cannons at Ft. San Lo Lorenzo,
renzo, Lorenzo, so as a 19-gun salute may be fired as the head
of a foreign state approaches the Zone. i.
Next the Marine Director will have to start train

ing pilots to bring in the Russians' ship through the
Cristobal breakwater, despite the Russian, tendency to
bear to the left. .
By that time, greetings dockside will be the chore
of incoming Gov. Potter. No doubt the well-choosing of
the few words will fall to Messrs. Will Arey and Rufus
Hardy, men of many virtues, but neither masters of the
Muscovite manner. Might I then suggest to them some
words? "Vodka, caviar, tovarich, .Stalin'-: : -ri
- Bulganin's English interpreter will rapidly decide
that Sr. Potter is speaking Spanish, and the whole ex exchange
change exchange of platitudes will be mercifully abandoned, f
Then will come Potter's opportunity to cap Seybold,
swiftly. Take the boys to the Washington, and the fact
that Peron' ever leaked in there will pale into insignifi insignificance
cance insignificance as B & K perform wild. Cossack dances through
the sepulchral corridors. s v K,;
The ladies of all high-ranking military officers and
' PanCanal officials .will have to limber up, so that they

may courteously accompany me Messrs. o ac &. m mesa
low-slung revels.. '. ;
Naturally, there will be some security question as
to whether they should be allowed to see over the locks,
even though they were conducted through the British
atomic research station at Harwell. i
Perhaps they will graciously forge fock-viewing, and
explain that they can buy postcards of the locks down
in the lobby,, anyhow. This will also save them being
Ehotographed by PanCanal official photographer C. S.
aClair spang between those two upright whatsits in tha
, Miraflores Control tower, jiist as if they were capitalists,
or congressmen. It would be an incriminating docu document
ment document back home, and at any photography contest
So. far as meeting the people round here goes, they
. t A. A- 1 M. 1 I 1 1 I a

couia uiKe a meai at tne ciuunouse, just usetne rest oi
the peasants. : :u '.$t.
. And if the military, authorities feel that awarm
welcome to them will be in any way detrimental to the
morale of the troops stationed on the Isthmus, ttut "'
could be counteracted by organizing a large Honor Guard
ceremony. '. .--
No soldier ordered to spend hours polishing leatktf
and otherwise bedecking himself like some sort of fool-
ish medieval peacock will harbor anything but ill feelings
towards the object of such a parade.
Thinking the whole thing over, though," will these
men with such harsh thoughts towards the Czars be
disposed to come to the Czone? Too czimilar, they may
decide. .
But just don't let it be said that I haven't alerted
everyone. ,., J
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this 'week, stems
from the number of tens of thousands of dollars the
Canal Zone authorities will have this year to run the
show, if Congress goes along with the House. Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations committee. ; ,v
, That number is
which come 11 a.m. will show the brass that Zo-'
nians can spend a few thousand, too.

SrXSAY, APF.IL 29, 195S

Components "i
Custom Designing
In Our Main Store Onlj;
C No. 22-06 Central Ave.
, 3rd DAY of
' r

. .'! Via Espaiia .:
.-..Tel MSSS'


' v



Ifl&MWMfat M iii-v- A t'fci.i li fm i ll in 11 I

, T00 "PIPED" TO POP 1 (Greenville, S.C.. six-year-old frank Gary, left, finds himself".
slight wider than the 14-inch drainpipe he tried, getting through while at play. Result: he -j
l stuckl At right firemen and police get him out with ropes. Frank was uninjurtd but

LESTER HUMMEL, left, an d Dewltt Myers, right, two Balboa
High School teachers, who have been awarded fellowships for
i summer study in. Universities In the United States. Hummel!
. wUl study in Stanford and Myers will ro to the Massachusetts
. : Institute of Technology. v

House Pushes Largest Road
Plan In History, However...

i "Washington; Aorii rapw

The House today swiftly approved
the Biggest U.S. road building pro

gram in.. History ana agreed 1 to
. raise taxes on gasoline, tires,

trucks and trailers to help pay

Jhe 514 billion dollar bill was
approved on by -a 388-to-19 roll
call vote and sent to the Senate
where passage is considered cer certain.
tain. certain. The-House vote came after
all major attempts to, alter v the

biu baa .been defeated. r
- -The Bureau of Public Roads es

timafed the average motorist
would pay $8.83 year in higher
taxes to help cover the cost of

the huge 13-year project. The av

erage motorist is one- who drives

about 10,000 miles a year.


' The measure provides for cob cob-'
' cob-' ttruction ever the next 13 yean
of some 40,600 miles of inter interstate
state interstate highways. This project,
. linking most state capitals,
would cost. 27 billion dollars.
. The federal government would
pay per -cent and the staUa
It per cent
fJL.. .1-

T?"fhe rest of the mnnev would m

lor expanding primary, secondary

- ana urban roads m which the
. states would participate on a 50-50

matching basis. The overall cost
' of the project would be 37V4 billion

... dollars for the federal government
. and ,14 billion dollars lor .the

states.- '-

The bill nigh on President

Eisenhower's list of must legis!

tion. A similar measure died last

session because of a Democratic Democratic-administration
administration Democratic-administration quarrell over fi financing:
nancing: financing: plans, i. r '
' ' f
' The aew lax provisions would
- raise $14400,000,000 over t h e
aext It years. Federal taxes on
.'.gasoline and diesel fuel would
he raised 3 cents a pound and
manufacturers taxes on truck,
buses and trailers would be. in in-i
i in-i creased by 2 per cent.
In addition, another' S billion
dollars would be diverted from
other tax revenues into a spe special
cial special highway trust fund.
Before approving the bill the
1 House accepted an amendment
fuaranteeing that states will not
ave to alter their laws to com-
Sensate public utilities for mov mov-ig
ig mov-ig any of their facilities as a

result of the new highway
struction. -,



The tmendment provides that
no federal funds will be used to
finance such relocations in states

where utilities already aro requir

ed by law or contract to bear the
moving cost. The amendment

was sponsored by Rep. Robert E

Jones (D-Fla.). He said 43 states

now have such laws or contracts

The only other major dispute
involved a "states rights' contro controversy.
versy. controversy. The House defeated 192 to

77 a 'proposal by Rep. George A.

Dondero (R-Mich.) which would
have permitted state officials to
determine the level of wages to
be paid to workers on the high highway
way highway construction. . v fl
As passed, the bill provides that
the- Secretary of Labor shall set
the wage levels. Dondero and bis
supporters objected to having an

official, in Washington set wages

paid in their states.
Mcllst Vote Bolster

Seems Assured: Seer

PARIS, April 28 (UPV-France's

assembly deputies start debate today-
on Premier Guy Mollet!a de demand
mand demand for a vote of confidence on

his bill to jack up France's old

age benefits.

He seems sure to get ft when
the assembly is balloted on the

question Wednesday. v

( But -observers here are begin

ning to see beiow the surface of
the assembly's mood the makings

of another and possibly major,
government crisis, -r t

Assembly discontent is said to

be growing on two points:
The long run direction I of

the Algerian program; being pro

posed by Mouet. v ;

2. The fear that the pressure

of the Algerian war and Mollet's

demands for social reforms are go

ing to involve f ranee in anotner

unhappy inflationary spiral ending

in tne oevaiuauon oi ine tranc.

- 1


sailor paid 135.20 in fines in court

nere for traffic violations involv

ing a used car he bought for $30.


- Down Month

Mahogany Doublo Beds with Spring
and Brand New Mattress ...... 10.00, i 6.00
Modern Wardrobes with Large v
. Inside Mirrors . .... ; . . 1 0.00 c 6.00
Beautiful New Living Room Suites r -
Choida of Styles and Colors ... 15,00 8.00
Modern Mahogany Dining
Room Suites i". ... i .... 1 0.00 5.50
Metal Panel Double Beds with '
Spring and Mattress . ... 5.00 5.00
.- ' '; .. o : "' i '. 1 " t
: 1 1
' ALSO: Licoreras, Dressers, Vanities
Springs, Mattresses, etc. w
toll accept your old furniture
as a Trade-in or pay you x
; spot cash for it
- ,. -.
Household Exchange (HX)
41 National Ave. (Auto Row) Call: 3-4911

cool; ;



in plain colors and beautiful designs v' '1.


ADMIRAL Television


$237.50 and up
There MUST be a good reason
why Admiral is the biggest
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Central 26-79
next to JEncanto Theatre

iif mm


s f t v


r-9. jf


ji i
sti. WK

r JW


' Magnificent fountains... glorion voices of the Eternal City'-;
'- .. s call travelers from all over the'world to visit a proud,! stately Lady .y.

me queen moiner oi an Europe,.;

LAv-LuuLj Pan American is the easiest road to Rome from
) 1 '80 countries and territories.' and it's a well-trod road, to'o--for travelers"
have come to count on PAA's 28 years of ovir-ocean fiying experience, :
the' superb service in the air, and the ground facilities of the 111 worWuMe PAA ofkes.
- Your Travel Agent has your reservations now. Or if you prefer, you'may 1

i have all the details of your Roman Holiday arranged by


Ponomd: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colom Solos Bldg, Tel. 1097



. .11

Shop in Comfort. Entire Store

ait uwiuuuneui us,

TMois ikdwdtfottA!


Daytime Dresses . . ; NOW from 2.95

Aiiernoon uresses IUVV from 4.95
Cocktail Dresses. . V, .NOW from 6.9
Evening Dresses. . . NOW from 7.95
All sizes: 9 to 15 10 to 20 12J to 24$j:


I4 i ."'t

uuvtuT cotton half tnps v.:..i, w.Now from US
Rayoiv Half Slips u 4 v, .J.'. Now 'irbra H$
Nylon Half Slips.;.... i . ..... i .Now- from 2J
Nightgowns, long or short. .Now from t.U
; and many other wonderful Buys! K
1adiTssporT wear-
' all sizes famous make
In an array of styles and'colors
Now from 1.50
Rayon Linen Cotton SKIRTS
X Crease Resistant Washable. . . .'....Now 3.50
And many, many other SKIRTS, BLOUSES, -C

SHORTS. SLACKS, etc., etc.

Two of the Many Bargains
63 x 90 single bed size size-PEPPERELL
. Now 2.25 ea.
72 x 99 First quality.'.;.. Now 20 ea.'

" ( Fully Tested with Calendar
Sweep-second and Luminous Dial
NOW 5.95

Also Without Calendar . . . . . . Now 500

Orey, Beige, Navy Blue . v
for Boys and Girls of all ages!
t From head to toe from Tots to Teens...
Everything at Drastic Reductions!
90" sheeting white.............,....;. yd.
36" linen for Cuayabanas.... Now 2.25 yd.
ladies' raincoats .TT77. 7TT. TTTnT i!io
.UMBRELLAS rom 2.?5
PERFUMES made and bottled in France '"' I
Slightly -evaporated..:.;, -Now from .fS
immi mmmmmmm imtmmm smm mmi smshbmm
,, .W ,,SBBBBSW SMS mmmmm mmmm M mm M gS SSMSMSW;
fAOTl ifca iriAfi-i nue

wivmivtntLnii.,.. inow irom M

New merchandise,; .Now from 1.50


,. ,; ;.i.'V"1" '. -i ,.,: f
, Sorry, Cash Sales Only No Returns
No Alterations' ' v


. 1
. i.
1 i


-ivpen,.uuring ivtwn-tiour '

SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1311
cHittie Sfwe3 An
Keep iBabj 6 Shoe
omen s
y -A

rxGE root

11 fl


4m ."

. I

i I



' II UI--.I I ,-!2'WX.

t H..I i i

should then dry, preferably In the sun, before shoe polish b
applied. Particular mothers may want to alternate laces with
freshly-washed ones. Results (right) are sanitary, safe and
mlfhty tasty gnawing for creeper who's teething.

The bottoms of creeper's shoes are as bright and new as the
.. day they were bought (left). But the tops take a beating as
" babr crawls across the floor on his daily rounds. Baby shoes
are best kept clean (center) with a brush and thick suds. Shoes

V' J ., t .1 . t T T A 1 .L...1J .1 Vt..

preiiy as mey were m ine siore. 01 most oaoy snoes uic liexi, mey suuuiu ury u.urouu.y
Dress baby up for an outing in! dirt show up more. j preferably in the sun. But don't

me stroller and what does one Here's a safe, sanitary manner! put them on a radiator.

rim! of keeping baby's shoe tops pret-j A liquid polish that, is labeled

mouth, ty for his public. (as safe for baby shoes is

t should he wiped off to prevent
Use very thick, dry soap r white trails on the green rug as

detergent suds. Too much moiK baby makes bis rounds.

iSwiver Ifleed Ifjot olbroivn ($udi



ISEA Staff Writer

This size-31.

fcaby" is no joke
item runs into a

behold? Grimy tops and
of polish around baby's

chunk of money by the time! He s gnawed on that nice chewy.

JJSrW" wears sire 12E. Baby -can salty shoe for a while, but it's

mar casWoff overalls, sometimes still dirty.

Two pairs of laces ar. for the

mother who likes really white
shoes. Alternate them and wash

very six weeks, iture makes leather stiff. .'Dip -a
. . ". ,' : i i l-i 1 t i.t .! I l

Kaoy gets ms iirsi snoes wnen; cany snoes gei amy easily oe-icioio or sponge ia we suu uu
im tlanHa nn not hpfnrp T h i n raiisp thpv are soft leathers frub the surface eentlv. A soft

tomes an era when Le both stands, -"Calf, kid and buckskin andbrush gets into the crevices Ue-Jtne otner pair,
and crawls, but doesn't walk. lt'sthey are tanned very lightly soi tween soles and uppers. .Then!
during this era that his shoes as to avoid the use of dyes or wipe the- shoes clean with a choth! Interviews with babies demon demon-fake
fake demon-fake a beating on the tops while chemicals that could be harmful or sponge wrung out in clearistrate that clean shoes taste bet bet-the
the bet-the soles remain as pure and when eaten. Also, the white color water. Then blot with a dry cloth. 'ter.

ower5 vjrace




NEA Women's Editor

I throughout the country so the first
thing you should do is tell your

J ; (florist just how much you can af-
i.NEW YORK (NEAT The -first t ford to spend.
tiling that you as a bride-to-be 1 Flowers which are in season are
should learn is that procrasthi(i-!the. least expensive, so if you've
Hon and wedding preparations got a low budget and a yearning for
together like lemon pie and cat-those little, pale green orchids,
up. sternly smother your yearning and
. oucond thine to straighten out get down to brass tacks.

is who gets the' bill for what.; Prices (or an individual bridal

Third thing is to delegate as ma many
ny many tasks as possible to othet peo people:
ple: people: aunts, cousins, friends, tiny
' .tots.-
' One of the things about a wed wedding
ding wedding that confuses most people is
this: who foots the bill for the flor floral
al floral decorations? This is not -, a
cnan-c issue, since. your side
Says for some of the flowers and.
ii side pays for the rest.
'Your father traditionally .gets
tile bill for: Your flowers and

those !or your attendants, flow flow-,
, flow-, s for the reception antfr youf
mother's corsage. You groom
' pays for his mother's corsage,
bjutonnieres for himself and his

bouquet usually start at $7.50 and
move upward.
Best ear around bargains in
wedding flowers are carnations

and roses. Both come in a num

ber of colors. Lily of the valley
costs more, but it is a traditional

favorite. A bouquet- costs from $25

to 50; ;'.. A; ."f

'iBut it's becoming customary for
ths groom to send his bride her
wadding bouquet.' And sometimes,

The use of color In flowers for

thief bridal bouquet is on the ? in increase.
crease. increase. This means you've a wid-

and er variety from which to choose

The summer bride can plan on
cornflowers or delphiniums, ge

raniums or other-pastel blooms,

often combined with, white,

If -you choose seasonal flowers,

bouquets for a wedding with four
attendants need. not cost more

than $100. Church and reception

decorations are extra.
Some churches prohibit exten

ih some towns, the groom paysksive floral decoration. In such in

for all of the wedding flowers

!Your iiorist will, of course, de de-6H:.n
6H:.n de-6H:.n bouquets ana floral decora decora-tibns
tibns decora-tibns for your wedding to suit both
jl'jr personal taste and your budg budget.
et. budget. :


stances, the florist is limited to

one or two floral arrangements
for the altar, or chancel. If aisle

marker or pcw-nd bouquets are
used, they will cost from $7.50 to

$25. again depending on tne now-

latter of price varies' er used.

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. --- 1



NEA Staff Writer
. .... l ..

Planning a shower for a sum

mer bnde to-be? Perhaps,
then, like some of the rest of us

youte open to suggestions for set

tings mat are as fancy, frivolous

and feminine as such parties call
for. Settings which won't require
elaborate expenditures by -1 h e
hostess or the guests are wel welcome.

Here s an idea I saw used re

cently that fits the requirements.

A'ferainie color scheme of rose

petal pink-and white for the re refreshment
freshment refreshment table is lovely to look
at an easy to put together.
Theme of the shower is eminent eminently
ly eminently practical. Guests are asked to
bring one or two small, inexpen

sive gadgets that they find indis

pensable to housekeeping

These are wrapped in pretty pa

pers and presented wtih a flouns-

n tiered holders, items may in

clude almost anything trora a
stapler, sharp paring knife or po potato
tato potato peeler to measuring spoons.

glass measuring cup. tongs or


Makings for the centerpiece are
as close as your own cupboards
and the local variety stores. Tier

ed holders for the gifts can be im

provised from -three opaque

white glass plates separated Dy
a pair of short-stemmed, clear,
glass candle holders.

Heart shaped rose petal con

fetti pasted to a crrdboard cone

makes the fluttery parasol for the

top of a holder. More of the pet

als, pasted or taped to pink crepe

paper runners, trim the table cen

ter.- ;.-f.r '.

Low glasj candle holders are

Cutting the cake Is one of the big momenta of the wedding.
' But beforehand, be awe It's understood who gets the Mil for
. the flowers Including the bride's bouqtwt and Uml. poslco
which tvi-ronnd the cake.


v y



Charmiiig eeoterpiere and ether toUe decorations for a bridal
; shewer art blend of ingenuity and inexpensive materials
tnm the 'variety store. Small gifts for the bride-to-be arc
wrapped ia gay paper and displayed on the tiered eenterpiece.




Water soluble adhesive holds
the eenterpieee together; al allows
lows allows homemaker te ; restorei
eompoaenta U their aaefc : J

trimmed crepe paper ruf



Perched on each napkin Is a

paper butterfly made with a

pipe cleaner for ths body and
pink ; wings lightly speckled with

painted dots.

To make the tiered holder

you'll need "three plates, of grad graduated
uated graduated sizes --- dinner. 'salad and

dressed up for the date in pink bread-and-butter, for example; j

Place one clear ; glass candle-

holder upside-down un the larg largest
est largest of '.' e three plates and secure

pink1 with transparent glue. Then glue

tne middle-size piste to the invert inverted
ed inverted base of this can'ile holder. Fol

low the same procedure with the
second candle holder and the
smallest plate;

Select the glue or paste accord

ing to whether you re going to

leave the holder set up or take it
apart after the party.
When" I tried it -with inexpen inexpensive
sive inexpensive plates I bought from the va.
riety store, I used a paste that dis dissolved
solved dissolved later in the dishwater.
The 'efffect, however, was quit
handsome and tiered holders hava
enough uses so that you may pre
fer to use a stronger' mofe per
manent adhesive. z -...i

Bridal 1 &ea

NEA Beiuty Editor
- L ---L
As wedding plans and increas increasing
ing increasing festivities draw her c 1 o s e r
and closer to her wedding day a

gal needs to keep a level head and -through beauty, build with the

on her shoulders about beautv

Wedding-day beauty is the kind
that no one-day, slap-dash effort
can produce. Like a photographic
model's, it needs to be through-

Watch cfhe

8(anq oft


7e tftafa'ie fftfmt




NEA Beauty Editor.
' UNLESS they tyatch theif buy buying
ing buying carefully, some women are go

ing to be disappointed in an expen

sive new sarment this season

..These are the garments with
bnilt-in linings. A built-in lining is
joined to the outer garment at
every seam. It appears to : have
been cut from the same pattern
and sticked simultaneously. These
linings are often used to guard the
shape of soft materials. - -J.'The
fabrics used for this kind of
fining are generally rayon mar marquisette
quisette marquisette or rayon-and-nylon marquis-He.
They go under satin, taf taf-it(a,
it(a, taf-it(a, peau de soie' and silk barathea.

A11UW U1C IUT Ul Si IB UlUlUVlif Wi tuu nuvvv uw v nri

.'.Unless the buyer finds hang, screaming, "Look! Look what Is to tell lies?" shouted his mother. They should be real groundgrip-

fab- Kl- no niaae mis urgem aeiuauuj wncn aue uisuureicu uic uic.j u ict, suite an uiuer wuman s agm

Glot fling,

NEA Beauty Editor

ONE grandmother writes to ask

what she should wear on a picnic

This is not so easy a Question to

BY MRS. 91 (j kiel iAWKfc--E aiscussion oi me new permanent answer as it might first appear.

OUTSIDE the supermarket,
Walter's mother stopped to chat
with a neighbor.
While they talked, the neighbor's
little girl opened her red purse to
show Walter a new toy a clown's
head equipped with a nose that
lit up.

Walter was charmed. He ran to!

show the toy to on moist r,i

had his mother.

Like lier, he didn't want it inter interrupted.
rupted. interrupted. And like her, he detoured
interruption by falsehood. When
his mother called up the stairs:
"Walter, what are you doing in
that bathroom?' he opened the
door to shout back cheerfully,
"Drinking a glass of water, Mom Mom-mv!"
mv!" Mom-mv!"

'DONT you know how bad H Is

Clothes for a day cooking in

the open and eating, sitting on the
ground, need, above all, to be
comfortable and practical for such

an unaertaKing.

But many mature women are
wise enough about themselves to
know they look silly in ankle
socks and wool slacks.

Start with the shoe problem.

NEA Staff Writer
A creaky b&thlnette is worse

for mother and Baby than no
bathinette at all So U you are
offered one that's done good
service, check to see if the alng

joints can be repaired before ac

cepting the offer. ;;

Just when a mother reaches
desperation about newly acquir acquired
ed acquired skllU like climbing on the ta table
ble table and opening the medicine
cabinet. Baby learns to under-

stand and obey instructions a-

bout constructive things he may
do such as bringing mother's

A diaper pail tor home laun laun-derlne
derlne laun-derlne of Baby's main item of

clothing should be enameled and

nave a cover and a handle

Diapers, after being flushed,

should be dropped into a solu solution
tion solution of borax in the pall. Sun
drying is antiseptic.,
Shirts for a brand-new Baby

should have tabs for diaper-pin-nine
and open down the front or

have a large head hole. Short or older Baby to ride on.

long sleeves probably will depend
upon climate and season.

solid material of lots of sleep,
sound diet and lots of soap.
No amount of cosmetics csn
rectify the damage that too much
partying and not enough rest can
do. And. a. gal really wants that
clear, translucent glow oq wed wedding
ding wedding day.

Start with the feet Manvwrin-

' Guarding a wooden kitchen I Um s,n( "owns on a youthful
cabinet atrainst invasion hv a I Dro CSia be traced to feet that

curious Baby may be important,

u mere are nonediDies or break breakables
ables breakables inside: Do it with a hinged
hasp and a snap catch. Metal
cabinets need light chain and a
snap catch. ,

-- )
It Isn't wise to offer Baby : his
choice from a plate of assorted
cookies. He shouldn't eat ones
with nuts or extra-rich ones.
Graham crackers or oatmeal
cookies suit him as well and are
safer for him.

Those who sew Baby or toddler
clothes should look, along notion
counters for snapper kits and
suspender buckle kits. The latter
are made so that the buckle can
be slid along the suspender to
make the pants longer, and then

Most women, if they had their
choice, wouldn't have a second
Baby until the,, first could walk.
Managing two nonwalkers Is dif difficult.
ficult. difficult. But there are seats that
clamp onto a carriage for. : an

1 !. '. r-

-' fi'i :
M r'C.
! : -1 1

f ,v ft. s S.
.v '5 -Hv S H ....

hurt. And standing for fittings,
being the guest of honor at sho showers
wers showers and shopping for a trous

seau arent t tonic for the feet.
Each night, soak the we a r y
feet in a shallow bath of warm
snanv vakr. KTpr-is thi tm

rrhp nH n-lo tf t ho foot'

throb, follow the foot bath with
a period of lying flat on the floor,
with the legs up against the wall.
A leisurely soak in the tub
should be a nightly routine be before
fore before the wedding: Aside from its
cleansing .virtues, it will make it
easier to sleep during the excit exciting
ing exciting prewfdding period. Make a
nailbrush and a razor, for scrub scrubbing
bing scrubbing out inbedded dirt and shav shaving
ing shaving legs and underarms, part of
the tubbing routine. A manicure
is also possible in the tub, .with
the help of a bath tray.
Shiny clean haU' is vital. A good
sudsy shampoo, until the hair
squeaks, should be i weekly
matter previous to the wedding.
Plan the shampoo during : the
weddine week- so that your hair

will be at its maximum manage-; in mino it will nave to go un
ability and cleanliness on the big .touched for several hours and you

Lovely bride Is glowing with
health, cleanliness and happi happiness.
ness. happiness. Cosmetics are used spar sparingly.
ingly. sparingly. Nylon organdie gown by
Miriam Onrinals. r

day. -..
Cosmetics to go with a wedding
gown should be subtle, -but -clear.
No muddy colors should be pres

ent. When planning make-up, keep show.

will have to kiss a variety oi
relatives. If you wear powder and

foundation, dont forget neck and
shoulders, if they're going -t

o that inHintA .hut hnfh

rics are guarded against shrink- to set notice for the toy before it) the bathroom walls.

ige or unless she knows t h e disappeared forever. -!.," -.,
manufacturer's line sufficiently : i- i To let a child badger us Into
veil to assume that his fabrics But bis mother who was discus-; making him pledges we won t keep
jneet the specifications of the i sing a new make of home perm a- is weakness. The correction of the
A-merican Standards Association, I nent did not want to be interrupt-'weakness is not just quietly break break-Ber
Ber break-Ber garments will disappoint her.ied. Restraining Walter's excited ing the pledge, hoping our default
'Here's why. The garment ex-1 banging on her thigh, she said, has not been noticed. Its correc correc-terior
terior correc-terior will not shrink or stretch,! "Yes, it's pretty. Give it back tojtion is courage the forthright
Kot the lining will shrink. When! Dotty now and I'll get you one of I statement, "Walter, I am not go-
7 ... ... -ru-Af- A fi I a- 1. tk. r in

Dotn are pressed, me seams wiuiyour own. inn. a guuu wy. a mg iu &cei m. hiuiuu,; v

ancker all the way down.

.The cleaner is not to blame.
tie used the same dry-cleaning
technique for both garment and
$hing. The lining fabric is at fault
i Once the garment is cleaned,:
there is no solution for the pucker
except taking the garment apart
and putting it together again.
So buy carefully and ask many

euestiens. when buying articles

with built-in linings.

ty may be less than it once was,

Lace-up oxfords or tennis shoes,

if one feels decently dressed in
them, are in order. The shoes us used
ed used for gardening those ones with

the holes cut in for. ventilation

wont do. What is needed is a sup

portive, comtortame, sate snoe.
A comfortable cotton dress, if
(he weather is warm, is a g o o d

choice. The skirt should be slight

(he neutralizer that I didn't like..." you todav."

SHE had no-Intention, of course! OnlM by such self-correction do ly longer .than usual and it should

of getting Walter a clown's head.) we ourselves stop dealing in emp- be full enough to allow for sitting

So a few days later be treated ber ty words and release tne child on tne ground or on a rocgs
almost exactly as she bad treated: from the obligation to feel grati-j
him. 5 jtude for them. I Many stores carry gored denim
At naptirae. he left his bed toV- 'skirts with catch-all pockets. For
play in the bathroom." There, he'- Dr: Lawson Lowrey, nationally many mature women, they are ac ac-unent
unent ac-unent 20 -ninutes sauirtins 1 itt lei noted child psychiatrist, calls "tel-iceptable.. worn with new tailored

Icebergs of his father's .shaving ling children ANYTHING to ma ke shirts. The fullness and stoutness
lather over the walls a same' them do what we want" one ofiofsucha denim skirt recommends

I which absorbed bim much as the the causes of dishonesty. 'it for sitting on the ground. v


f i. V


Beauty for a bride starts long before the big day. To keep feet

fortabie and soft, even after Hours oi ntungs, a footbath Is recom recommended
mended recommended (left). Feet should be soaked in warm water and suds; toea
should be flexed and ankles rotated to relieve tired muscles. This wilt
keep feet in trim for the receiving line. A relaxing daily bath, with
attention to fingernails and hands (above) will assure perfection

the wedding day. Bath tray makes manicare-in-tbe-tnb possible.

!-'-.v -''-'. f "S jLj i LqiJiiilLiuiu.lLillllii'aiiiniil'aWali1i.iiirJ''''- 'i mi ill) i ii fi i' if 't T

tUXTJAT, APRIL 29, 1956

Q f J Hi! & P'
social and Jthenvi6e
B Staffer,
Box 5037,
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT From ?:01 to 6:00 pjn.
Phone 2-2541 Box 1S32. Panama
Tivoli Ave; and Rochet Street
J ff I mmJ L uLLrn. Fm 10740 m J-V7V
dhw 9:00 J A mlf
T -4

; I!-
-f ' t ". -i
: o .' V i i
" k f :'"'XV,:: .--V v,S6w.--





" ''. The marriage ol Mibs Elizabeth Ann Pate ot Tampa,
'' "Florida, to Mr. uonaid H. Beall, also of Tampa, Floriaa, f or or-Kuriy
Kuriy or-Kuriy of Beua Vista, Panama, was soiemniiea at 5:00 p.m.
on Apnf J7th at St. Margaret s Church In Margarita, c.
omciaung at tne ceremony were ihe Yen. Mamert J. Peter Peter-vS0n'nd
vS0n'nd Peter-vS0n'nd kev. Milton A. Cookson. .,
- 'iil white candies lighted the altar, and white lilies
'' jilted the.' altar vases. Tne cnurch organist played the tra tra-:Celitional
:Celitional tra-:Celitional vedaing marches.
i ; The lovely, young bride, who was escorted and given in
- marriage by Mr. Gayle O. former, brother-in-law of the
- groom, chose a becoming white lace ballerina length gown
n iaesigned with a fitted boalce, a matching bolero with a peter
pan collar, and a very full skirt of three tiers of lace over net
i and taffeta. Her fingertip length veil of illusion was fastened
to a crown of seed pearls ana rhinestones. The bride carried
' a couquet of phelanopsls orchids from the orchid collection
of Mr. and Mis. W, J.- Wilkinson of Gatun, C.Z.
Mrs. Gayle G.; Fortner, sister of the groom, was the
matron of honor. She wore a tfink lace and net ballerina
length frock made with a fitted, sleeveless bodice, high rut rut-flea
flea rut-flea neckline, and full .skirt, and a matching headdress, and
carried a spray ot Bamboosa orchids.
.Mr. Richard W. Bean, brother of the groom, was best
"i'oliowing the ceremony a reception was held under the
' borne of Mr. and Mrs, Archie Manikas, In Gatun. Palm fronds,
) tooutainvillea, and colored lights were used for decorations.
Mrs. M.: Beall, mother of the groom, wore a navy blue taffeta
dress, trimmed in white, with a corsage of white orchids'.
'The bride's table was covered with an Army-Navy cloth
jUnd the table centerpiece was a two-tiered wedding cake
circled by green fern and topped by a miniature bride and
1 groom. Tall white tapers In crystal holders stood on' each
We, Mrt Richard W. Beall, sister-in-law of the- groom, serv-'Vd-the
cake after the, bride and groom had cut the first
' piece. ""
t -i For her wedding trip to the Paclfle side, the new Mrs.
'-'Beall wore a two-piece aqua linen suit with white accessor accessor-;fSi
;fSi accessor-;fSi and an orchid corsage from her bridal bouquet.
The young couple returned to Tampa, Florida, the latter
part of last week where they will make their home at 807
W.Klrby St., Tampa,' Florida. Mr. Beall Is employed by Mr.
franklin O. Adams, architect of Tampa, Florida.

Tat Presto Sambos
To Entertaia For dev.
And Mrs. Seybold

" 'Mr. and Mrs. William- Preston
Rambo will entertain at a cocktail
buffet party at their lovely home
in Sabanas, for Governor and Mrs.
John S. Seybold on Wednesday,

May 9th. ...
Mr. and Hit. T E. Oglesby
To Entertaia For Seybold

i Mr, and Mrs. T. W. Oglesby are
eivisff a buffet supper party in

honor of the Governor of the Canal
Zone and Mrs.. John S. Seybold at

their home in Bella Vista on sa
turday. May 12th at 7:30,

Dinner PartV

: : Dr;,and Mr. Eduardo de Alba
gave a dinner Friday night at their
residence, in Panama for Colonel
and Mrs. George Lull, of Gorgas
'Hospital," who are leaving shortly.

' Sirberne

Dr. and Mrs. Frank Raymond
'will be hosts at a barbecue at
their home in La Exposicioa 'on

' dickta Parry At Wwa Clufc
Mr. and Mrs. John Chalmers en

"lertained a Urge cocktail party at

Bridge and Buffet
At Arturo Midlers

Mr. and Mrs. Arturo Muller of
Bella Vista will entertain with

bridge add a buffet at their resid

ence, in, honor of Governor of the

Canal Zone and Mrs. John S. Sey
bold on Sunday, May 6th. y

Bridge Luncheon For Mrs. Seybold
Airs. Gene Simpson will be
hostess at a bridge and luncheon
at the Union Club on Wednesday

in honor of Mrs. Mary beybold.

OP AT Tea For Mrs. John
S. Seybold f

' Volunteer lady workers of the
OPAT milk packaging department
for tubercular patients of Panama,

headed by Mrs. Jean Canavaggio,

will give a, farewell tea for Mrs

John Seybold who is leaving short

ly. ... '.

Mrs. Seybold has lent her active

support to this organization dur during
ing during her stay here. ,

Gala "Girl Of The Year" Dance

Sponsored Beta Chapter, Beta
Sifma Phi

, A gala "Girl ot the Year dance

will be sponsored by Beta Chapter,
Beta Sigma Phi Sorority. Satur-

taik aollct Ur lac'.mioa la Ihh
column should tabaiiutd la ly p p-wriiica
wriiica p-wriiica lom and auUctf to one
Itac bs winhcra IhM 4Mf
rial toi OUtmwbc," mi 4elirn4
by hand to Um alfic. Nelicw at
nminft cannot fee acccatod fey Ida-

Card Croup of Balboa
Women. Club To Meet

The card group of the B 1 1 b o a

Womn.s Club will meet at 12:30

on Thursday at 0554 Chagres M

for cards. A light luncheon will be

served by the hostesses Helen Bar

ret and L.uise ch;:-t. All mem

bers and guests are invited. Call
Mrs. Merchant 2-3317 or Mrs. Bar

ret 2-3617 for reservations.
Cristobal Womens' Club

Executive Board Meeting

Cristobal Womans Club execu

tive board meeting Tuesday morn morning
ing morning will take place at 9:00 aim,

at the Red Cross Building. T hi s
will be a meeting of the old and

new executive boards.

axhorus Line wm dance

Band of Fort Gulick. There'll be

door and other prizes given away

during the evening. This dance is

held annually to honor the out

standing member of the Sorority,

An impressive array of local tal

ent will put on a Floor Show dur

ing intermission. Feature acts will

include: Caleo Clements and his
laugh provoking antics; Pete Ter Ter-racina,
racina, Ter-racina, First Place Winnef in

1955 of the Panama -Area Talent

Contest sponsored by the Depart

ment of Army; the J.C. Three,
girl's trio composed of lovely Mary

Rose. Millie Damereau and Anne

Livingston from Balboa; Jeff

Slaughter and his Harmonica;

Tommy Jordan, popular tenor,

and as an added attraction in this.

the Silver Anniversary year of the


for the Finale.

Tickets at one dollar per person

may be obtained from members

and at the door on May 5tn.

Annual Spring Lnncheoa of

Canal Zone Couece cum

The Canal Zone College Club

will hold its annual Spring Lun

cheon at the Albrook Officers Club,

Saturday, at W:30 p.m. Reserva Reservations
tions Reservations must be made before Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening, by calling Mrs. John
C. L. Adams, 28-2-4916, or Mrs.

William F. Robinson, 2-3151. Mem

bers of the club, their guests, and
all college women on the Isthmus

are invited to attenq.

Balboa Woman.s Club Holds
Card Party

Tne ladies oi tne ugiooa

Woman's Club and their guests

enjoyed a most delightful card

party heic recently at tne win

Memorial, mis being tneir annual
charity card party for the numer

ous projects they help support.

Attractive gifts were donated by

the several merchants of Pana

ma. And members of the club:
Prizes were won by Mesdames
S.H. Rowley, J.W. Casey. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Euper, G.O: Barker, Mary
Ruppel and G. Joustra.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Ivan Jenkins and her hostesses..

THE UNITED ARTISTS COCKTAIL Mty ft Mr. Uaii lober. Gentral M,Jger of the United Artist! for for-t9H
t9H for-t9H Department, wm hela an Friday niat. M Lobar arrived fen the Utbmtfs from Bopta. Colombia, on
Thursday. Left to riant are, Messrs. tonacio Mallof. Joe Putature. Franciira faW Cu. tj... lu;.

Tawistoclas Arjoiw, Mrs. Adlkb, Col. Deerwcstar. Arthar Adlkh, and Mrs. Dearwaster.


20,000 Registered

For D. (. Election

than 20,000 Washinetonians have

registered to vote in the District
of Columbia's May 1 election, the
first in 82 years. Thousands more

are expected to place their names

on election rolls before books are
closed on' April 16.

Registration beean slowlv last

Dec. 7 but spurted in mid-March.
Nearly 14,000 District residents ieg ieg-istered
istered ieg-istered during a four-day, get-out-the-vote
campaign launched at that

On May 1. qualified voters will

elect Democratic and Republican
national committeemen and six
delegates and six alternate j to
each iof the two major party con
ventions. With the exception of

1952 wnen a primary was held ;

in the District to select delegates

to ine Democratic convention, the
posts have been filled by persons

named by party executive com committees.'
mittees.' committees.'
The District's election law, en

acted by Congress last yerr, re requires
quires requires .that a. three-member board

ol elections "maintain a perma permanent
nent permanent (voter) registry, keeping It
accurate and current
Toward Self-Governmente
This provision is felt by many
Washingtdn home rule advocates
to be the most important of the
bill. With voting machinery estab established
lished established in the District, an' impor important
tant important step in the direction of local
self-government has been taken,
they say.
Others, however, fire not So op optimistic.
timistic. optimistic. They point, out that the
city once had territorial ste!:. un under
der under which an elected legislative
assembly enacted laws and levied

taxes but that Congress witnrirew

mis-limited grant of self-govern

ment in .1874 after a bankruptcy

scandal that left the city in debt

until tne I9Z0 S.
' This last popularly elected gov government
ernment government of the District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia was chosen on Oct. H, 1873
At that timtk 99 .nmmluM tt

elected as well as a governor and
a delegate to Congress.
Since 1874, Washington has beon
governed by Congress through a
board of commissioners apjvnnd'd
by the president. Congress enaits
the city's laws and provides part
of the funds needed for civic ad administration.
ministration. administration. The remainder is
raised in the District itself through
income, sales and other taxes.


11:30 r m. lo 3 :30 p.
' in the air-conditioned y

' '. V
marvellous combination, of j-
breakfast and lunch for
' Sunday late risert!

Choice of complimentary cocktail of re'W riit.'-
watering Brunch menu. Music bv I.T'CHO AZC?ROA
at tne organ: entertainment for younsf and. o'rt bv
ERIC THE GREAT $1.25 per person

inimum $2. person
Call Max,
for reservations

A Ktrkeby Hold

enjoy yourself It's cheaptj than you think at El Panamat

Nursery School
67 Mexico Ave,
Tel. S-0545
Best in town. American
' methods.
Mis. CORNEJO, Principal

Ocean Sherlocfcs
Discussing Clue
LA JOLLA. Calif. (tT)

Oceanographers from Japan,

Canada ana tne unuea states re recently
cently recently discussed preliminary
results of the largest single ocean ocean-ographic
ographic ocean-ographic cruise ever undertaken.
Last summer a fleet of 19 ocean-

ographic vessels sailed a course of

approximately u.ww mues over a
pre-arranged pattern in the Ncrh
Pacific. They were the ships of the

North Pacific cruise.

The area explored was about one
and a half times the size of the

North American continent the re

gion covering about one sixteenth
of the surface of the' globe. From
the results, oceanographers hope to
draw up the first atlas of temper temperatures
atures temperatures and ocean currents cf the
region as they existed over a short

period of time.

Of the vessels participating, 11

day, p.m., at the Stranger's Club came from Japan, seven from thi

in Colon. Music for dancing will be united states ana one from

tho4Jn Club on Friday evening, played by the 60th Army Dance Canada.

Colonia "LA CARMELA"
" Used tha World Oyor
Now on Sale in Panama

-II JLli-JITl "IWjr
mi ,a hiiiiii "an

It will cause hair to
revert to its natural"
color in 10 or 15 days
when applied daily.
To be applied with
hands. Will not stain
skin or clothing. Pre-
vents dandruff and
premature falling of


- Exclusive Distributor
Farmacia Ruiz
v .- ,.--.. ..
P.O. Box 196 Panama, R. P.

During Our Sale Only I




Offer .

- .... ..

1 SUPER CONTAIR 340's with air-conditioned

. pressurized cabins. ..
' Lest flight time.
' Daytime flights and convenient schedules. :
' Round trin'Sni.OI Excursion rate good for
' 36 days). '
Twa wonderful credit plans. :

. i r ..... i

' ' ',"' '')'-
vA Far Inlunaatkm are yaar tracl a rent can i
. (at Mi ar aftn l:la a m. TrL IMlti. I

Si a, , , in -J y aaaaaaaaT

theFIRSTi the
v.1 V,.:j..l;vi.l-1.LH--' .....,. t ;
. X:':" t ife.t. . -' '
... : l ..4-. i'v" ' '


Sewing Machine!


Only the

has all tSess new features I

Just turn the dial to sow hundreds
of detor alive stttchos outomotically.

Automatic NoodU Throadar
Just prott'a lever, ,and your Waff
threads Hsolf.

Pingortlp Lift
Juit prtti a button to swing your
Pfaff into towing position.

...even threads itself!

Here is the new miracle sewing ma machine
chine machine to modernize home sewing! It's
the first and only completely automatic
machine. You just turn a dial to switch
from stitch to stitch. You just pull a
lever to threa4 it Nothing could be
simpler! Even beginners can learn to
sew like experts on this fabulous new
Pfaff Automatic! It makes beautiful

sewing so simple, nothing you make
need have that "home-made" look that
makes so much home sewing so unsat unsatisfactory.
isfactory. unsatisfactory. You'll tailor seams, button buttonholes,
holes, buttonholes, and hems like an expert. You'll
embroider, monogram, do hundreds
and hundreds of decorative stitches
that will make your clothes and your
home look original and distinctive!



is Good

TW 11

. . that makes every othor sowing Regular Price $ 340.00

macmna oia-raimonea ngm
way. Step In for a fascinating SALE
fro demonstration today! PRICE


PFAFF is Sold and Serviced Exclusively by

Philippine Tahiti ftmihrn
COIKIB M-..4 011 T lit Tit ttltl


J Where you buy ONE and win ONE!



SUNDAY, APKIL 23, 1951.
I Street No. IS
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
No. I Letter; riaxa
Central Ave. tt
' 182 U Camsqaille
Me. M "B Stmt
: 4tk of Jbj At I St
At TiveU No. 4
lit Cabal At. :
J. Fee. de h Ona At M 4i
iota AnMBMoa At uiOSt
'. etnet Ma. a-
Parana Lefeere f Street
Via Eipai At'
12 WORDS i
' ISA Central

rl 1 i



DR. ft AYILA JR.. M.a
oTvaeatha, Uatii May W-
TlmH (4a at ri1N!t
(hmM Anna School riavgreune,
,WTA t-U rana-a
jm. ridge'
phone ranama 1-0551
Packers Shipper Meyers
t- 2-2451 2-2562.
Leara Riding at
I to 5 '-027
or by appeiwtwietrt.
"WE will relieve Voor"
corns, calloussea. Balls
. CHIROPODIST-. (Dr. Scholia trained)
SS Juste ajresemeiHi --
Mayor Has Weekly
Local Gripe Hour
COLOMA, Mich. (UP) May May-yor
yor May-yor L. H. Beach holds a weekly
hmii- far local citizens.
"It got so I couldn't walk down
the street witnoui c-eing siiweu
two or three times to hear com complaints
plaints complaints from citizens," Beach said.
"So I decided to be available at
the municipal building every
Wednesday night to listen to any anyone's
one's anyone's gripes and try to Iron out
whatever problems I can."
A man walked into Jtrana ah ah-lalotti's
lalotti's ah-lalotti's package store and pur purchased
chased purchased a pint of wine with 10
nickels minted in 1883.
. tlx
ir'-av v-
kU 1""
KM MIJlWWptaaf
Via Espafla
and tStb St
vhat a Whinj Ding I
; 'ours for the picking
lours tor the asking
PLittppif Nullum Dmrnilun
Corner "H" and Darien St
Lots ot
Free Parking Space
Quotations by
Bid Ask
Abattoir National
Banco Flduclario
Cemento Panama
Cervecerla National ....
Chlrlcana de Leche ....
Coca Cola
Cuentaa Comerclalea -,
' Pref. wltH Coow ...'
DesUladora Naqlonal ...
Financier! Istmefia
Pre! wtth Cora. .....
10 11
finance S. A. j : v
Pref. with Com. w. ,.v 124
fuena y Lus -Prefe ..4014
Fuerza J Lua Com. ... 30
Boteles Interamerkanon. (11
Genera! de Secure .... SS :'
ParuraeAa de Aceitee 5S
Panamena de Plbraa ... 20
Panamefta de Se-guroft ,. 11
Panamena de Tabaco ...10 Mil
Teatxo BellavWa .'.. ISO
Teetro Central t 580
! ; .... (Commercial Notice i

. Wt see f


FOR SALE: Twa beds with
innerspring mattress, three chest
drawer (twa small, one larger.
S62-A, Canada Heights.
FOR SALE: Mahogany living
ioom furniture and bedreom sat.
For information call 3-1751,
FOR SALE: Beautiful S-piece
dining set, mahogany, cadense
buffet. States mada. $700 value,
will tall $300. Balboa 6344.
FOR SALE 9' Weitinghouse
refrigerator and washing ma machine.
chine. machine. Also work bench, child's
dresser, grass rugs, chairs. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 6344.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, 5 cu. ft., working fine,
535. Phone 2-4352. 5727-B,
FOR SALE: Attractive foam'
rubber sectional sofa, nylon up upholstery;
holstery; upholstery; occasional chair, like
new; also three pieces Rattan
bed. Call Panama 3-6818.
Lobby Investigation
Opens Wilh Hearings
On Vetoed Gas Bills
WASHINGTON, April 28 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Senate's special lobbying in investigating
vestigating investigating committee announced
today it will hold its first public
hearing next Tuesday with a
Texas gas executive as the lead lead-off
off lead-off witness.
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D-Ark.) announced the hearing
after a brief closed-door commit committee
tee committee meeting. The group agreed
previously to make lobbying for
and against the vetoed natural
gas bill its first item of business.
McClellan told newsmen that
Tuesday's witness will be Maston
Nixon, president of the Southern
Mineral Corp., and chairman of
the General Gas Committee. He
said Nixon also has agreed to pro provide
vide provide the organization's records.
McClellan said Nixon's appear appearance
ance appearance "doesn't necessarily imply
that the gas committee has
done something that is wrong."
The organization has headquarters
at Corpus Christi, Tex.
He said Committee investigators
have been looking into several
such organizations. There were
reports that Nixon asked to be
beard soon because he plans to
be out of the country later in the
The non-partisan, eight-man lob
bying committee was set up by
the Senate in the wake of a furor
over the natural gas 'bill last
February. The debate featured
the disclosure by Sen. Francis
Case (R-S.D.) that he had refused
a 2,500 campaign contribution of offered
fered offered by an oil lobbyist
Sleep Holds Own
As Time Consumer
CHICAGO (UP) The Na National
tional National Association of Bedding Man Manufacturers
ufacturers Manufacturers says Americans spend
more time sleeping than watching
According to a recent survey,
33,500,000 TV families in the United
States now spend about 2,300,000, 2,300,000,-000
000 2,300,000,-000 man-hours per week watching
This is more than the amount of
time devoted to earning a living
in the same households 1,900,-
000,000 man-hours.
But it is considerably less than
the number of hours spent in slum slumber.
ber. slumber. Assuming that the people in
these homes get the recommend
ed eight hours of sleep nightly,
this adds up to 6,500,000,000 hours
P.S. The figures didn t snow now
many people fell asleep watching
i LmmisA
Ave. Lioy Atiaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610

LOTS for

Villi U SALE


FOR SALE. '51 Pontiae Chief Chieftain
tain Chieftain Deluxe 4-door Sedaa. Hy Hy-dramatic,
dramatic, Hy-dramatic, radio, deluxe accesso accessory
ry accessory group. Good condition $700.
FOR SALE: One owner, 1953
Chevrolet "210" sedan, good
condition. Phone 2-6412.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 4-door
sedan, 19,000 miles. Cash only
$1190. One owner. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1598 mornings.
FOR SALE: 1947 Studebaker
4- door Champion. A-1 shapa.
'56 inspected. $225 cash. Phono
5- 559.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus,
1951 Oldsmobila Super 88 De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe Club Coupe with radio,
heater and other extras. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Price $800 cash.
Phone Balboa 1743.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Custom Custom-line
line Custom-line Deluxe 4-door sedan. Car
looks like new, two-tone paint,
4 new wsw tires with less than
25 miles on them, radio, vinyl
plastic upholstery, guaranteed
perfect car condition. Can be
seen 5 to 6:30 Saturday evening,
all day Sunday. House 2317, Las
Cruces Ave., Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1952 Nash Ram Rambler
bler Rambler Station Wagon, radio, heat heater,
er, heater, wsw new tires, overdrive.
Can be financed. 60-cycla wash washing
ing washing machine $35, 9x12 black-red-grey
rug, 8x9 green rug Ft.
Amador 5135.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4-door
sedan. New engine and dynaflow
overhaul, good condition. Make
offer. Phone Ft. Clayton 87 87-2142.
2142. 87-2142. FOR SALE: 1953 Singer Road Roadster.'
ster.' Roadster.' Dual carburetor, glass win windows,
dows, windows, good condition. Will ac accept
cept accept best offer over $600. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Ft. Clayton 87-2142.
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobila
98 4-door sedan. All extras. Ori Original
ginal Original owner, 22,000 miles, $1, $1,-800.
800. $1,-800. Phone 82-5282.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Fordor
tedan, 2-tone, wtw, perfect
condition. Due extensive travel,
this car has been in storage about
half the time. Transferring to
States, $1850. Mr. Ervin, No. 4,
E. A. Morales, El Cangrejo. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-4179.
FOR SALE: '53 Pontiac Chief-tain-8
Deluxe, standard shift, ra radio
dio radio and heater, wtw tires, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Can be financ financed,
ed, financed, $1 100 or $370 down. Phono
Government Seeking
To Cut Motor Costs
government is hoping to cut the
rising cost of transportation by in
creasing auiomooue pools and by
using newer, fewer and smaller
A car pool program, probably to
take effect this June or Julv was
instituted by executive and con congressional
gressional congressional order.
uuumed by the General Services
Administpatinn. the nlsn mile
for certain arenpip tn nnnl thoir
cars, inese cars would then be
disnatched wherever nemforl
However, GSA said this plan
wouia dc very flexible. It said
many agencies will still have cars
a&ipned tn them far Amnnmieaf
reasons. Some cars will also be
dispersed over the city and not
necessarily Kept in a centrally lo located
cated located yard.
Three Points
Some cities with many agencies
also may rate a fleet, of radio-dis
patched vehicles.
The GSA said costs could be re
duced by thismethod:
1. The cools will use fewer cars.
Each car costs the taxpayer $500
a year to keep up.
2. Cars will be newer. They will
be sold before major repairs are
3. Civil service employes will use
smaller cars instead of the larger
makes. This will save on initial
cost and operation.
Under the direction of the GSA,
various departments have already
reduced costs by putting a tenta
tive pool plan in operation.
An experimental inter-agency car
pool here cut expenses by $500,000
last year. Employes were urged to
use a shuttle bus service, public
transportation and taxicabs.
Other Plans
Other methods of tightening the
purse strings are often planned by
the GSA. Last year, a "drive less"
camDaicn helped to save the gov
ernment $11,000,000 miles less than
in the previous year. The saving
was made despite an increase in
gasoline prices.
GSA also is continuously seeking
ways of reducing the government's
motor pool. The government now
owns 211,198 automobiles, trucks
and jeeps. This total does not in include
clude include any combat vehicles.
Of the total, 116,276 are operated
by the Defense Department, 21,731
by the Post Office Department
19,181 by the Interior Department,
and 9,034 by the Atomic Engergy


ATTENTION & LI Just built
seders furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold wataa,
Phone Peaaaso 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6Q97, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. FOR RENT. 2-bedroom corner
apartment, living-dining room,
screened, $65. Belisario Porrai
No. 56, key apartment 8. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2316. 3-0234.
APARTMENT available May li
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living-dining
room, kitchen, hot hot-cold
cold hot-cold water, exclusive neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. For information call 2 2-1958
1958 2-1958 or 3-0349.
FOR RENT: Modern very easy
to furnish one-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, with hot water heater and
all modern conveniences, in the
best residential district, $70. Call
FOR RENT: Brand new one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartment, completely
furnished, $80. Address: Second
Avenue, San Francisco. Sea
Pharmacy. Phone 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large
kitchen, large bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened, 25
square meters inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing.
large closets, garage. House No.
5, Eusebjo A. Morales Ave. in
El Cangrejo, corner house,
Panama 3-0579
FOR RENT: 2 very large rooms
(apartment) in new building,
very cool, hot water, maid's
bathroom, $60. Riqui Building,
Jose Francisco de la Ossa Ave.
and S Street, in front Firestone
Agency. Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT r Spacious one-bedroom
apartment with large living-dining
room. Bolivar Build Building,
ing, Building, Federice Boyd Avenue and
52nd Street. Phene Panama 2 2-1661
1661 2-1661 from 8 a.m. to 12 noon,
an 2 to 5 p.m.
Former Kobbe
Miguel (Red

Causing Sensation In US.

From former buddies In brown
Trv i.etofskv and Dan nose
comes a welcome bit of news.
concerning Miguel IRed Deviu
nerrtnx former roach of the Ft.
Kobbe boxine team. The plnt-
etoai fs.9i Puerto Rican feather'
weight Is causing no little stir in
Stateside circles.
In fact, he is now cnauengius
tr. vr hest. thev beine none
other than world s cnampiun
sandv Saddler and the tougni
French contender, yneni nin.
p.prrirw from Kanturce. P.R.,
iMnpr! hi challenge after whip-
Dine experienced Bobby seu oi
Youngstown, O., in a televlsea
10-rounder at st. mcnoias Arcua,
recently. 4
A solid rignt to me cnin u
the final round staggered the
27-year-old Bell and rave Mi Miguel
guel Miguel his second verdict over
the Ohloan and his fourth
consecutive win.
a fpm weeks earlier at St
Nick's Berrios hammered out a
malority decision over Bell, who.
had been a 9-5 iavonrc.
sain Mimiel's manaeer. Jim
my DeAngelo, "I'm iroing to the
commission this week and post a
T.fnlt. rhPPlr for a title W1W1
dollar pprrins nodded hisi
head vigorously. "If the cornrnis-
sion wants us to mm
first, that's bkav with us. We'll
be randy to oblige.
"Billy Brown, matchmaker
for the International Bnxlnc
Club, wanted Carmelo Cot to
fifcht Miguel, hot To dld't
want nv nart of him. He
took Hsro'a ?nste.d and eot
licked. We're not ducking any-
Hamln. .n impressive lmnort'' lmnort''-Mnn
Mnn lmnort''-Mnn whlnned Coita. sepord-
ranked featrierweisht contender
in Mdison Pnunre Garden ar
SO. The aegressive, hard-MMno
Frenchman ho an' earl m,v.
date with Ik chestnut in Wash
Infrthn ahed.
"H,rh snWv" Is not.'
nnW t thP TtP-1 PPVU. Hm
hts InHnptlnn hp won S "f
nrnfe,"ilnral houls 2(1 of
hem lv knockouts. I" New
Tork circle, he won 14 "d
dronned one. Tn h'. lat fistic
ont.'n at the Gulden.. he
TKO'd Tommv Tteed In an
el'minatton bout tn mtch th
winner against Willie Pen and
an eventual crack at Saddler'i
crown. ., '' "v:;-'
.But the PeD-Berrlos tiff was
junked when Mteuel was Induct Inducted
ed Inducted Into the service.
rmrintr his isthmian tour li

December of 1954. Berri03 toostthe ancient ants and the highly

timp out from his prlvatlngr at


BOX 2031, ANCON. CJt.
New 8-week course, including
Wafts, Fax Tret, Jitterbug, and
Latin American dances begins in
May. Register at Balboa Armed
Services Y.M.C.A. Friday, May
4th, 7 to 10 p.m. Classes con con-ducted
ducted con-ducted by PATRICIA RAYMER.
Phone 25-3700 evenings.
High school senior Roger Salmon
sen, 17, uses homing pigeons to
communicate with his girl friend,
who lives in another city and has
no phone.


Marciano s Retirement Leaves

Boxing World Battling Over
Selection Of New Champion

NEW YORK. ADrll 28 (UP) i
Rockv Marciano ducked secretly!
away to a mountain retreat to
day to begin his retirement,
leaving behind him a boxing
world already Taattllng over how
his heavyweight championship
shall be filled.
A few hours after the 31-year-old
unbeaten champion
announced to the world that
he was quitting "because this
fc what my family wants," he
left quietly for a resort In the
Catskill mountains to escape
Devil) Berrios
Kobhe to eneaee the late Pana
manlan champ Pedro Tesis in
an exhibition bout. After three
strong rounds, he tired and the
unanimous decision went to Te
Since being discharged from
the Army. Berrios. only 23 years
old, has been a ball of fire,
stoDDlne Pat Marcune and Bob
by Courchesne in addition to
outpointing Bell twice. His rec
ord is now 16-5.
New Books
The history oi the Into-Euro-
pean Hlttl,tes, a people who were
given only a lew unes in tne bi
ble and dismissed as a minor Sy
rian tribe, is told in "The Secret
of the Hittites," a new book by
C. W. Ceram which has been
placed in circulation by the Ca
nal Zone Library this week.
Not only a scientific tnriuer
covering more than a hundred-
years of detective work, the book
lis also a first-hand report of its

climactic achievements, a repor.'crown

Mai nas never oeiuie uccu iiuu
lished -except in scientific jour journals,
nals, journals, j
The complete list of new books
and then authors announced by
the Library this week follows:
Non-fiction stop Forgetting,
Furst; The Dead Sea Scrolls,
Burrows; An introduction to
Economic Reasoning. Robinson;
iTelevislon servicing, B u e a s-
baum; Fundamentals of Televi Television
sion Television Engineering, Glasford; How
to Use Creative Perspective,
Watson; After You, Marco Polo,
Shor; Bugles and a Tiger, Mas
ters: Memoirs. V.2. Truman- Tne
Secret of the Hittites, Ceram.
Fiction Glenport, 1 1 1 1 n ols.
Bowles; Aspects of Love, Gar-
nett: Man of Honor. Hoptuns;
Amrita. Jhabvala; The Corsair.
Kent; Mr. Hamish Gieave, ue ue-vellyn;
vellyn; ue-vellyn; The ,; Echoing Shore,
Martin; Fiesta, Ramsey: The
Man with Three Eyes, Reveu;
Look of the Eagle, Scott ,
Harvard scientists believe- they
may have found the "missing
link of the ant family. Tiny yel
low ants discovered by the sav
ants in a Ceylon jungle are said
to resemble ants that uvea 50,
000,000 years ago. The Ceylon ant
fseems to establish a link between
- developed, Ant families l today.


, FOR SALE: Small native hors horses,
es, horses, suitable for children, $25 ta
$30 each. 3-0279, Panama Rid Riding
ing Riding School, between 4 p.m. and
6 p.m.
Cartage a, bouquets delivered
anywhere United States, Panama,
Caaal Zona. Phene Panama 3-
0771, Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE: Dachshund female.
' ten weeks old, black and tan.
42 Seventh Street,- San Francis Francis-ca
ca Francis-ca de la Caktta. Phono 3-2812.
FOR SALE:- Airline reclining
teat-bads, hydra mat ic, binaural
radio, etc; 1952 Nash Ambassa?
' dor Custom, exceptionally dean
car, $1025. Original owner. Ft.
Davis 87-576.
the glare of publicity.
Marciano's father said Rocky
probably would not go to his
home at Brockton, Mass., until
Monday or Tuesday.
By then, the aching void left
in boxing by Rocky's retirement
may be even more painful. As
soon as his retirement was an
nounced, "title .claims" were
promptly declared on behalf of
Archie Moore and Floyd Patter
son and just as promptly ignored
by the National Boxing Associa Association
tion Association and Promoter James D. Nor-
Both the NJ3.A. and Norrli
contemplated ellmln atlnn
tournaments leading to the
crowning; of a new champion.
But apparently a lot of work
remained before agreement
could be reached among all
part'es to such a tourney. And
then there is the problem of
foreign recognition for the
Boxing men felt that there
probably would be no clear cut
claimant to tne crown until tne
fall, and it might be longer than
that until one man has attained
International recognition.
Moore, the very vocal iignt-
heavyweight champion who was
kayoed by Rocky in nine rounds
in Rocky's last title defense on
Sept. 21, 1955, did his own "title
claiming." in Seattle, Moore.
rated the No. 1 heavyweight
contender said Marciano's retire
ment might be a "hoax" but he
would claim the crown, if true.
Tve said all along I would
claim the title if Marciano re retires,"
tires," retires," said Moore. "Some ot
the fighters around nVght give
me some opposition, bat I can
whip them all Tommy Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Bob Baker, or any of
them." -
The claim for Patterson was
made by his manager, Ous D'A D'A-mto
mto D'A-mto although the popular
young Brooklyn fighter Js rank ranked
ed ranked onlv a the No. 1 light-heavy
weight contender and does not
hold any heavyweight ranking.
D'Amato tabbed Jackson, the
"Hurricane" from Far Rocka-
wav. N.Y.. as "the boy Floyd
would have to fight for thei
But the Dosslbllltv of lust one
fight for the title was pretty.
well sauelched by both Lou Raa
zlenda, president of the N3 A.,
and Norris, president of the In
ternational Boxing ciutx -:
In Chicago, Radiienda fore foresaw
saw foresaw a series of fights and
"whoever the N.B.A. rates as
the No. 1 and I heavyweights
after these elim'nations will
meet for the championship.'
Fred Saddy, chairman of the
N3.A.'s championship commit commit-tee,
tee, commit-tee, will poll his group during
the next few days to pick nom nominees
inees nominees for the elimination tour tournament
nament tournament and sad it would
probably have "four or five
entrants, producing a cham champion
pion champion tn the fall."
Norris. who already had plan
ned a tournament to produce a
fail challenger for Marciano. said
he now must find "two. contend contenders
ers contenders instead of one." He indicated
Marciano's retir e m e n t may
change his tourney plans.
Marciano is the fourth heavy
weight champion to quit while
soil on top, the 'others being
Gene Tunney, Jim Jeffries, and
Joe Louis. Jeffries and Louis
trlaH .nmphni.b In vain and
iMarciano is emohatlc that he
won't attempt the same stunt
... "I thought It was a mistake
when -Joe Louis tried a come comeback,'
back,' comeback,' said Rocky. "No man can
say what he will do In the future
but, barring poverty the ring has
seen the last of mer ;


CLUB" at Q Valle. New Ameri American
can American management. $14 per day
for 2 persons, everything m- '-eluded.
eluded. '-eluded. v
beach house. One Mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Boa 435. Balboa.
Phoaa Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673. i
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Posifiori Offered
WANTED Qualified teletype
technician with radio and com communications
munications communications background, at least
twa years actual teletype main maintenance
tenance maintenance experience required, ne
other needs apply, good starting
salary with excellent future for
right man. Contact Pan Ameri American
can American World Airways, telephone 2 2-0670,
0670, 2-0670, Mr. George J. Schmahl,
during office hours. After 6 p.m.
call telephone 3-3633.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE r Cabin cruiser, 28 28-ft.
ft. 28-ft. 7-ln. 1 1 5-hf. Chrysler Crown.
Mechanical refrigeration, marina
radio, galley, head, bunks. Li Licensed
censed Licensed for 8. Completely equip equipped
ped equipped for bay or deep sea fishing.
Phone Fort Clayton 5124.
FOR SALE: 15-ft. outboard
fishing beat with trailer $225;
'54Evinrude 15-hp. motor $180.
Both excellent condition. Balboa

Saul Jacobs, Universal Film

Manager, Goes To
Plans have been completed to
make the "Universal International
1956 Global Conference" which gets
underway in Hollywood on May 7th
with 72 delegates representing 55
countries, U-I foreign, domestic an
studio executives, a dynamic ex
pression of the company's global
policy in action.
An extensive program has been
devised for the five-day Hollywood
conference, the first in U-l s histo
ry, to familiarize the overseas del'
egates with all phases of company
policy, operation and long-range
sales and promotion plans for the
foreign field.
Alfred E. uaB, universal ricrur ricrur-es
es ricrur-es Co. executive vice-president and
nresident of the foreign subsidiary.
Universal International Films, will
nreside at the Conference while
the sales meetings win oe conaun-i
ed by foreign general manager A-
merico Aboaf.' ;
Included to the "global policy to
action" urogram arranged for the
delegates will be the outlining of
nroiected nlans for further expan
sion in the overseas markets and
the visual presentation of sales and
promotion information at the gen general
eral general sessions tours of the studio
to acquaint the delegates with ac
tual production proceaure ana to
enable them to see the company's
global talent plan in action, screen screening
ing screening of latest, products, interviews
with the U.S.A. and foreign press
represented in Hollywood and me me-tines
tines me-tines with, studio staffers and per
sonalities currently working at the
studio. The total effect of the in
tensive program is calculated, to
make every delegate present oei oei-ter
ter oei-ter eauiobed to represent U-I a
broad as a result of the knowledge
they will have accumulated during
their Hollywood visit. i
In addition to Messrs. Daff and
Aboaf. the U.S.A.. contingent will
be headed by chairman of the noara
of Universal Pictures Co. Nate J.
Blumberg, president Milton R.
RackmiL vice-president in charge
of production Edward Mubl vice vice-president
president vice-president and U.S.A. general sales
manager Charles J. FeWman and
vice-president David Lipton. .
Attending from the U-I foreign
department in New York will be
assistant foreign manager Ben M.
Conn, vice-president Felix Sommer,
director of publicity Fortunat Bar-
onat, -bead ot the 16mm depart-

Wanted Position t

Mid, very good, with children,'
general houHwork. B3-2107 Cu-.
- Hindu. '.- ;
. Jtooms 1 1
"FOR RENT: Completely fur.
,. niihed room, surtablo for bach-
alor er couple. Private bath and
enrranca. (.all 2-0434 a 3-'
' v..
VIRGINIA farms and real estate
for sale. Send for free list. Lon London
don London Atkins, broker, Farmville.
Virginia. V' ; ..
WELL BUILT retirement homea
m the Sunshine C.lty of Florida, Florida,-S.
S. Florida,-S. Petersburg, from $7500. Al-;
so reasonabre rentals. Contact
Realtor, '195 9th St. North St..
Petersburg. r'r
Houses ;
FOR RENT: Chalet: 2 bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, living-dining, maid's room
with service, garage, all screen- t
ed., Trans-Isthmian Highway.
Phone 3-3341, 3-1275.
FOR RENTZ-bedroom chalet:
living dining room, bathroom,
kitchen, maid's room. Las Cum Cum-bret,
bret, Cum-bret, Boyaca-Street No 2107.
FOR RENT.- SmaH chalet: eft-ting-dininf
room and twa bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, furnishod. Via Porrss No.
97-B after 2 p.m. Phene 2-217f
or 3-2709
ment Joseph Masaer and; manag manager
er manager of the service department department-ing
ing department-ing Weiss. v"C
Also included in the U.S.A. dele-,
gation are vice-president of United
World Norman Gluck, Eastern ad advertising
vertising advertising and publicity manager
Charles Simonelli, executive assist assistant
ant assistant to Mr. Lipton, Clark Ramsay,
studio publicity director Jack Dia Diamond,
mond, Diamond, production code administra.
tor William Gordon, head of the:
stumo xoreign publicity Louis
Blaine and head of foreign, tran transportation
sportation transportation Maurice Myron. .s,,
Heading the overseas delegates
are: K. N. Hargreaves, .joint as assistant
sistant assistant managing director JARF1D,
U-I's distributor in the United King-
dom, A. W: Perry, president of
Empire Universal Films, Ltd., U--I
distributor in Canada, Australa Australasian
sian Australasian supervisor Here McIntyreV con.
tinental supervisor John Spires, La
tin Americar supervisor Al Lowe,
Far Eastern supervisor .Arthur
Doyle, Continental .sales manager
Marion Jordan and Middle Europe
and Scandanavian supervisor John
Marshall. ; '.r.'.-?4;
The overseas delegates include:
Argentina manager Enrique Pardo,
Adelaide, Australia branch manag manager
er manager Reg Perry Belgium manager
Joseph Denis, Brazil manager Ru.
di Gottschalk, Burma manager W.
S. Mariano, Chile manager Raul
Viancos, Cuba manager Ramon
Garcia, Denmark manager K. E.
Jorgensen, Dominican Repub 1 i e
manager Jose Gonzales, Ecuador
manager r rancisco ruig," Egypt
manager Andre Salib, Finland U U-I
I U-I distributor Ilmo Maktla, Formo Formosa
sa Formosa manager Charles. Zue; France,
North Africa, Switzerland district
manager Bernard Goldman, France
saies manager itene ueicourt, Ger Germany
many Germany sales manager !; Scherer,
U-I Home Office representative in
Great Britain'. Douglas Granville,
Greece co-manager of U4 distri.
butor, Damaskinos k Miehaelinea,
V. Michaelides, Hong Kong manag manag-er
er manag-er Ginarn Lao, India manager Ge Geoffrey
offrey Geoffrey Boret, Indonesia manager E.
P. Sullivan, Israel U-I distributor
David MaUahr IUly maaager.E.
manuele Zama, IUly sales manag manag-er
er manag-er Oscar Nastol; Italy sssistant
manager Rodolft Bocchi, Japan
manager W. W. Broun, Japan sal.
es manager G. NakatanL Mexico
manager Cesar Aboaf, Netherlands
manager B. J. Schimmei. Norway
manager B. F. Olander, Pakistan
manager H, Sayers Panama man man-ager
ager man-ager Saul Jacobs," Peru manager
Alejandro Undurraga, Philippines
manager Maurice Casey, Portugal
co-manager of Doperfilme U-l di di-stributor
stributor di-stributor J. R. Belga, Puerto Rico
manager Harold Dudoff, Singapore v
manager Wally Orr, Spain manag-
er Enrique Aguilar, Sweden mana- ;
ger Karl Jungmarker. Swtirprlanri
manager Charles Ochsner, Thailand
manager-lo oe -Jestn, Tnnidad
manager Walter Lambert, Uruguay
nuiue uiuce -reDresentativa
Morris Paiewonsky. and Vancmpla
manager Orlando Calvo. --, -r :
U-I pictures which the delegates

win screen include tut Technicolor
Vista-Vision "Away .All Boats f
which heads the company line-up, J
the Technicolor films, "Toy Tiger
"Unguarded Moment," "Kelly and
Me,'y "BatUe Hymn.' -IsUnbul,-"Four
Bright Girls" and, "Writ-
ten on the Wind"1 and Jose Fer Fer-rer's
rer's Fer-rer's "The Great Man.''. ' i
; .-- ,- (dv

j' 'life itfuHIX(i(i ViiXr 'lLCAKG:teiSi) B itlA'M 'f ((T)
i m
DRIVE-IN Theatre
40c. SQc;
- In
cam roto
35c. JOc.
v ;"' -Also:. -:
Mamie Van Doren, in
Weekend Release In Technicolor and
. Cinemascope! ;
.'. ., . .ln
Shows: 1:11 J:42 6:14 r 1:50 p.m.
75c. -1 ic
Most amazing adventure of the -i
' Century! ;
1:Q 2:32 4:43 4:48 1:53 p.m.
35c." J8c.
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Spanish Double!
- Also:
Burt Lancaster, in
- Also:
Spanish program,!,
Clavfllazo, In
' Also: r
Jack Sernas & Rossana Podesta, in
Richard Conte, In
Coldweather ; Air Sergeants Go For

SL'SD.Cf APRIL 29, 193S

Slcitch Henderson Ready
To SvTo'daaics'1."

Warner Bros.

Launch Spring
Film Releases

Alaska Duty; And The Duty Like Them


r NEW YORK NEA)f v Prepare to say good-bye to SUtcb

trnriernn And eet ready to welcome ceanc ncuuni.
.HsySrf&the.w individual, yet they are different
incy ie uue ,.,.,,,, iuntH pianist, and band lead-

M5?S;aertou,tteiited symphonic conductor who is

gotog UHake over the Henderson bouy-somewnere

, 'Tve, wanted to be a classical
musican all my life saya.Lyle
Cedric -(Skitch) Henderson. But,
like most of us, I got panicky as
a Kid. I hai toj Wake a arvmg and
I did it the easiest way--I start-
nisnn in a saloon. Ana

P Th "aCchange to years
hence. ;Skitch7ia made up h i k
mind to niak a: clean, break. ;
W caftTdo both," h6 .. says.

quit pop -completely And
I'm going- to call myself ;Cedric
iS I tried to conduct, syirtpho;

ny using Skitcff m w wu
J iu. t few vears

Skitch ,ltas" ouieUy learned ms new
trade Htfa-been a suest conductor
J quite few majo? symphonies,
he'ipudied iM- wwutajjto
study the thick classical scores;

mits may nave V.rf Thi
ether?fespecU He realuei tlusall
"H"'.1.. ii.m ov dreams

fun a?1xpBv ,.,;' M

uif iit nan hp niu uhki v

. '
;;.v v ... Henderson "J "i

men who met to discuss the care
and culture of beards on Mitch
Miller's CBS-Radio program. The
others were Miller, Buri Ives,
Commander Edward Whitehead

("The Man From senweppes j
and novelist Rex Stoot.-They all

had good things to say aooui

beards, their comfort, their sex
annnal thtxir sir nf distinction.

pva - (
, r.n Mitrh Mlllpp Would HQ Hill

that the beard was Jess than per-

- .... it:

, "ihs mw rirawBacK." ne sain,. u

Jimi vAit sat (WPP t prim. HoUrs

later, you amen Jike a dairj trora.

ithe butter wnicnj goi

beara. ' ...

back ilwayt be able tp et a
lear nd if I don't like It, 1 11 go

Uritek iivs he a

F.Y. Emersort

Vrtui' Know.' v

his wlltr

BURBANK, Calif. Warner

Bros, is., launching it s spring re re-lpase
lpase re-lpase schedule with two of its most

important productions, ."Serenade"

and "The searchers. .-

"Serenade," in WernerCelor,
based on' a novel by Jemes M.
Cain, star Maria Lama, ce

starring jean Fontaine, Sarita j
Mentiel, Vincent Price. 'It will
be directed by Anthony Mann
and produced by Henry Blankt.
"The Searchers," a C.V. Whit Whitney
ney Whitney Pictures .production in Vista Vista-Vision
Vision Vista-Vision and Technicolor,, is hased
on Alan LeMay's best-selling no novel
vel novel and stars John Wayne, co-

starring Jeffrey Hunter. Vera

M m. Ward Bond. Natalie wood.

John Ford directed with Merian

C. Cooper as executive producer.
Following the release of thesej
two pictures, the Warner Bros,
schedule includes outstanding pro productions
ductions productions filmed from best-selling

novels, hit Broadway stage plays,

originals by noted writers.
Screen versions of -best-selling
books include:, ',.!,
"P.innt r.pnrai Stevpns'.Wara-

prfnlnr nroduction nf Edna Ferb-

er's famous novel of Texas, with!

Elizabeth Taylor, Rock Hudson,

James Dean heading the starring

cast. Ooree Stevens directs:

produces in association with Henry

"The Spirit of St. Louts," from
Charles Lindbergh's P u 1 i t x e r

Prize-winning story, starring

James Stewart

BASE, Alaska (UP) So you
think you have troubles with the
cold? ' v
Well, take off your gloves and
oli it Sat Richard Holden and

Earl A. Sedell, typical of the me

chanics who keep America s ngni ngni-er,
er, ngni-er, bomber and cargo airplanes in

lha air in th Far N filth

"Anything you do outside here,

where- the temperatures range

down to 0 below, takes just twice
ii inns in rfn aa it would anv Dlace

else," admitted Sedell, whose state

side home it Pittsburgn, re.
However, mechanics can and do
work outside for as many as nine

hours at a stretch, added Holden,

whose parents Uw u Menomome
Wis. V . .t '," : ;".. 'r. '-

1 "Both Holden, 23. and Sedell,. 51,

recently were awarded citations oy
the Air Force v for outstanding


Jets Welcemed

Unison at nampd the eneineef

ing "Airman of tne near ior wao

in the enure Aiasxan Air wim-

m.nrf tnr IrwniTlff the F-89 ScOr

ibiiu w r a .
nmn nn wnl ch ha is crew chief at

mriH Air Force Base flying 1

hours a month without overhaul
Sedell was the winner of a cita
tinn th outstanding F-89D en

HUH ea
aineerine airman for ; January,

Working Vashinglon

On Display As Well
As Cherry Blossoms


" iirv She

ana wnuuB

People, get tired. I'm



nifer Jayner This large, economy-

sized BriUsh oeauiy is y;bucu
England's, answer to Jane Bu s-

sell. And she s Just Deen si6"

a long term comrac on novi
"The Vise.. Ketherine Cornell:
i- TUi rinhut nn the ProdUC-

ers Showcase version of T h e

n.oita nf Wimnoie'aireei, wie

ko- unnrmtimatelv 14

was sccu uj "rr .-

"choMiiimei a manv oeople as. h a v e

- xou-"rhme too. Pec- seen her dcr the: snow. in i w
like to. quit everyUiing. wo nult ihiotorv. Lou Peynet The Chicago

u 'oet. fed UP. wieu --. : ura th "Mrs. Home

ueauij win -r


stage part.

Ured rigm


- (U?)" The

ilans U do more


m.lrr'. Fn'mm"-' shOW lSiCOnOUC

ing a-drive to have a woman nom

inated for tne vice v''-

. 4t.ii, woar nr never. a

. . ....

says. nuwii ,i .. nn,"
of looking at it. Eileen HarlierThe
cn-star in the hit show, "The

Matchmaker" was given a new

Rolls-Royce ny ner uoku.-

a chauffeur. ane unvea w

theater every n gm,
chauffeur along just for. the ride
Z-and to open and close the doors.

Inventive Student
Phone Soree Ended

enterprising University of
Utah men's dormitory residents
found a way to reliew the.boredom
of studies during the winter
Although the jga P n tne,
residents of newly built Balhf Hall
spent a month talking long-distance
to everybody from Marilyn Mon Mon-n
n Mon-n tn Mom and Dad at the

i university's expense.
The students found they could
jil get a direct line to a long distance
-13 telephone operator by dialing cer-

i lam nii"irs VH
tt'niffr JA1-NE. A long ; telephone. Through what was
SttoVvto mechanical fadure," the

I : Miner ;

Mutinti'a lanital n

UftUVU 9 VBfllM a---..w, T jT
ihn nnca nrpttilv in Rer cherry

ait. tef hxan &chao fttli-

ripnt visitor this spnnf. The hall

m:ikm vnnnnetort whn flnniiallv

1U1UIUU uuinaiv.. "... T
pour into the capital wdl ee,;her

Officials in major governmem

aeencies and congressmen nave

lauded the plan, devised by the

eater National Capital commn-
. tUni .mil diva future lpaderi

ice, ui wm -.
an inside glance' at federal, opera operations.''.,
tions.''., operations.''., i-H

boys started putting through calls

to new lorK, tne nussian r-m-
hansv a Vffat hntpl and vir.

v. i vp.p nr nrvt:i. a -o

nppttv ffrim way tuaUy every state in the nation

nuH.ii ",",., m,; n, --,11 tn Miaa Mnnrna was

noted; v -,- r'f""-''!

usual i nf thn nnivprsit v' nhnnp

bill prompted an investigation that

led to the men s aormnory ana

discovery of the "mechanical fail

lire" that allowed the students to

dial lona distance. The spree is


which this year was one of the
coldest-and-snowieat in Alaskan

history. He reduced the average

time of periodic Scorpion msoec-

tions from 12 to four days in his
66th Fighter Interceptor Squad

ron at Elmendorg AFB.

uotn were mighty happy as

were other mechanics at Arctic

and riAfir.Artij. Kbsac n ... .k.

Air Force change from reciprocal

engines 10 jeis as ue power source
for aircraft.
Pistnn ncrino ar

balky in sub-zero weather. Unless

oil is diluted with gasoline, Holden
and SedelT said, as soon as it
lanHc th Inhrirnnt ivill nlilifif

and the plane's power plants won t

atari again.

Jet engines have a far smaller
nil tank and lisp Inhripnnt that pah

be specially treated to nrevent

sticking at low temperatures. Old-

type planes have to be heated be before
fore before they can take off agaih; jets


Llka Tha Dutw

fiprlpli a vplpran nf 1 vpgp, in

the Air Forte, reported that of all
the precautions taken through
clothing to prevent personal in injury
jury injury from the severe cold "it's the
gloves that bother us the most."

"There are many things you just

can t do with gloves on." he said.

"So you have to taket hem off to.

say, adjust a carburetor. It's okay

for about 10 minutes. But after
that, your finger tips start loosing
their sensitivity. Then you have to
put the gloves back on and get

warm again."
Both Sedell and Holden have
their families Tn Alaska with them

and love the life, Sedell recently

voluntarily extended his Far North
tour for 10 more months.' Holden is

re-enlisting for two more years

ana nopes to stay in tne area.

x vi ujpiiicu man,, una 19 111
best place you could be," claimed
Sedell, who has two children, 11
and 1 years old. "Housing is ex excellent
cellent excellent and the schools, we think,
are better than those in the
Holden, who has a six-month-old
baby, agreed as he climbed off the

,nos of a Scorpion after finishing

adjustments on a cover plate

quickly and easily despite a near near-zero
zero near-zero temperature.




New life New Traction

New Mileage


i it I t

n hi


if'" ff



Worn tires are dangerous. Avoid this
danger by using Goodyear's recapping -service.
This' world-famous 'tire treat-,
ment puts new "grip" on smooth tires
for quick, safe stops. Saves money by-'.
giving you extra miles of safe driving.

Finest Materials

Skilled Craftsmen' v
New Molds-; Fast Sendee
Serve All Sizes an j Tire Makes


13lh St. No. 13-53 Below El Rancho Garden i

TinlT tha hrnin-am. the visitors'

bureau said, each of 10 top depart

ments will descries to tne teen teenagers
agers teenagers what it does and how it fits
into the over-all scheme of the
government. At the Capitol the

vounKSiers wui ivaiu ..who n

works how bills are introduced

Considered, and actea upon.
; Higher-ups In the departments
involved have strongly endorsed
the plan. ,.
Tnforlnr filfwtarV DnUClaS MC-

Kay. said it "has my full support."
Secretary of Health, Education and'
Welfare. Marion B. Folsom said;

his agency is "happy to cooperate
Ti.eiii.v Cajtrntftrv (ImtPG M

Humphrey commended the Capital!
Committee for trying tn make;
Washington visits "more meaning-!

ful and informative" for visiting

. .



: OPEriiriG MAY 1st at the


ONE OF THE. YEAR'S BEST! A powerful story
...Frank Sinatra b unforgettable!"
t .... .. l Ti"a
A SHATTERING DRAM A... Sinatra tfves the
best performance of his career. Make way
. for more Academy Awards!" ,n.;
A STRIKINGLY GOOD MOVIE with a perform performance
ance performance by Frank Sinatra that will be hard to
beat when ACADEMY AWARD time comes
around!" n mhm T'

' MAN!

MrL ai'Oiu

Out fn'ainaaf


- mmmmmmml T


Directed by the Religions Sister of the Bethlemite Congregation.
The School will open Us door to children and young ladies of Panama, starting in May.
Bilingual Education The School is Incorporated Boarding Semi-Boarding.
Boys for Pre-Kinder, Kindergarten, First and Second Grades accepted.
The new building is finished. Located In Las Cumbres, Via El Penon, offers the students beautiful recreation campa,
swimming pool, horses, etc... ... ,
WELCOME children. WELCOME young girls for the first three years of High School.
For information: Perii Atenue and 33rd Street NO. 611 Telephone No. i-0261. :



Fly to then drive through the

It's the grandest way to see things.- Braniff
cooperates with three of the largest car rental
agencies to offer you a fine, new car to drive while
you're in the USA. Costs less than you think, too
as little as $6.00 a day plus 7 a mile,
Including everything. If you're planning a trip,
' 1 check this with your nearby Braniff office.

iutct to qhanoa without notict. v

a. For Information and mervationt, call your trtvtl tgant

Hottl El ttntml 3-1660, Ext, 130, or Panama 3-4726,
Coi6n Tkkat Otfict, ttiaphont 779 or 797.


: ... Y i
'.:. PrH: .!

i -,. if r
- rrr
-....-. t- -flit

.. 1,T m
-:! ,1
i '.it
V j I





Man id ranco iracK i ooia vo



Prelideiif 9 J
Eight Thorough breds
To Dispute $19,050

-The year's biggest event 'at Juan Franco is
scheduled for this afternoon when eight of the best
imported thoroughbreds now in training at the local
oval will dispute a total purse of $19,050 in the one one-mile
mile one-mile and five-eighths President of the Republic

Thi Chief TMiitiv at the Re
public will be the track's guest of
Honor, nesiaeni jucarao .Arias
Rsninnsa will nreslde over the
classic trophy presentation cere-.
The President could have the
pleasure of handing over the ex ex-,
, ex-, pensive silver trophy to his broth brother,
er, brother, Alberto "Negro1 Arias, Alber Alberto
to Alberto is the owner of the speely
Globe Trotter which is rated a
. good chance to reach the finish
line first I
However, the "experts' ere the
pinion that the big race will be
; four-sided battle among Town's
Wall, Rosier, Mossadeq end
Polemon. The other three sched scheduled
uled scheduled starters are Kadir, Salero
end Melendei.
Town's Wall, a highly rated
British throughbred that was good
enough to finish fourth in the Irish
Tt-rhv In 105- ha heen showine
steady improvement in his most
recent start ana two weens ago
ri th fastest seven furlones
(1'.28 lVi5) of the year at the local
trip. ,
Alfredo V a i q u e i, originally
ttnnlrst tn rirlA Pnlemon. turned
down the. offer to ride the latter
when he got a chance to roe
Town's Wall because jocKey .rer
' nnnrin Alvarez was SUSDended,
Alvarez is. the contract rider of
Tnini'i Wall nwners.
Hector "Pevita" Ruiz was as
signed the mount on Polemen
end could get a pice of the big
purse because of P 1 m o n's
link 107 iuuh-4 handiean.
Rosier nosed out Polemon In a
atinnal stretph battle a fort
night- am with Cristian Rebolledo
aboard Polemon and Bias Aguirre
handling the reins ot tne victorious
ctiirf I ftiralria star This time
Cristian will be aboard Rosier be
cause Palemon s owner was ap
parently dissatisfied wttn uie
rhiln' rid aboard his horse.
hai heen ffninff ereat nuns
in his workouts and should be in
the thick, of it to the finish,

For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
opera tin R both', at the

4th and 8th RACES

Mossadea. at one time the lead

ing claimant to the track cham
pionship, has been burning up tne
track during ms workouts ana
may pull out of his slump in this
race. No rider had been reported
for Mossadea at the time this
story was written but reliable
sources revealed that the owners
of Mossadeq expected Ruben "Ca "Caliche"
liche" "Caliche" Vasquez to fly in from
Mexico to ride their charger.
Salero, now racing to his best
form, has caused his handlers a
lot of headaches because of the the-suspension
suspension the-suspension of most of Juan
Franco's topflight (ocktys. At
this writing no rider had been
reported for Salero..
Melendez, winner of the $7,500
added Francisco Arias Paredes
Classic over six-and-one-half fur
longs, seems to be a sprinter air
not capable of varying his speed
over 13 furlongs. Melendez will be
ridden by Concewion Ruiz.
Kadir, which will break from the
No, 1 post position, appears to be
honelessly outclassed. He will be
ridden by hustling Virgilio Casti Castillo.
llo. Castillo. All the starters In this classic
will carrv 121 pounds with the ex exception
ception exception of Polemon which gets in
under 107 because he is a three-year-old.
Juan Franco Tips
1 Sinn Feiner
2 Naranjaio
3 Tully Far
4 Conquistador
5 Apache
$ Paquiro
7 Maria Stuardo
8 Regia
9 Polemon
Don Brieido
' Tanara
Tilln Tilin
Persian Countess
- Petite
10 Comatose
11 Justin
9th Race

, '. ----------- i
- V -'. :' i '' w V- V j -.. i" J ." .... a
: Si MvmH Swwwi!W : 't' ' V-'
.. .''f li.,-, ;, .','aV-

Mufuel Dividends

Juan Franco
1 Proud Pearl $8.20. 4.80. 3
2-Dainty Duchess $5, 3.20.
3 Young Prince $3
1 Encachada 34.80. 3. 2.20
2 Copar $9.80. 3 80
3 Malaya $2.40 -.
First Douoie; szzjsg
1 San Cristobal $5.20, 3, 2 40
2 Takeaway $5.40, 6 60
3 Laboria $3
One-Two: $22
1 La Guararefia $5.60, 3.60; 2.40
2 Dr. Bill $2.60, 2.20
3 Filon $6
QuikiielA: $7.60
1 Rablblanco $5.20, 2.40, 2.20
2 Chepanita $3.20, 2.20
3 Jachalin $Z20.-
1 Moon Bean $8.80, 5.20, 5
2 White Apron $4.60, 3.20
3 Riqul $5.80 v 1
1 Happy Abode $12.40, 3 60, 2 20
2 Escorial $2.20,. 2.20
3 Elko $2.20
. Second Double; $35.60
1 Mayp Moonlight $2.20.' 2.20,
2 Two Colors $2.60, 2.20
3 Arepegio $2.20
Quiniela: $5
1 Panicus $13.60, 5.20, 11.80
2 Dofta eBatriz $9.80, 1.80
3 Espagirlcl $11
: One-Two: $74.20
1 Tony $7:80 4.20, 3 60
2 Barge Royal $3.20, 7
3 Cachafaz, $14.60
1 Firenze $580, 3.80. 3.
2 VerUcOrdia $8.40, 3.
3 Tempestad $3.20. -,
Additional Sports
On Page 6


In honor
- $15,000




...- w mm

Halional League
Teams W L Pet GB
Brooklyn ...7 2 .778
MUwaukee w .4 2 .667 1W
St. Louis . .5 3 .625 1ft
New York . .4 5 .444 3
Philadelphia ... 4 5 .444 3
Chicaeo .... .3 5 .375 3Vi
Cincinnati . .a a 2
Pittsburgh ... .3 6 ..333 ; 4
Chicago at Cincinnati (2)
Philadelphia at New York (2)
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (2)
St. Louis at Milwaukee (2).
- r.V
Pittsbureh 000 001 1002 9 0
Brooklyn 010 000 40x 5 9
Hall ana Atwen; wewcomDe
anrt ramnanella. HR's Lonsr (5)
Hodges (3), Gilliam (3).
Phil. 000 001 1046 6 1
N. York 020 000 000--2 10 4
Roberts and Seminick; Anto-
nelli and Katt.
HR's Ashburn. 2 (l and 2) ;
Katt (1). .'
Chicago 010 000 0001 7 ; 1
Cincinnati 420 001 20x 9 10 "O
Minner, Briggs (3), Lown (51,
Plktuzis (7) and Landrith; Law-
r.nM mil Rnllev T.PMtnner
HR's Irving (2), Crowe,' 2 ii
and i), rost vs). KODinson u.
St. Louis at Milwaukee
- (Postponed Rain).
Torfov Encanto 35
' In Cinemascope t :
R. Mllland J.' Collins. in
"Girl in the Red Velvet Swing1
Plus: Claude Rains, in
Torfov IDEAL .25 .15
t "DIAL RED O" -,

ot His Excellency,


Purse 15s Miles POOL CLOSES; 5:15 P.M.

American Leasu3

Teams "W
Chicago .... .5
New York .. .:.8
Cleveland . .5
Washington . .6
Boston . . .4
Detroit k . .3
Kansas ... 3 ;
Baltimore '. .3
ret GB
.556 H,
.545 m
.444. 2 V,
5 J75 3
6 J33 3V
8 .273 4Vi
Baltimore at Washington (2
Cleveland at Detroit
Kansas City at Chicago (2)
New York at Boston -
Baltimore 1010 001 010 3 9 2
113 000 00X 5 13 3
Wleht. Blrrer fS). Brown (41
Held (6). Zuverlnk (3) and
Triandos: Pascual' and Fitz
gerald. LP Wight.
N. York V 100 010 1104 12" I
Boston ; 000 101 31x 6 11 I
Turley KOnstanty (8) and
Berra; Sullivan, Delockv(7), Sls
ler (7) and White.; WP-Slsier
LP Turley; HR's-Garnert (1).
vemott (2).
Cleveland at Detroit
. (Postponed Rain) v
. Kansas City at Chicago
(Postponed Rain

x scu
' tir '-
' HtmJ .


Bu fiahi

Appear At
v si
by in
Bob Friend
TED WILLIAMS looked at the
cluster of newsmen lined un in the
Red Sox dugout,, counted them de deliberately
liberately deliberately to 16, then growled, "I
wish they had a cut-down date
for you guys, too."... same old fire-
eater.. ....
. Really think Branch Rickey
isn't running the Pirates behind
the scenes? His secretary sat in
on all the spring conferences..
and was called "The Pipeline."..
Like the Yankees' Bill Skowron,
the Pirates' Bob Friend, who could
be the best pitcher in ) baseball,
went to Purdue on a football
' scholarship, ; When Rickey
All I
y t r w

ma STuaenr io

Macareria Tuesday

; A young American bullfigting student from the Canal
Zon will rfiake his debut as r" "banderillerO" Tuesdty tt
La Macarena bullring Juring aibor Day bullfight pro program
gram program featuring four bullfighters and four yoiing bulls from
an Aguadulce, R. P. hacienda. ' -'.-:
Bobby de Bronx, identified only as a civilian em employed
ployed employed on the Canal Zone, is, regarded as the most, out outstanding
standing outstanding of the students attending the Bullfighting School
conducted by Salomon (Citanillo) Vargas, a retired Span Span-Hh
Hh Span-Hh matador- "' 'V T 1 V- '

ThVwUl be Bobby's first op
portunity -to -publicly 'demon 'demonstrate
strate 'demonstrate how well he has learned
to stick banderillas ( darts V be between
tween between a bull's withers. In addi addition,
tion, addition, as one of -the "peons", he
will be able to to make a tew in initial
itial initial passes at the bulls while
the matadors scrutinize their be-
havior. .
Scheduled matadors for Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's bullfights are Manuel del
Poxo (Rayito), Manuel Cas Cas-cale,
cale, Cas-cale, Mannel ( Nav-rro (Nava (Nava-rrHo
rrHo (Nava-rrHo nd Gabriel Renitifo,
fifth Milt will he mad a-
unM at the onH nt the rfeu-
lur nrosrram for the amateur
treatened .o demote Friend to
the minors a year ago, Bobby
stuck a finger on the Mahatma s
chest and said, "I m noi goi-g.
....just Uke that. . .
WUt the Stilt Chamberlain has
written Kutsher's in the Catskuls
for a summer Job again ... and
Milt Kutsher has a plausible rea reason
son reason for not turning him, oow"-
what else could he do ..with the
seven-foot bellhop's uniform bow
in stock?..... -
a .it nmcensitv an unknown
Israeli marathoner was flown Wj
this country, stui xoggeu
work clothes, and only AFTbK
he was already here was- AAU
sancUon requesiea .
dially granted by Dan Ferris......
t. ,-- that with the AAU
iabberwocky on Landy, wnich
almost canceueu uie riuHu--trip
of the world's fastest miler....
Sammy Fuller, the old light lightweight
weight lightweight bow training Tony DeMar-,
co, is another Jake Hints In the

Children Strictly Prohibited To
Enter Racetrack Accompanied
; By Parent or Not.

ib v i r x

r' I v mmm

. ... i
bullfighters krnong the specta
tors. -.
Th e buD. called "el toro del
pueblo," will be greasedvto
make it hard to hold and will
have the sum of $21 tied en
Its forehead for the aficionado
who dare- jet close enough to
Temoye-iU"v--...'- tf'f, v; ..
TlrVef or. helns cnM t. TTn
tel El Panama, Tlvoli travel a a-?ency.
?ency. a-?ency. La Concordia drug store
ana irjena resiaurant r
General admission orices are
$2, shaded section; $1.50, half
hade-half bleacher, and $1 for
the bleacher section. )

"woids" department."You're a'
gentleman and a scholarship," he
told us ...while rubbing down the
Boston welterweight with "alqna-
hoi." JSammy likes his bacon
"crips.". ,

xx, jvu ax; nvuuwuij wiij ui viu
Wes Santee litigation, past and

present tract: stars werem caiiea
. .i i i K.J .k.

hadnt received extra "wages, .f

tne reason was saniee nimseu
he told his lawyer, "Nix".;..- he
didn't want to see any of the cur-
rent crop forfeiting possible Olym Olympic
pic Olympic trips. ... -.
Cincinnati rookie Frank Robin Robinson
son Robinson literally didn't say five words -t
all spring until he popped out of
the dugout opening day, glanced
at the overflow, roped-in crowd
and said, "Figure I might get a
couple of ground-rule doubles." his first time at bat to the
majors he hit one into the crowd
for a ground rule two-bagger.

nn ii ft I CC

3rd aod tth RACES






Wow You,
4- -Derby?. . By- Ben Jones




1)40, l-r-Ben A. Jones won his
despite the colt'a bid foot He
Juan Franco
Jockey Wit.

Import..- 7 Pff.Nm SJ75.00 Pool Oasts 12:45

V.' Castillo 112
O. Chanla 113
A Creldidlo 99x
B. Aguirre 113
1 Venganza
2 Carraway
3 S. Windsor
4 Amin tildl

opuui. -s,- ,-65XBelon on brood

E Ortega ius
l-(Smn Feiner B:Baeza lOOx
-(DlScovery 0. de Leon 102x

3.2 Rim "A-r Narivot 6'a Ffs.Purso $375 00 Ptol Closes I:1S

lDon Pastor F. Sanchez 102x
2Rina. Rot A. CrelflldlO luzx
H. Ruiz 105
3 Don BrigldO
4 Don Grau
o Rami imx
F Godoy 119
B Aguirre-114
A." Vasquez 113
5 Portal
6 (Daniel
7 (Naranjazp
Ird Race "CUMifieatien" Cliiieo Co
" ? Rune $500.00 r-.
E Ortega 107
H. Ruiz 110
R.' CrUUan 110
1 Marcellta
2 Olimplco
3-Tully Bar
Aguirre 107
,F. Hidalgo lOi
k RnT"H"
1-Moon FiKhter H.. Rulz HO
2-Tln nun A. Gonzalez 105
3- Volador C Rulz 115
4- D Barbara 1 V.' Castillo 118
5- Pana Rorra A? Creidldio 103x
R-ZfFnBreida ,L Brown 106
tlSnqufstador J Avila 122

5th Race "CI.Miic.tioii" ClcoCotejo d. Nscioj.les 4'i Fff.
"v, fmm $500.00 -.rool Clooss 2:55

F. Hldafco 110 Will fight it put -B
Aguirre 110 Better this time
B Baeza 110 Not against these'
A. Creldidlo 107 -Has.class plus
R. Cristian 110 Barretin-Just Rolling

1 Apache
2 Destello
3 Tivoli
4 (Argyla
5 (Monaco

Imp! 7 Ffi Forie $500.00

6th Ract "SptciaP

1- Tlny Brook R. Gamero 104 -WJ1 score soon
2- Blue Comet R. Cristian 108 -Serious effort here
3- N Touch M L Guerrero 105 -Early speed only
4-UvI?. GirdlfF Hidalgo 105 rtiU plenty fractious
SDun B Baeza 105x-Showing improvement
6-Danielo A. Reyes R. Wx-F indictea "a
7- Quiescence H. Ruiz 108 -G(d early speed
R Hftlliean A Creldidlo 96x-Nof against these -fc&wTsSS
O de Le6n 97x-Good for half mile
lOPaqulro G. Prescott 112 -Dubious ride last

Import. 7 F.!p. $550.00 ; PmI Clots. 4:05

7h Race
1- E Magic A.- Creldidlo 105x
2- Ma. StuardO A. VaSquez 113
O.' de Leon 105x
4 Reynold
5 Hipocrates
O-rDon Cuto
7 Andes
8 Gallsto
F Hidalgo na
' J. Avlla 118
H Ruiz 115
O. Prescott 113
B Baeza 107x

NativM 4i Ffli Pon $275.00 Pool Closet 4:40

Itk Race "C
B Aguirre 113
G Montero 103x
A.' Creidldio HOx
G Cruz 118
R Galvez 107X
B Baeza 104x
' C. Navarro 115x
j Avila 118
1 Oklland
2 Wlnsaba
3 Regla
4 Fuego
5 Arranquin
6 Que Undo
7 Slrena
8 Don Jaime
1 Kadlr
2 Rosier
3 Salero
4 G. Trotter
5 Melendez
6 Mossadeq
7 Town'a Wall
8 Polemon
v. Castillo 121
R. Cristian 121
B. Aguirre 121
. 121
A. Vasquez 121
H. Ruiz 107
10th Race "D" Imported 7
1- Pappa Flynn
2- Supper Girl
3-rTopooalma O.
4 P. Countess J.
5 Comatose
6 Albatross
n Affulrr 115
R. Cristian 112
Race "C? Native

1 Petite
2 La Enea
3 Justlna
4 loe

B. Baeza- 112x Depends on start -F.
Hidalgo 114 Ready for payoff 1
R. Cristian 112 Shouldn't miss here
V. Brown 115 Rates good chance ;


first Kentucky Derby with Lawrin
ws hardest to yet ready.
Graded Entries
Hasift shown much
-Best early foot
Usually close up
-Usually disappoints
2- 1
3- 1
Aiming iui iu..
- Depends on start
- Waiting for rains
-Could ;take 3rd straight
2- 1
3- 1
4- 1
- uisiance iu
Looked good in last
Not against inese
Weak effort in last
Post position lavors
Hard to beat, too
teo de NiioU 4Vs F. One-Two
Pool Clow 1:15
-College Boy-Iituana
-Early speed only
-Barretin-Tully Saba
DisaDDOintment thus
r 3-5
-Good early speed
naru-runniua uuj

. 7 Ffi.Fune $275.00

Pool ClMtt 2:20


-Must improve plenty
-Could get up here
- Distance to liking
- Weights handicap
- Could go all the way
-Ran well in return
-Form indicates
4- 1
5- 1
Pool Osisi 135
2- 1
.: 10-1
..... iM
3- 1
Best early toot
- mpressive win ast
2- 1
3- 1
- Weak effort in last
snouiu ue iusb ui
Not ready yet
Not In best from
Not with this rider
Should be close up
Seeks repeat victory 2-1
Poor recent efforts 10-1
- Could score again 3-2
Good early speed 5-1
Rider handicaps 8-1
Favorite distance 3-1
Lacks early speed 30-1
Returns from layoff 20-1
Would be. big payoff
-Win fight it out
Jockey should help
Outstanding in Peru
Blazing early speed
Distance suits style
The horse to heat
Light weight should
, 2-1
Fat. Pone $O0.0O Pool Clom 5:40

C Lino 118 Nothing in monuis 15-1
H. Ruiz 109 Should be close up 5-1
de Leon U2x-Could take it all 4-1
Raman'ao 120 4-Rider only handicap 3-1

Better each time out 3-5
Could go all the: way.-' EVEN
Fts Pone $325.00 Pool Clotoi.,
2- 1
3- 1

Lavrin Felt
Light Minus
Thick Plates

greatest trailer- of horses. Ben
Jones, it out U win his seventh
Kentucky Derby, May S. In thif,
the first of six exclusive dis dispatches,
patches, dispatches, he tells about the other,
six wins for NEA Service and
The Panama American.
Calumet Farm Trainer
six Kentucky Derby winners I
trained, Lawrin was the hardest to
get ready.
Lawrin, a brown colt by Insco
out of Margaret Lawrence! bred
and owned by Herbert M. Woo If
of Kansas City, required a lot!
of work.
The fact that he was troubled,
by a bad foot didn't make the job
ut gcuuix iiiiu oil ujc ur uic
Derby ol 1938 any easier.. --'
As a two-year-old, Lawrm won
only three of 15 starts. That record
was not discouraging to me. how
ever, because he was a big fellow,
and I was sure he would, handle
his size more effectivley when he
reached his three-year-old season.
He stood 16 hands, 2 inches.
Lawrin reached top form a lit little
tle little earlier than I had anticipated.
When the colt won the Flamingo
Stakes at Hialean Park during
the winter, he was really right
I would have been happy to
run him in the Derby right away,
so knew I bad to let up on him
kor a while, then bring him back
to top form.
This was sure to be tough.' We
had to use the other horses in the
stable to race him into condition.
Lawrin's Derby outlook was
further dimmed by foot trouble.
With the Louisville raee just a a-round
round a-round the corner, he suffered.,' a
separation of the heel.
It was necessary to remove all
the heel on the affected hoof.X
I had a blacksmith malce a spe
cial shoe to protect the' hoof,' and
in a couDle-of davs Lawrin was
! ixaimuB BKain.
1 Tne shoe looked like the kind
a woranorse wears auo was auvui
as heavv.
On- opening day at Churchill
Downs. I ran Lawrin in a six
furlone race, in which he was
third. Then ne ran in tne ueroy
Trial Stakes, and was second to
The Chief., which equalled the
record. .- '- i .
In both races, Lawrin ran
the heavv dates.
For the Derby, I removed the
heavv elates.
To Lawrin it must have seemed
like he was running with 10
pounds less than he had carried
in his two nrevious races.
I was afraid that the bad foot
might take such punishment that
he would pull up lame.
I was deliehted that he didn't.
Lawrin ran an outstanding race
to be my first winner of the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby. v
JVEXT: Whirlaway only had to
be kept straight. ;


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

S.S. "CIBAO" ;
S.S. "CIBAO" .

Alsa Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

8.S. "CHOLUTECA" ..April 89
S.S. -HERED1A" AprU 38
S.S. "CANDIDA" ......May 7
S.8. "COMATAGCA" May 1
8.S. "SAN JOSE" May 14
8.8. "FARISMINA .May 21
J.S. "JUNIOR" .May 28
Weekl sailings of twelve passenger ships to New ;
York. New Orleans, Los Anjeles. San Francisco
: and Seattle. '
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle. ?

To New.Yprk and Raturn ...
To. San Francisco and Seattle



LOUISVILLE (NEA) Ben A. Jones is trainer of horses
who is as quiet as he is canny.-
........ .- y. ""
As head man of massive CalunreV Farm, "B. A," as he is
called fat the Kentucky horse, country,' has had a hand in the

winning of millions of dollars

Four times and it s never heem done otherwise Ben
Jones gave Calumetmore than a million dollars in lacinr earn earnings
ings earnings in a year. In 1947,hls high water mark; the devil's red
and blue carried a 11,402,307 winning tag.
V" Lawrin. . Whirlaway. Pensive. . Citation. . Twilight
Tear, P Armed. . Fonder. . Hill Gail all champions are
Included in the long list of Jones winners. f r
At Calumet's peak, B. A.'s son, Jimmy, huddled with him
over finances. .
"Whatwre we rolng to do with all this money?" Ben asked.
' "Send It to the bank back home at Parnell (Mo.)," Jimmy

"Can't do thai
Folks will

Ben Jones Is considered the nation's top handler of horses.
He has had six Kentucky Derby winners and this year on
May 9 his entry of Fablus and Fintor Lea gives him a solid

shot at a seventh. V
v tnA .)i,i ..I tell the atnrv
.in Mich m

one of the smartest-horse men of any era, patiently putting
tot ether a training regime which leads to the blanket of roses.
i. k. M.nmninvinr teriM of disnatehes. Ben Jones tells

exclusively for NEA Service and
prepares a horse lor w ueroy.
Opt Nihtlv
1:00 ..
..April 29
...May I
...May 12
. .May 19
May 2S
May 28
..June 2
..June 9
, PANAMA 2-2904

14 hi. DSBBr..JiND AFTER

muimamw rr-r. tf.ix

)y(M&V.: )JnX5 I

17 k .-.. .4a nrwx. urrr?.nf 1 i i. ,mr j w i

at .race tracks around the nation.

think we're stealing it," B. A.
of how Ben Jones rets a horse
the Kentuckv Derby, you tell of
The Panama American how he


Kir tl .Vl yi A LAPS tT. MtT.

2 lKto3 HO mVg"m9M


Had Only To
Go Straight
EDITOR'S NOTE: America's
greatest trainer of. horses, Ben
Jones, is out to win' his seventh
Kentucky Derby, May 5. In this,
the second of six exclusive dis dispatches,
patches, dispatches, he tells about the other
six wins for NEA Service and
The Panama American.
Calumet Farm Trainer
away was as sound a race horse
as ever lived.
Whirlaway, the first of five
Kentucky Derby- winners I train trained
ed trained for Calumet Farm, could stand
and awful lot of work. He could
run on tU kinds of tracks. I never
heistated to start him whenever
a suitable race was available. He
started 58 times in the first three
of his four racing seasons.
urhirUntav wai heaten in the
ifiiuun.; -
st 10


We Have a Large
Stock of "PROTO"' T ools

For All Uses


"'twEwanmaag - - y.- jsjsjpi if 1 ,y. . . v"
.... I 'f

NO. 2 Prior to the Derby, Whirlaway, which gave Ben A. Jones
his second victory in the Run for the Roses and the first for
Calumet, ran so fast around the upper turn that he could not
make the turn properly. Eddie Arcaro rode the colt for the
first time in the big heat It's still fastest of all runnings.

Blue Grass Stakes and Derby
Trial. Neither of these defeats,1
the first by Our Boots and thei
Isecond by Blue Pair, dampened,
mu .nih..c;m tnr whirl. .u.u.
. "j iiimiiwij o

chances in the Derby of 1941. I
In the Trial, he ran so fast Arcaro gave Whirlaway a per per-around
around per-around the upper turn that he feet ride. He's a master at fol fol-could
could fol-could not make the turn properly lowing instructions,
and ran out almost to the outside t Whirlaway was about fourth
r'l. as the leaders came out of the
I was sure that if I could get last turn.
Eddie Arcaro to ride Whirlaway He ran the final quarter of the
in the Derby that my troubles mile and a quarter in 24 seconds,
would be over. Arcaro rode him or Jess, the fastest final quarter
for the first time in the Derby. I ever turned in by a winner of the
I told Eddie not to worry about race,
moving until he had rounded the j Whirlaway's 2:01 2-5 was two two-last
last two-last turn arid was headed down fifths of a second faster than
the straightaway. i Twenty Grand's 10-year-old mark.
"If you keep him under con-! It is still the Derby record.
trol until you are around that j
last turn, then you will experi- NEXT: Pensive bred for it

Let's Go To The Greatest Show Of The Year! At
SUNDAY: 4 P.M. and 8 P.M.


" mm
jS i
f l
j I I "" 1
? i"'' .' M
H ft! I

Mil lOMlMAK II Ar HIS CAR o via S OTHial.

C 1 nnn OO to vou if
Pluii Brone Riding! Bull Riding!

Adults . . : . ; $ 1 .00 Adults $0.40
Kids .....$0.50 Kids $0.20

ence some real speed under vou
1 told Eddie in the paddock
"Hell give you an eighth of
a mile in 11 seconds at anv Dart
. it- i.? .....

me late juu waniniin 10.
you can ridi
100 Aimli! Mnmtnl

S. A




Afflviahis M La Macm.fu

Clrf zJ iTi' y
ReoJ sfory on pofs 0

i i' : :

15 ?Re" lngry E-nBI5rr 4f e nnua CanahZone Police Shoot.

I at
i o

y.:.Jl.r i i -- -

thing, Konrad?") I I

Zervos asked.
"I believe so. Lisa must surely t
know by now that. her time has t
run out. She will listen t n i s v i
time." ...' v. ' "'v.
"I don't like it. She may run ?

C I xxil I A dozen books on one of the from questioning the villagers' of I I I ' rr "

. mm Dell: "r.rwinff. "Yes. ma'am." crnuo revolvine around Papa-Pa- i I V -


1955 by Leon M. Urir. Used by arrongement
with Random House, Inc. Distributed by NEA.

' THE STORY: Mike Morrison, an American
caught by the invasion of Greece in 1941 is trying to
deliver information to British Intelligence in Athens.
He is befriended by a girl, Lisa, who is i with him
when Italian carabinieri demand that they show


A dozen books on one of the


THE carabinieri in their funny

- N,lpnni. hatS SCrUUnueu

v xtiirV. rrd. They kept staring

- k ,rri tn Mike. They be

rt whienr ta each other. Lisi

Tn thA r.rppk conductor s

J S9I11U
I "Mike's hand felt for the pistol
3 In his belt. He turned and looked
outside. The train was slowing.
f "You! Sand up! Open your bun.
die!" .. .... V,

V .Tome on now,"-the conductor

C moaned; "The Uam is iuu.
Thenitalian read the back of the
v.: t.uA ut M ke aeam,

cam. tr .
i rv.'i...rf.rf th nass back and

J m" "ed to he next seat forward

- It took Mike many moments to
calm down. He felt foolish and
S?im.c..7with himself. Obviously

"the woman and the coi
w k-t 41iav IVprp (lOinZ.

S Jrigid the inspectors

le!,r,r oistol." she whis-

' J aVtovnlv

- p. r"r:t... FneUsh. you

fool. People ae staring, at us
Another studpid move like that
; I,mi land us both in Averof.

?,ow give it to me; we'll never
opt off the train with it.
Mike gritted his teeth and us -ed
like a small boy then reluctant
. fSrntts0sneerturned

. w..l".scr-.1,- ;i bed some-

u k,in Amohissa ana t-


doing the right

Zervos asked. ;
"I believe so. Lisa must surely
know by now that her time has
run out. She will listen this

"I don't like it. She may run

back to the Underground with

the whale thine."

Heilser and Zervos had learned
from Questioning the villagers of

cots caught Mike's attention. Paleachora that Morrison has
"Home at last," Mike said, been attempting to get to Athens
dnmnine the sack on the table, with the aid of a man named

Lisa stood before him, as aloof christos who was killed in the

statue. "Lazarus who owns r.i,i Although Morrison had es

this farm is one of our trusted P,nd farther into the hills, both

people. He is instructed to keep a 0 em were certain he h a d
wav from here and make no con-;m.,Je or was trying to make con

tact with you. You will rtport if tKi jn Athens. Everything now in

dicated his contact wouia ne a

ernun revolvine around papa-fa-

nos. Dr. Thackery and a former

Oreek nrofessor named Thanasis,

"Good afternoon, Lisa," Heiiser
said in a gentle voice. "Did you

see your children?
"Yes, I saw them."


he makes any intrusion, s

"Yes, ma'am."
"A meal will be left outside the

door daily after sundown. Under

no other circumstances are yuu i
leave this house."

"Anything else?" J
Turn vnnr back. she ordered.

Milra hoard the rustle of Silk Un-

derthings and quelled 9 natural in

clination to peeK.
"You may turn now."
In one hand Lisa held his pis
tol, in the other, his roll of drach
m She droDoed them on the ta

ble. "In the future, try to be more

discriminating before puuing

Mike was completely

now. ,
"When do I see Dr. Thackery?

"As soon as he is ready to see

"Look, Helen or Mrs. Papada Papada-nnnlos
nnnlos Papada-nnnlos or whatever your name is.

I know this has all been a routine

thine for you but I want to mans


"It isn't necessary

"Vm afraid it is necessary.

When someone does something

nice I think they should accept
thanks. I can tell you I'm grate grateful
ful grateful fnr mv lifp. can't 1?"

Lisa smiled and her voice lost
CflTYlA nf its coldness. "We have

vadcia .-. tud-lheen rude to each other. I sup-

Lisa snugg. '"w i tn a 'nose it was natural under the cir-


iond h. ".lixrf to
was for the benefit of the two ua
lians who were doubUng back
through the . tri
The balance of the trip w
npnt in utter silence. ....
'PIt w" "our in the morning when
the train pulled into Lanssa Ter-
WhUain haa artived Jn
Athens many of .the passengers
tempted to escape inspection by

"SateTy 'Mik; and Lis. spent four

am;TcVwithout incident.
tia trd Michael down a,1ath

tn the direction of a frame nouse,
FarduUrCsraPPeA.r,ed in the
' mkhe opened ST and U
d fU and lit a kerosene lamp.


Daylight Saving
Goes Into Effect
Over The Weekend

CHICAGO. April 28 (UP) A-

bout. in million Dersons will turn

their clocks forward one. nour
this week-end, putting their
lives on daylight saving time for

the summer months.


"Ynu aren't half a SCOld S

you'd like me to believe. 1 don't
suppose we'll be seeing each oth other
er other so thanks again,"
"I'm afraid you're not rid of
me," she said. "I have been as assigned
signed assigned to check here daily."
"Swell. ... See you around."
"My name is Lisa.';
"See you around, Lisa.
THE long black staff car turned
down Hermes Street in the direc direction
tion direction of Anton's Dress Shop.

"Do vou really think, you are

TODAY .75, .40
1-.00, 2:45, 4:50, 7:00,J p.m.
f iiT Iti

a Students' Brawl

With Poster Hangers

Aired In 2 Courts

i ...

Th Lot Stori oj a Princm

in Cinemascope and color





;' After f acinir' a Panama police

court early Friday morning,

three Canal Zone Junior college

students involved in a rocn rocn-throwinn,
throwinn, rocn-throwinn, brawl with a crew of

DOlitlcai poster nangers ai

Panama Zone boundary, were

brought before the Balboa Mag

istrate late in itie auernoon.

However onlv one compiaint

that charging malicious mfaschiefi

against Manuel A. carriuo.
year-old Panamanian, was fi'.ed

An Elain National Observatoryi

survev showed today that DStl

will go into effect at 2 a.m. local
time April 29 throughout nine
states and the District of Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. The "last time" will be ob observed
served observed in parts of 15 other

.states, and In mpsb of the na

tion's metropolitan areas.
California. 'Connecticut Dela-

I ware, Massachusetts, New Hamp

shire. New Jersey, New Yoric,

Rhode Island, Vermont and the

District of Columbia will observe

the custom of "saving an hour"

of daylight.

Daylight savin? time is op

tional In Colorado, Illinois, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Missou

ri, Montana, Nevada, New Mex
lco, North Dakota, Ohio, Virgin
la and West Virginia. Some com'

munities in Indiana and Penn

sylvania will advance their
clocks an hour, while others re

main on "sun time."

Gore Predicts Bill
Will Receive Okays

(UP)-Sen, Albert G o r e (D-

Tenn.) predicted today the Se

nate will substitute his $18 bit

lion highway, program ; for the
$51.5 Dillion one passed by the


ROB'T A. INGELKIfirtnThomp INGELKIfirtnThomp-im
im INGELKIfirtnThomp-im lubmachintf un from the. hip.-



One of the outstanding events of

the year, to residents of the lstn

mus is the annual Canal Zone
Police Shoot which is held on both

sides of the Isthmus alternating
i n n f a 1.

oeiween caiDoa ana wrisioDai.

This competitive revolver match
is staged annually, 1
Over the years the police-have
constructed two beautiful fire'

arms ranges where police person personnel
nel personnel recieve firearms instruction in
the use of weapons, employed in
law enforcement work. .The an

nual shoot is held on these Ranges.

Cristobal maintains the mere

beautiful range site of this year's
event. The grounds, with gorgeous

shrubbery. Jind flowers of many
varieties, are kept well groomed

at ail times.

I t

Gore's highway program would
run for five years. The Democra

tic program from the House

would run for 13 years.

The House yesterday overwhel overwhelmingly
mingly overwhelmingly passed its highway pro

gram calling for tax increases

on gas, tires and trucks.

by Gerald Fox who alleged Ca-Gcn is chairman of the Senate
..n ,uMn. fM wira tarn Public Woncs Subcommittee oni

windows ef Fox's car which was H'Shways- The Senate last year
nuinvng w . I nnccoH hit Kill in iiAfAVAna 4 A .!

parked on Tlvoll Avenue, xne j
charge was dismissed by- the M ta. program pro-

In addition to- a fine brick club

house, Cristobal's "finest" enjoy

the distinction of having the two

largest bohios known on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. The largest of the two is ap-

nroximatelv 100 feet long by 251

feet wide and the other is almost

as big, with a connecting covered

walkway between the two. V
These are named "Rancho Ra

inos" in honor of Maj. Pastor Ra

mos, Commandant of uuardia n

In the smaller bohlo there is

a barbecue pit where the delici delicious
ous delicious food is prepared for the an annual
nual annual shoot. :

JPoliceman Paul S." Stewart,, of
Cristobal,., rang up" a sewe of 198
out of a possible 200, to win the
1956 Canal Zone Police Shoot, at
the Brazos Brooks police target


It was Stewart s, second conse

cutive victory in the annual match.

He won the 1955 contest won
score of 197.

Howard J. Toland of Balboa

took second place with- a score -of

193, and Robert A. Engelke, also
of Balboa, won third place honors

with a score of 189.
Out of 70 members who quali

fied, 36 policemen participated in

this years, shoot, one oi me most

keenly contested ot au times.

Stewart chose a revolver as nis

' RANCHO RAMOS, the largest bohie en the Iithmu





The lnc dent wnicn lea to ine

filing ,of charges in courts f romj

both sides of the boroer occurred
around 2 a.m. yesterday morn

ing and started In the Rochet
Yard area behind Tlvoll Avenue

and wound up on the avenue it

The college group, which in

cluded Suanlsh-speakins; stu

dents, encountered the Panama

nian crew of men putting up po

Senate action probably will not

come for at least two weeks.

Two Senate committees must
act on it before it goes to the
floor. The finance committee will

consider the tax features and the

public works committee the cons,
truction provisions.

Indications are the Senate will
go along with the tax increases
in the house bill. But the taxes
may be revised.

Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D-

litiral Dosters on Estudiante

Street. A remark by one of themitee wiu ho)( public hearings

students set on tne ciasn wnivn on the tax provisions. But consi-

carried across the Rochet Yard
Into Tlvoll Avenue.

During the melee a knife was
flashed and rocks were thrown
back and forth. The windows of
Fox's car were also smashed by
a stool brandished by Carrillo,
who was one of the men hang hanging
ing hanging the oosters.

Although the three Canal Zone

students were kept in tne par.a

ma Jail several hours, they were

released and imposition oi sen sentence
tence sentence wax susnended. However,

they did not appear before ine

Ralboa Magistrate, since no

charees were lodged against


deration of social security legis

lation was expected to tie up the

committee for a week or longer.

Bermuda Govt. J
Gives lind As Bail

1 Dead, 14 Hurt
In Rhel Attack

ALGIERS, Algeria, April 28 28-(UP)
(UP) 28-(UP) The wife of a French Le

gionnaire was killed and 14 other;

Europeans were injured when
band of Nationalist rebels terror

ized the city of Constantino for

six hours, French military author;
ities reported todav.

They said 15 rebel commandos
armed with submachine guns
swent down on the city from the

surrounding mountains, They were, from duties.

believed to have been native ae
setters from the French Army.

HAMILTON, Bermuda, April 28 i

(UP) The Bermuda 1 govern government
ment government today set aside an 80-acre
waterfront area as a free port
where light industries can be de

veloped without paying duties on
Imported equipment and raw

Tt area, about 12 miles from
Hamilton. Is nart of the old roy

al navy dockyard which Britain
deactivated about a year ago as

a measure of economy. The vara

was the headquarters for the
roval nun's Atlantic and West

Indies squadron. and included
thd world's largest drydock.
Sir' Howard Trott, prominent

Bermuda nollt clan and caoltai

1st. said many firms had request

ed the use of the area for this
purpose, but were holding back
until they were assured of legis

lation granting them exemption

Mothers Move Pram

Battle Lines From
Play Area To Court

NEW YORK, April 28 (UP)-A

brigade of mothers dried their eyes
and went into Supreme Court yes

terday for a legal fight to keep
grassy play area in Central Park
from beging turned into an as

phalt parking lot. t ,

, The mothers movea meir Dauy
carriage battle lines from the play
area to the courts and won a
temporary victory.

Work on the parking lot was or or-Afrpii
Afrpii or-Afrpii (stormed. Bulldozers and con

struction crews abandoned their
work after the tearful mothers

went before Justice -William C

Hecht Jr. to seek a temporary in

junction to preserve tne piay area,

nnnosition attorney jonn r. mc

Rralh nrnmised Hecht that no more

work would be done on the park parking
ing parking lot-until the whole matter was

decided to court.
a derision on the request for a

temporary injunction was expected

Mimptime tooav alter doih smes

WINNER; of th. 1956 C.Z. police shoot l to r) RoberKA. Engolke, 3rd,-
r,',PMl S. Sttwart, lit; Howard J., Toland, 2nV ;," v"'

prizes donated by merchants of tie, William J. Cronan, Alcide R.
Colon, R.P. l?- v iHauser, :JoshnaA,t Cunningham,

,, i tnanes a. amitn, 1 i.awara

Other police personnel who won
prizes according to the Lewis Class
system were Floyd A. Robinson,
Paul-D. ; Richmond, Jesse R. Get-


AT THE SHOOT were ( to t Mat R.' W. Griffith, chief f the CZ.
.Police Division; Henry L. Donovan,. diroctor ef tho Civil Affair Burtau;
', champion shot Paul S. Sttwart -and Judge E. I. P, ToUlman.


Cain, Walter G. McBride, Clarence

a... priest;, and Alexander JV bed-


Members of the range board for

this year's police shoot -were Ser

geants Jack F. Morris, chairman,!

William Hughes;, and George
J. Roth.
'A 'large crowd of members of
the Police Division, their families
and friends turned out for .this, the
annual police shoot. They enjoyed

the traditional fine .luncheon of
barbecued beef and corbina serv-

Mililary Dependent
Medical (are Plan

Approved By Solons

rVctmu4vWf V.ti'o 'Atdv 'ed at (he annual police gathering

The Senate Armed Services Com-1. ""'L

mitt;e has approved legislation to, "Jc"' u ,rT)rf h. tmm.
estaSlish a federally-supported ta-f ,"2
surance program providing civ lian B"". : ?un and, P,1,

medical care for military depend

ents. -
It also would establish uniform
standards among the' military ser

vices for medical treatment of de

pendents in military hospitals

In other action yesterday,' the

committee approved legislation per

nrnt arffiimenti in Supreme mittintr osteooaths) 'to be eommis

Court. The mother's case is basedUioned as officers in the military

on an 1853 decree whioh said "no; Medical Corps. However, the ap-

encroachments would be tolerated,

in the then brand-new para

course firing similar to that used
for training agents of the Federal

Bureau of investigation. i

The only industry in Bermu i

da now is a penumt tactory,

Park rommissioner Robert Mos

es was the chief witness for the op opposition.
position. opposition. He was ordered into court
by llecht to explain the $400,000
parking lot project. ,
' if 'i
Doolittle Does It

SYDNEY, Australia, Appril 28-1

(UP) Lt. Gen. James H. Doom

tie arrived here today to repre-;
sent the United States at ceremo

nies commemorating the Coral Sea

BatUe of World War JJL

France Bases Stay :
In France; Sez US

PARIS,' Aprfl 28 (UP) -The
American Embassy today denied

pointments would have to be ap-'a report that the U.S. Army will

proved on an. individual basis by scrap its supply bases in trance

the surgeon generais of the milita

ry services, -

while military care tor aepena-

The extraordinary statement

was interpreted as a move to
squash rumors that the United

ents has been viewed as a tradi-blates plans to withdraw Anierv-

tional prerogative of the military, can troops from turope. lt was
it is estimated that about 40 per made after a news story from

rent of militarv denennents are Heidelberg. Germany, said u. "5,

now unable to obtain medical care. supply bases overseas will be
in military facilities. j scrapped as '"potential atom
To broaden the medical care, bomb targets
the legislation authotitar the De-t The story mentioned Kaiserlau Kaiserlau-fense
fense Kaiserlau-fense Departme'nt to buy medical ten, Germany, as well as .other
insurance to provide for treatment; "sitting durk' bases such as La
of military dependents by- civilian' Roctwlle,- Bordeaux and Orleans,
doctors and hospitals v t j France.. .....





3:05 4:43 6:48 8:53 p.m.

r. .......

tke v.ost ASTcr::s::s




tistMJ, '



icouaawrcnat tiVi

, PMOucmi g


Ch ate omI fear tttl MHO


mm m

0.75 -0.40

cniKu bnan, cninsu ft
I TM TIMI: 1 1
1 Almost too latel- if



Mn ataa Hwi mxu tn

at at scan n mocnam nunc




werws M La Ma cam
Read story on page
giy E3ills
At the 46th Annual Canal: Zone
Crack Marksman Paul Stewart Wins Aqain
f-i .. B i :,. ..- ,-, 6 i, K ?- 7
DyLeon MUris


1 I


r- 1 '.!'StZTf- -- w

1955 by Leon M. Urit. Uttd by omingemnt
with Random House, Inc Distributed by NEA.

r B r w


THE STORY: Mike Morrison, an American
caught by the invasion of Greece in 1941 is trying to
deliver information to British Intelligence in Athens.
He is befriended by a girl, Lisa, who is with him
when Italian carabinieri demand that they show

THE carabinieri to their funny
Napoleonic h a 1 1 scrutinized

S Mike's card. They kept staring

- from the card to Mike. They be

gan to whisper to eacn oiner. us.

3 and the Greek conductors eyes
Z met.
- t Mike's hand felt for the pistol
- in his belt. He turned and looked
u mitciriB. The train was slowing.

"You! Sand up! Open your bun 4

. MiWe sot to his feet slowly.

- "Come on now," the conductor
'v i f. .11 T nf

moaned, ine irain m in

- get on. , ..
The Italian read the back of the
card, looked up at Mike again,
- then handed the pass back and
. : moved to the next seat forward.
. The train gathered speed.
- It took Mike many moments to
calm down. He felt foolish and
- disgusted with himself. Obviously
the woman and the conductor
Knew what they were doing. He re remained
mained remained ligid until the inspectors
left the car. ..
"I want your pistol, she whis whispered
pered whispered sharply.
"Stop speaking in English, you
fool. People aws staring at us.
Another studpid move like that
' .nrt vou'll land us both in Averof.

Now give It to me; we 11 never
set off the train with it.'
Mike gritted his teeth and fuss fussed
ed fussed like a small boy then reluctant reluctantly
ly reluctantly slipped the pistol to her.
In several moments she turned
to the seat. ....
n ic An the rail bed s 0 m e-
where between Amphissa and Le-
muM Into ms ,sud ,sud-ni
ni ,sud-ni kissed his "cheelc. in a
second he realized .the. affection
was for the benefit of the two 1U
i;.-. hn were doubling D8CK

li a it a tt-
through the car. ;
The balance of the trip w a s
, ipent in utter silence. :
It was four in the morning when
the train pulled into Larissa. Ter-
minal in Athens. : -; jf :
When the train had arrived in
" Athens Hiany of .the. passengers
attempted to escape aspectwn by,
ducking out of the windows. Most
of them were rounded up mme-
diately. Wike and Lisa spent four
nerve-racking hours before pass passing
ing passing the inspection desks and, when
it came, it came without incident.

- LISA ted Michael down apath
In the direction of frame house,
then swung away, from t onto an another
other another path that an through a
... It im-n trs. A small iso-
fated pump house appeared m the
midst of the grove.
She opened the door and enters
d first and ui a encnc
.75, .40
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Th$ Lott Story of a Prinem
in Cinemascope and color

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A dozen books on' one of the

rnls ranpht Mike's attention.
"Home at last," Mike said,
dumoine the sack on the table.
Lisa stood before him, as aloof
as a statue. "Lazarus who owns
this farm is one of our trusted
people. He is instructed to keep a
wav -from here and make" no con
tact with you. Yeu will report if
he makes any intrusion.
"Yes, ma'am."
"A meal will be left outside the
door daily after sundown. Under
no other circumstances are you to
leave this house.
"Anything else?"
"Turn your back," she ordered.
Mike heard the rustle of silk un-
derthings and quelled a natural in
clination to peex.
"You mav turn now."
In one hand Lisa held his pis
tol, in the other, his roll of drach
mas. She dropped them on tne ta table.
ble. table. "In the future, try to be more
discriminating before pulling a
Mike was completely deflated
"When do I see Dr. Thackery?"
"As soon as he is ready to see
"Look, Helen or Mrs. Papsda Papsda-poulos
poulos Papsda-poulos or whatever your name is.
I know this has all been a routine
thing for you but I want to thank
"It isn't necessary."
"I'm afraid it is necessary.
When someone does something
nice I think they should accept
thanks. I can tell you I'm grate
ful for mv life, can t I?
Lisa smiled and her voice lost
some of its coldness. "We have
been rude to each other. I sup
pose it was natural under the cir
"You aren t half a scold as
you'd like me to believe. I don't
suppose we'll be seeing each oth
er: so thanks aeain.
''I'm afraid you're not rid of
me," she said. "I have been as assigned
signed assigned to check here daily."
"Swell. . t See you wound."
"My name is Lisa."
"See you around, Lisa." 7
THE long black staff car turned
down Hermes Street in the direc direction
tion direction of Anton's Dress Shop.
"Do you really think, you are
CZ Students' Brawl
Aired In 2 Courts
After facine a Panama police
court early Friday morning,
three Canal Zone Junior college'
students involved in a ;rock ;rock-throwlnB
throwlnB ;rock-throwlnB brawl with a crew of
political "poster hangers at the
Panama Zone boundary, were
brought before the Balboa Mag Magistrate
istrate Magistrate late in the afternoon.
However only one complaint
that charging malicious mischief
against Manuel A. Carriilo. 25
year-old Panamanian, was filed
by Gerald Fox who alleged Ca Carriilo,
rriilo, Carriilo, wielding a stool broke two
windows t Fox's car which was
parked on Tivoli Avenue. The
charge was dismissed by
Tb incident which led to the
filing of charges in courts from
both sides of the border occurred
around 2 a.m. yesterday morn morning
ing morning and started in the Rochet
Yard area behind Tivoli Avenue
and wound up on the avenue It Itself.
self. Itself. The college group, which in included
cluded included Spanish-speaking stu students,
dents, students, encountered the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian crew of men putting up po political
litical political posters on Estudiaute
Street. A remark by one of the
students set off the clash which
carried across the Rochet Yard
into Tivoli Avenue.
During the melee a knife was
flashed and rocks were thrown
back and forth. The windows of
Fox's car were also smashed by
a stool brandished by Carriilo,
who was one of the men hang hanging
ing hanging the posters.
Although the three Canal Zone
students were kept in the Pana
ma jail several hours, they were
released and imposition of sen sentence
tence sentence was suspended. However,
they did not appear beforr the
Balboa Magistrate, since no
charges were lodged against
1 Dead, 14 Hurt
In Rhel Attack
ALGIERS. Algeria. Anril 28
(UP) The wife of a French Le Legionnaire
gionnaire Legionnaire was killed and 14 other
Europeans were injured when a
band of Nationalist rebels terror terrorized
ized terrorized the city of Constantine for
six hours, French military author authorities
ities authorities reported today, v j"
They said 15 rebel commandos
armed with submachine guns
swept down on the city from the
surrounding mountains. They were,'
oeneved to nave been native de
serters from the French Army.

doing the right thins, Konrad?"

servos asked.
"I believe so. Lisa must surely
know by now that her time has
run out. She will listen this
time." , f. ?
"I don't like it. She may run
back to the Underground with
the whole thing." .,
Heilser and Zervos had learned
from questioning the villagers of
Paleachora that Morrison has
been attempting to get to Athens
with the aid of a man named
Christos who was killed in the
raid. Although Morrison had ; es
caped farther into the hills, both
of them were certain he h a d
made or was trying to make con
tact in Athens. Everything now in
dicated nis contact would be a
group revolving around Papa-Pa
nos, Dr. Thackery and a former
Greek professor named Thanasis
"Good afternoon, Lisa," Heilser
said in a gentle voice. "Did you
see your cnuoren7
"Yes, I saw them."
Goes Into Effect
Over The Weekend
CHICAGO, April 28 (UP) A A-bout
bout A-bout 70 million persons will turn
their clocks forward one. hour
this week-end, putting their
lives on daylight saving time for
the summer months.
An Elgin National ODservatoryj.
survey showed today, .DSfj
win go into effect at 2 a.m. local
time April 29 throughout nine
states and the District of Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. The "fast time" will be ob observed
served observed in parts of 15 other
.states, and In most of the na
tion's metropolitan areas. 1
California, 'Connecticut, Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, Massachusetts, New Hamp Hampshire,
shire, Hampshire, New Jersey, New York,
Rhode Island Vermont and the
District of Columbia will observe
the custom of "saving an hour"
oi aayugni.
Daylight savin time is op optional
tional optional in Colorado, Illinois, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Maine. Maryland. Missou
ri, Montana, Nevada, New Mex-v
ico, worm Dakota, Ohio, Virgin Virgin-la
la Virgin-la and West Virginia. Some com communities
munities communities in Indiana and Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania will advance their
clocks ah hour, while others re remain
main remain on "sun time."
Gore Predicts Bill
Will Receive Okays
(UP)-Sen. Albert Gore
Tenn.) predicted todav th
nate will substitute his tin
lion highway, program ; for
$51.5 billion One passed by.
Gore's highway
run for five years. The-Democra-
uc program rrom the House
would run for: 13 vein
ine House yesterday overwhel-
"mingly passed its highway pro-
xrm caiiina for tax ncreases
on gas, ures and trucks.
Gore is chairman of the Senate
ruoiie wonts subcommittee on
tfink....... m 1 .
n'8vj5. ine enaie last yearj
yasscu uis Dm in preierence to a
i-year. W9.1 billion program pro-
iwseu Dy me president.
Senate action probably will not'
come ior at least two weeks.
iwo senate committees must
act on it before it goes tn th
floor. The finance committee will
consider the tax features and tht
puouc works committee the cons-1
miction provisions.
Indications are the Senate will
go along with the tax increases
in tne house bill. But the taxes
may be revised.
Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D (D-Va.)
Va.) (D-Va.) said his senate finance com
mittee will hold public hearings
on the tax provisions. But consi
deration of social security legis legislation
lation legislation was expected to tie up the
comminee ior a week or longer.
Bermuda Govt.
Gives Land As Bait
HAMttTON, Bermuda, April 28
tup) Tne Bermuda govern government
ment government today set aside an 80-acre
waterfront area as a free port
where light Industries can be de developed
veloped developed without paying duties on
imported equipment ana raw
Thp area, about 12 miles from
Hamilton, is part of the old roy royal
al royal navy dockyard which Britain
deactivated about a year ago as
a measure of economy. The yard
was the headquarters for the
royal navy's Atlantic and West
Indies squadron, and Included
tho world's largest drydock. :
Sir' Howard Trott, prominent
sermuoa politician ana caoitai caoitai-tst,
tst, caoitai-tst, said many firms had request requested
ed requested the use of the area for this
purpose, but were holding back
until they were assured of legis
lation granting them exemption
irom autics. v
The only industry in fiermn

da now is a perfume factory.

' .... vt-vA

ROB'T A.. ENGELKE fires a Thorn-,
see uhmichiMlu from the hip.
One of the outstanding events of
tne year, to residents of the Isth
mus is the annual Canal Zone
Police Shoot which is held on both
sides of the Isthmus alternating
between Balboa and Cristobal.
This competitive revolver match
11 "tae?."nuuy'
Over the years the police have
constructed two beautiful fire
arms ranges where police person
nel recieve firearms instruction in
the use of weapons, employed in
law enforcement work. The an
nual shoot is held on these Ranges.
Cristobal maintains the .,more
beautiful range," site of this year's
event. The grounds, with gorgeous
shrubbery, and flowers of many
varieties, are kept well groomed
at a umes.i" "
In addition to a fine brick club
house," Cristobal's "finest" enjoy
the distinction of having the two
largest bohios known on the Isth
mus. The largest of the two is ap
proximately 100 feet long by 251
feet wide and the other is almost
as big, with a connecting covered
walkway between the two.
, These are named "Rancho Ra Ramos"
mos" Ramos" in honor of MaJ. Pastor Ra Ramos,
mos, Ramos, Commandant of Guardia Na
tional in Colon. v ;
. In the smaller bohio there is
a barbecue pit where the delici-j
ous food it prepared for the an annual
nual annual shoot. ' ;
.Policeman Paul S." Stewart,L"of
Cristobal rang up' a score of 1S9
out of a possible 200, to win the
1956 Canal Zone Police -hoot, at
the Brazos Brooks police target'
It was Stewart's second conse
cutive victory in the annual match.
He won the 1955 contest with a
score of 197. v v :
Howard J. Toland of Balboa,
took second place with a score of
193, and Robert A. Engelke, also
of Balboa, won third place honors
with a score of 189. v?
put of 70 members who quali qualified,
fied, qualified, 36 policemen participated in
this years, shoot, one of the most
keenly contested of all times.
Stewart chose a revolver as his
Mothers Moire Pram
Ballle Lines From
Play Area To Court
NEW YORK. April 28 (UP)-A
brigade of mothers dried their eyes
and went into Supreme Court yes
terday for a legal fight to keep a
grassy play area in Central Park
irom oegmg turned into an as
phalt parking lot. ,' -.
The Mothers moved their baby
carriage battle lines from the play
area to the courts and won a
temporary victory. ..
Work on the parking lot was or
dered stopped. Bulldozers and con
struction crews abandoned their!
work after the tearful mothers
went-before Justice William C
Hecht Jr. to seek a temporary in injunction
junction injunction to preserve the play area.
Opposition attorney John P. Mc Mc-Grath
Grath Mc-Grath promised Hecht that no more
work would be done on the park park-ing
ing park-ing lot until the -whole matter was
decided in court. t
A decision on the request for a
temporary injunction was expected
sometime today after ooin sioes
present arguments inSupreme
Court, The mother's case is based
on an 1853 decree which said "no
encroaebmenta would be tolerated,"
in the then brand-new park.
Park commissioner Robert Mos Moses
es Moses was the chief witness for the op opposition.
position. opposition. He was ordered into court
by Hecht to explain the $400,000
parking lot project . ,.
Doblittle Does It-
SYDNEY. Australia. Appril 28-
HUFKLt, Gen. James H. Doom
tie arrived here today to repre
sent the United States at ceremo-i
jnies commemorating the Coral Sea

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WINNERS of tli' 1556 CZ. police
,r, :. J. Stewart, lit;
prizes donated by merchants
Colon, R.P. ,rV
Other nnllp rwrcnnnpl whn vinn
prizes according to the Lewis Class
system were Floyd A. Robinson,
Paul-D. t Richmond, "Jesse R. Get-
Military Dependent
Approved By Splpns
.- v-v t
' -
The Senate Armed Services Com-!

J, ." i

mitre has approved legislation toi w"s iireorms aemosirauon, con con-esta'lish
esta'lish con-esta'lish a federally-supported in-;8isUn8 of rin tommy. i

surance program providing civilian
medical care for military depend-
ents.--v ..Y-".v.-".,:''' v
It also would establish uniform
standards among the military ser services
vices services for medical 'treatment nf Ha.
pendents in military hospitals."
in other action vrstf rflav th
committee approved legislation per permitting
mitting permitting osteopaths te be cnmmi.
sioned as officers In the' military
Medical Cnm. HnwPVPr tha in.1

pointmenls .would have to be ep-'a report that the U.S. Army will
proved on an individual basis by scrap its supply bases In France.)
the surgeon generate of the milita- The extraordinary statement
ry services.- :..',.'-:-'..:--.-':, was interpreted as a move to
While military care for depend- squash rumors that the United
ents has been viewed as a tradi- Spates plans to withdraw Anieri Anieri-tional
tional Anieri-tional prerogative of the military, can troops from Europe. It was
it. is estimated that about 40 per made after a news story from
cent, of military dependents are Heidelberg, Germany, said U.
now unable to obtain medical qre, supply bases overseas t- will be
in military facilities. ; (scrapped ; as "potential atom
To broaden the medical care;1 bomb targets. i 1 -m
the legislation authorises" the De-f The story. mentioned Kaiserlau-!
fense Departme'nt At: buy medical ien, Germany, as well as -Other
incurinr tn nrmirlft fni lr.Bimoni."n(iinM iln.k.' k.... r.

.v f.. u ... .WB v .1111.11..
of military dependents by civiliaiy

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'." '" ''RANCHO RAMOS, the
ihoof to t) RoVefrA. Engtlke, 3rd,'
Howard J.,ToUnd, Ini h

of tie, William J. Cronan, Alcide R

Mauser, -Joshua A. Cunningham
Charles S Smith F.riarH It
Cain, Walter G. McBride, Clarence
E. Priest; and Alexander R. GeA-
die. .. ... .v
Members of the range board for
this year's police shoot were Ser Sergeants
geants Sergeants Jack F. Morris, chairman,
William E. Hnphpi- and ftpnrtr
"J. Rolh.- -....
"A large crowd of members of
the Police Division, their families!
and friends turned out for this. tht
annual police shoot They' enjoyed!
the traditional fine luncheon of!
lumuecuea ueei ana corom serv-
k..k . j 'I m i :
A highlight of this year's shoot
"' !"" ytawi
course firing similar to that used
for training agents of the Federal
oureau oi investigation. 4i
France Bases Stay
In France, Sez US ;
I PARIS,' April 28 (UP) The
tmsrlfin Emhlin trulow Hanil
o ( I V 1 1 1 K UU. tk OUVil a, jm
Rocbelle Bordeaux iad Orleana,

Urgatt kohio a the Isthmus'

. .. . .. :

TTHi.S"0T 'r. (I te, M,. R.' W.' Griffith, chief ef the CZ.
folic Division; Hoary L. Donovan,. Jiroctor of the Civil Affair Buroaui
,?,chairipio shot Ptul S. Stows rt mi Judge E. 1. P. Tottlman.

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