The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01863

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, MAT 8, 195C
FITS CENTS

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2678 CZ Kids
Get Salk Shots;
More this Week

Poliomyelitis inoculations
were given last week to 267 1
children in the VS. schools in
the Canal Zone, it was an announced
nounced announced today by the Canal
Zone Health Bureau.
or this total. 449 children re received
ceived received their first injections of
the Salt vaccine. 4
These figures Included the
dependents of both military and
civilian personnel of the Armed
. Forces.. - -' -.. -..-
. The polio vaccination- pro pro-gram
gram pro-gram will start this week In
; the Latin American Schools in
the Canal Zone. i
A vaccination team, consist
ing of a physician and nurses
'will visit the La Boca Element'
rv School and Junior High
School and the Rainbow City
Elementary School and Junior
High School starting at 8:30 to-

, morrow morning. -Inoculation!
will be given In

other Latin American, schools
Thursday and Friday at the f ol
lowing hours:
Paralso Elemetnary School,
Thursday, beginning at 8:30 a.m.
Chagres Elementary School
Thursday, beginning at 10 a.m.
Santa Cruz Elementary School
Friday, beginning at 8:3 0a.m.
Israeli Chief Says
Arabs Still Exlsls
TEL AVIV. Israel. May 8 (UP)
Israeli Premier David Ben Gu Gu-rion
rion Gu-rion said today the basic danger
of war between Israel and the A
rah states still exists because there
is "no sign mat any of the Arab
states really want peace."
He said a direct meeting : be be-tween
tween be-tween Arab arid Jewish Jppresen-
! ;, li.e ,I way of bring

... iug about general improvement
in Mideast relation and renewed
r his proposal for a meeting with E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian Premier Gamal Abdel
- passer and other Arab leaders.
The white-haired Premier said
also that "without a balance of
forces between the Arab states
and Israel it is difficult to believe
there will be no outbreak ot war."
' Ben-Gurion received this corre correspondent
spondent correspondent for the first interview he
" has granted since U.N. Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold flew
to the Middle East last month to
try and prevent war-breaking out
i. along the tense Gate strip.
In an appraisal of the H a m m-niarskjold
niarskjold m-niarskjold mission; Ben Gurion
Mid he honed the "visit has been

yy iisAful since he brought about at

- least for the time being, a cease
. fire on the part of Egypt and also
perhaps on the part of Jordan."
' But Ben-Gurion charged that A A-rab
rab A-rab attacks across the Israeli
WHr ince the forcing of 'r the

cease fire "arouse doubt in either
the willingness or the capacity of
Ine x.gypiin aiciiur w uisuiuiui
- order-on the Gara atrip."
Pedestrian Hit
By Drunken, Driver
Caused Own Death
"A felony charge against "John
' L. Doucran which would have
held him responsible for t h e
death of an elderly Jamaican

.- woman was dismissed yesterday

: afternoon In the Cristobal
' Maeistrate's Court.
Dougan was found guilty of
drunken driving. y r
The 48-vear-old American de
" yfendant was originally charged
with driving while intoxicated
causipg death or bodily injury."
' The charee was dismissed on
motion by District Attorney

R. K. Hazard, on 'the basis that
, a driver so charged must vio-

late some other., law such as
reckless driving or speeding
' which would have some bearing
on the death of the person In
question.
i ,The victim. Mrs. Delta Forrest
61. apparently was walking rn
the center of Bolivar Highway
wnen ane was struck by dou dou-tan's
tan's dou-tan's car. Her death was caused
police said by her own careless
ness. Dougan was not speeding,
, according to a report, and was
drivintr within the sne ed limit
Dougan pleaded, guilty to the
. cnarge or orunken driving end
' was, lined sioo.
Tokyo Rose Plans'
Deportation Fight
CHICAGO, May 8 (UP) -Tokyo
Rose said today she will open her
ngni against deoortauon in San
l rancisco May 10.
'he "woman, Mrs. Iva Toguiri
: -Aquino, has been living in Chi-
: cago since sne ten ue U.S. pris
on ior women at Aiderson, T. va.
Jan. 28. She served six years of
a 10-year sentence for treason here
alter naving been found aiiinv of
aiding the Japanese in World War!
u ujr uci uiuaucaitis irora lOKyo

Reign Of
Expected

v NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 8 (UP) British'Cov. Sir
John Harding today ; rejected an appeal for clemency by
two i Cypriot murderers, setting off fears that this Mediter.
ranean island will be swept by another reign of terrorism.
.Immediately after an announcement that Harding had
decided tht two men must die, th government imposed
strict security precautions.

All long distance telephone
calls were banned on the Island.
AH traffic was banned from
the capital city of Nicosia except
by special permit v
security forces and nolice na-
trols were alerted throughout
uyprus. vy. ;:
A curfew already In force on
omvement on motorcycles and
bicycles was strengthened. t
ine' two cypriot extremists
now scheduled for execution are
Michael Karaolis, 22, who, .was
iound guuty of killing a Greek
Cypriot policeman last August.
ana Anareas Demetriou, lound
guilty of. the fatal, shooting of
a British civilian last November.
Both had appealed their death
sentences to the Cyprus supreme
court, then 'finally to Hartting,
who rejected the appeals.
ine underground extremist
organfaatlon caUed EOKA al already
ready already has warned British au authorities
thorities authorities that if the men are
executed "we will retaliate by
killing several Britons."
Police SfillProbe
Accident Involving
La Boca Boy4
Police in the Tnnr tnria M
they were still investigating an au automobile
tomobile automobile accident in wheh a four-year-old
La Boca boy. Jackie
Camrl.o'l. vas Snouiiv. inmrr I
three day a- j ;
- The child.'Vho'waa'itrnrk hv i
car driven by Gersham T. Carter,
a Panamanian clerk working for
the Army at Corozal, is still on the
seriousl ill list at Gorgas today
wuere ne is suuering irom trac trac-tured
tured trac-tured thighs and a cut on the
head."-" y- ...
. a. .
Police said they were delaying
pressing any charges against Car Carter
ter Carter pending the outcome of the
boys injuries. .tu
The accident' occurred on La Bo
ca Road, opposite the stadium on
Saturday afternoon. Police said
the child ran across the road in
front o( the automobile. The im impact
pact impact knocked him to the center of
the road, rendering him. uncon
According to a report a respon
sible motorist said that Carter
waa driving between 25 and 30
miles an hour on his proper side
of the road and that he swerved
sharply to his right in an unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful effort to avoid hitting the
cnua.
Robol Age Vaik-Oul
In Coventry Avails
Sanction Of Unions
LONDON. May 8 I. "(UP)
Union 1 e a d e r s will decide at
meetings today and tomorrow
whether to grant official support
to an unofficial strike sagainst
the robot age which has crip crippled
pled crippled a tractor factory In Coven Coventry.
try. Coventry. -:?i;
The decision reached here to today
day today by the leaders of the big A A-malgamated
malgamated A-malgamated 'Engineering Union
is expected to influence the at attitude
titude attitude adopted at a conference
in York tomorrow by leaders of
the 10 unions whose Coventry
locals are involved m the strike.
Some 10,000 men have walked
out In protest against the Stand Standard
ard Standard Motor Company's installa installation
tion installation In its new tractor plant of
automation machines that will
replace 3500 men declared un un-needed.
needed. un-needed.
Management spokesman say
the strike was 'started bv "avow
ed Communists. . before we had
a chance to put our detailed pro proposals
posals proposals to the workers.";
Standard was planning to lay
off the workers made surplus bv
the netf-mx chines. The strikers
are demanding that comppny
out everybody on short time In Instead
stead Instead of lavinr off the men U
no longer-needs.- t-
The head of the Stands tr1
Company said In an interview
with the London Nws Chronicle
tht the strike, Britain's first a a-?ainst
?ainst a-?ainst the moot age, could have
been avoided. ;
''The unofficial strike was the
result of action b avowed Com Communists."
munists." Communists." said AUck .Die. 39 39-"er
"er 39-"er old heed of the romoa'nv.
"It ws? called p'"t tlw agreer1
ruls for newinj d'wtc
land beor we a rhonr
nut our detailed proposals jto the
workers.

Termmm1
on Cyprus

The threats were made in leaf.
lets scattered throuehout the
island.
The executions would be the
first sine widespread anti-Rrit.
ish violence broke out on the Is
land last year,y -,
Athens radio said 'today that
British authorities are convinc convinced
ed convinced that a new wave of attacks
will be unleashed by EOKA if
inese two patriots are executed.
The broadcast heard In Lon London
don London said that reports from Ni Nicosia
cosia Nicosia indicated that British
troops are taking op strateg'e
positions In anticipation of
trouble from the underground
organization. : ;
The trouble centers arniinri
me future of Cyprus, a key is is-land
land is-land in the eastern Medlterran
ean" which Britain now uses as
its most important base for
forces which can be rushed to
any danger point In the Middle
east. .
The island presently Is a Brit British
ish British colony, with a population of
about 500,000 persons of whom
about 80 per cent are ethnic
Greeks and the remainder ethnic
Turxs. : j
Tne Greek majority .wants
ireeaom now lor the Island, with
the right of ita people to choose
their own future.. This group
wam union wun Greece, i
The' British are, willing to
grant ireedom, but want friiar
antees for the Turkish minority
and ether reservations.
T!ie Turks, of; 1 i,;ali.Tn,i
Cyprus lies, are satisfied witn
the present arrangement, t
Sailor Fined $lCJ v
For Drunk; Driving,
Damaging Properly
A Navy man who crashed Into
a cement traffic post in front of
ine Baiooa Police Station w
found guilty today in Balboa Ma
gistrate's Court of drunken driv
ing. f
The defendant. Ouartermaster
3rd CI. Robert S. Warner, 33, wis
fined $100 and given a five day
suspended Jail sentence. He was
also placed on six months proba probation
tion probation on the condition he pay the
damages to the government pro
perty, .j.
Warner drove un on the north
curb of Balboa Road yesterday at
6:55 p.m. He was picked up by
police and charged with drunken
driving.
The sailor Is attached to the 15th
Naval District at Ft Amador.
Damage to the post was estimat
ed at around $25.

X, I
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. f
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yi Vv
' i ii i 1 f it

VICE ADM. E. T. WOOLLDRIDGE, commandant of the National
War College, Washington, D. C. (at the right) talks with (1 to r)
Lt. Gen. W. K. Harrison, Jr., commander in chief, Caribbean
Command; Julian F. Harrington, VS. Ambassador to Panama;
and MaJ. Gen. Louis T. Heath, chief of staff, Caribbean Com Command,
mand, Command, shortly after his arrival at Albrook Air Force Base yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, Wooldridge Is visiting the! Canal Zone for

two fays with a group of 40

students of the National War College. In addition to Panama,
the group will visit Cuba, Peru, Chile, Uruguay, Argentina, Bra Bra-til,
til, Bra-til, Venezuela and Puerto Rico on a field trip which Is part
of the school curriculum. (U.S. Air Force photo)

British, US 1
Atom Chiefs1
Get Together
PITTSBURGH. Mav 8 (UP)
Top men of the British and Unit
ed States atomic energy agencies
opened a tour of this nation's nu
clear projects yesterday with
visit to the construction site of the
country's first full-scale atomic
powered electric generating plant
Sir Edwin Plowden. chairman
of the United Kingdom Atomic En
erey committee, and Lewis E
Strauss, v head of the U.S. Atomic
Energy Commission, spent an hour
inspecting the hau-completed pow'
er plant at nearby Shippingport,
T .-.-v :j s in
At a later news confarance,
may hailed me. British visitor's
tour aa another step In strength strengthening
ening strengthening the "atomic energy part
ntrihlp between the U n 1 1 e d
States, the United Kingdom and
'Canada.'.. :
After arriving by helicopter at
the site. 25 miles, north west of
Pittsburgh, Plowden and Strauss
mounted a specially-built plat
form to peer into the huge con
crete vault where giant steel con
takers are being built to hold the
nuclear reactors, heat exchangers
and steam generators which will
power the plant's turbines.
' Plowden and Strauss also wift
viiit 'the" Af gonne ifiatiofial 'labor
tory at Lemont, til., and the Oak
Ridge national laboratory at Oak
Ridge, Tenn., v ,
'Plowden said the British atomic
program differs from this coun country's
try's country's in that nuclear reactors prin principally
cipally principally are being built for military
purposes. ( ;
He said six dual-pupate atom atomic
ic atomic station new ere undar con construction
struction construction In the United Kingdom,
with ene scheduled for opening
In October. Six more are propos proposed
ed proposed before 1965, he said. v
Strauss predicted that within 10
years, atomic powered electric
generating stations will be able to
compete with those powered ; by
otfler fuels.
. The Shippingport plant will be
operated by Duquesne Light Co.
and the power from its generators
fed into the regular distribution
system of the utlity firm.. Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house Electric Corp.. Is building
the atomic reactor.
faculty members, and officer.

Culebra Cut
Real Problem
Seybold
Stressing the need :, for the
proposed sea-level Canal to ac accomodate
comodate accomodate the growing trend for
larger specialized snips, cover
nor John 8. Seybold told a group
of Isthmian ennneers last night
that these new type of ships re required
quired required a "clear cut" through the
Canal. s i-
By that he meant that they
cannot be passed in either di
rection by anotner snip wnue
going through the narrow Cu Culebra
lebra Culebra Cut, i
Seybold, who leaves May 19
after completing his four-year
tour, spoke bef ore members or
the American Society of Civil
Engineers, the Society of Amer
ican Military Engineers and the
Panama Society of Engineers
and Architects at the Tivoli Ho
tel.
He spoke on the proposed sea sea-level
level sea-level Canal and emphasized a
gain that the project was not
only desirable and feasible, but
inevitable.
The Governor said there was
t growing trend for larger spe
cialized ships, especially ore ana
petroleum' carriers. With super
tankers now built to accomodate
rain as return cargoes, the
trend,, he felt, would be accele
rated' '"yy '...'.--
Accordlnr to Seybold. the dlf
flculty now Is that In the pre present
sent present 300 ft. wide cut there is not
room enough for the water to
mnvar-arnnnd. these shins' and
this' renuires a "tedious opera
tion with tuis to place iftera on
the center line and hold them
tbert. vi-T
The Governor felt another de
termining' feature In connection
with the sea-levei canal was the
question of defense. He said
everyone agreed that this type
of Canal did not provide ade-
auate securltv.. While a major
chanee in the waterway could be
foreseen. be pointed out. tne
date cannot be fixed.
After the Governor's address
slide drawings on the proposed
sea-level canal were shown. The
explanatory comment was prov
ided by Colonel Hush M. Arnold,
president of the Panama Sec Section
tion Section of the AmericaihSoclety of
Civil Engineers. .
Tax Evasion Trial
01 Two Too Truman
Officials Under Vay
ST. LOUIS. Mo., May 8 (UP)-
The government loday called the
first of 58 witnesses in an attempt
to prove two top Truman aaminis
tration officials guilty ot tax eva
aion consmracv charses.
The first scheduled witness in
the federal court trial was Ernest
M. Flinn, head of the local Internal
Revenue Service offices, wno figur
ed in the early investigation of the
Irving Sachs tax evasion case,
Matthew J. Connelly, ; former
President Truman's onetime White
House appointments secretary, and
T. Lamar caudle, an assistant at
tornev ceneral in charge of tax
cases In the Truman' administra administration,
tion, administration, are on trial on charges of con conspiring
spiring conspiring to help Sachs, a shoe brok
er, in a federal tax evasion case.
Sach s former attorney, Harry 1
Srhwimmer. is also on trial.
The trial opened yesterday, with
prosecutir Wyllys Newcomb, spe
cial attorney general, cnarging inai
Connelly received a $3,600 oil royal royalty
ty royalty and $750 in cash for making tele tele-nhnne
nhnne tele-nhnne rails beneficial to Sachs.
"mere win oe some surprises
in the trial. Newcomb promised,
"We will try to prove that the
(Sachs) case wss not handled hon honestly,
estly, honestly, and we will show you how it
should have been handled, how K
was fixed, by whom, when and
why,? he said.; s 5 yy
Guards Stand By,
Watch Jail Break
In Milan 'Italy
- MILAN, Italy, May 8 UP)
Guards stood at attention s
"distinguished lawyer" walked
out of San Vlttore jail today
and made the first successful
jail break here in 15 years.
Frencesco Boschi impersonat impersonated
ed impersonated a lawyer with a bogus beard
made with a shaving brush, sun sunglasses
glasses sunglasses -and a fashionable suit.
He simply followed a rrouo of
lawyers leaving the hall where
convicts can talk with their attorneys.'

Atomic Officials
Wait On Weather
To Blast H-Bomb
ABOARD USS MT. McKINLEY
AT ENIWETOK, May 8 (UP)
Atomic officials awaited today
the reports of weather experts
oeiore deciding wnen to stage
America's first air-dropped ex
plosion of a hvdrogen bomb.
The explosion was tentatively
scheduled tor about 45 minutes
before dawn Thursday.
Late last night, prospects for
kthe explosion appeared to be
dim. Officials said northwest
winds were still blowing at all
altitudes.
An atomic -explosion taking
place under luch circumstances
would mean the radioactive
bomb cloud would drift over the
inhabited Marshall Islands and
subject the natives to a danger dangerous
ous dangerous fallout. Atomic official re
fused to take any chances of
that.
If all goes as scheduled, 'the
USS Mt McKlnley, key commu communications
nications communications ship In the atomic task
force, and other ships will start
steaming for their positions at
sea off Bikini.
The H-bomb will be put a a-board
board a-board an Air Force B-52 Inter
continental bomber the night
oeiore tne explosion. At 3 a.m.
on the morning of the explosionj
ine eignt-jet bomber will take
off from Enlwetok Island for a
series of dry runs over the tar target,
get, target, v. : ..yv'. 1
The target Is a 100-yard wide
lighted bullseye on Namd island,
a half-square mile of coral about
is miles from Bikini i y
Prijenh Piano"
To US Art Gallery
WASHINGTON. Mav I fUP
The Ambassador of Panama, act acting
ing acting for the government and people
of his country, presented a Stein-
way grand piano to the Corcoran
Gallery of Art here today.
The piano, which will be used in
concert at the gallery, was ac accepted
cepted accepted on behalf of the art insti
tution by Mrs. George Maurice
Morris, acting president of the
women s committee of the gallery,
In making the presentation. Am
bassador Joaquin Jose Vallarino
said:-
"I wish to place special emphas
is in mat it is indeed not only a
great pleasure to make this pre
sentation, But it is also a very
memorable occasion for me. Nev Never
er Never before have I been a participant
at a similar event where a gift
was more appreciated nor made
for a more worthy cause.
''It filves me a most unidue sa
tisfaction to be able to present the
piano because I am confident that
it will not be a mere material ac
quisition to the Corcoran Gallery,
but that it will be, I am sure, a link
which will strengthen Our friendly
and cultural relations, a tie that
shall bind your great institution to
my country, and a bond that will
bring me personally closer to you.
and you closer to me, because it
may be well for you to know that
I bave had close ties of friendship
for many years with members of
the Corcoran family...
"In closing I wish to reiterate
that it la my hope that this 'gesture
of friendship will serve its purpose
to your great institution and to tbe
students and lovers of art."-
Bitter Fighting 1
Between French
ALGIERS. May 8 (UP) Bit
ter fighting broke out today be between
tween between French troops and Arab
guerrillas fleeing into the hills of
western Algeria after a night of
slaughter in which at least 200 per persons
sons persons were killed. ',,.
Arab bands believed to number
about 2.500 men split up and fled
last night after killing 17 white
men and women and more than
80 loyal natives in the bloodiest
raida of tbe 18-month old guerrilla
war.
The euerrillas burned out 47
farms in Oran Province and kid
naped 20 natives.
French troops rushed into the a-
rea oy neucopter ana irucx xuiea
at least 100 euerrillas late yester
day before the surviving raiders
slipped away under the cover of
darkness.
Most of the raids were directed

against unprotected villages and'ed anew in Algiers,

Wilson Denies

Soviet Airp

Outstripping US

WASHINGTON, May 8 (UP) Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson today categorically denied reports that

Russia is "far outstripping" the
" vtl; : Af w;ic-

taw a v T iijwii IVIU U al&IIUIG nppi IUIIUII9
subcommittee. Wilson also disclosed that: s ,; ;
1 U.S. production of B-52 intercontinental jet bomb bombers
ers bombers will build up to a peak of 20 planes a month. He did
not say when this peak output will be reached, but defense
sources have indicated it will be early in 1958 J
2 The armed forces plan to spend $3 billion for re research,
search, research, development and production of guided missiles
during the fiscal year starting next July 4.

Wilson's testimony came as
the subcommittee began hear hearings
ings hearings on the administration's
$35.9 billion military spending
budget for. the coming fiscal
year.
It was clearly intended to an answer
swer answer Democratic charges that
the budeet nrovide inadequate
funds for aln bower, and that
the United states is lagging be
ttiwi uujuuciiuu itiii mi guid
ed missile dwelopmenta ,,s
' Referring to "almost daily
stories" aUeging that tbe USSR
Is far outstripping the United
States in terms o a'r power,'
Wilson said flatly: "This it not
SO." ') V; ; S
He then revealed the 20-a-
month oroduction eoal for the
B-52 jet bombers, which cost $8
million apiece.
The current production rate Is
six a month. A year ago plans
were geared to a peak rate of 12
a month, Wilson saia, and were
increased to 17.
After President Eisenhower's!
recent request for an additional
$248 million for the Air Furce
for next year, the rate was in
creased to 20.
Gen. Curtis E. Lemay, Strate Strate-glc"Air
glc"Air Strate-glc"Air Command chief, testified
last week that 78 B-52s had been
produced from 1952 through A A-prll,
prll, A-prll, 1956. He said that 31 had
not yet been delivered to the Air
Force because of a fault in the
electrical system.
Wilson said that the Air Force
has had "less difficulty with the
B-52 in its early phases than
with any other airplane in re recent
cent recent years."
Planes that "are temporarily
held up" for modification will
be accepted for use shortly and
there will be no loss of produc production,"
tion," production," Wlson said.
He told the senators not to
base their estimate of U.S. air
strength on the Strategic Air!
Command's i lntercontlne n t a 1
bombers alone, but to consider
also medium bombers .Air Force
tactical planes and the "strate "strategic
gic "strategic capability" of planes aboard
the Navy's 15 aircraft carriers.
He said the Air Force and Na Navy
vy Navy will operate 37,000 military
Erupts In Algiers
Fleeing Guerrillas
farms. A notable exception occurr
ed in Tlemcen, 65 miles southwest
of Oran, where 10 murderers mas masquerading
querading masquerading as native soldiers shot
up a French army mess, killing
three soldiers and wounding five.
The bloodiest outbreaks center centered
ed centered around the village of Aln Te-
mouchent, 40 miles southwest of
Oran. Guerrillas set fire to farms
for miles around the village and
murdered most of their inhabi inhabitants.
tants. inhabitants. Trench authorities brought up
tanks and heavy artillery to sup
port troops pursuing the murder
ous guerrillas into the bills along
the Moroccan border. v
Resentment against Premier
Guy Moiiet, whose recnet firm
ness against the guerrillas has not
dimmed mamones of the "soil
policy blamed by French residents
for starting the trouble here, liar

n

ower
United States in air power,
M A
aircraft of all types, combat and
noncomoat, during Fiscal 1857.
And, he said, the Army has an an-additional
additional an-additional 4,000 liaison and hell- 1
copter types. .u.,i-
, i"' --
EdenllixeiDcmsrJ
"v -..,-- I , ..
r f
LONDON, -May 8 (UP) -Prime :
Miaister Sir Anthony Eden brus brusquely
quely brusquely rejected a Socialist demand
today that he invite Red China's
Premier Chou En-lai to Britain
(or talks similar to those he had
recently with Soviet leaders Niko
lai Bulgamn and Nikita Khruschev.
But, he told the House of Com Commons,
mons, Commons, President Eisenhower 'would
always be welcome." ',,,
Pressed by Laborite Harold Da Da-vies
vies Da-vies on whether he would invite
Chou, Eden replied:
"I do not think the time has come
when it would be appropriate
to
pursue tnis idea
Davies proposed an invitation to
Chou since "the chairman ofr-the
national Chinese congress has bean
kind enough to invite an all-party
delegation (from the British Par Parliament)
liament) Parliament) to the Chinese People's
Republic." fr
1 Britain maintains diplomatic re re-Utions
Utions re-Utions with Red China. But neith neither
er neither the Peiping envoy in London nor
the British envoy in China has the
status of Ambassador. British of officials
ficials officials repeatedly bave complained
of the reception which British
Charge d' Affaires Con O'Neill ind
his predecessors have received;
from the Communist Chinese.
Anglo-Chinese relations h a v
been particularly strained over the
Formosa issue, British support of
the western embargo on strategic
goods, and the treatment of Britons
in Communist China,
nprpnt Rpnnrt

On Veteran's 1

Benefits flayed : ?
WASHINGTON, May 8 (UPt
Sen. William Langer said today
that a recent report by a presi presidential
dential presidential commission on veterans
benefits was a "signed and seal
ed death warrant" for all ex
servicemen's benefits. y
The North Dakota Republican
said the report was the "cruel "cruel-est,
est, "cruel-est, most cold-blooded, con conscienceless,
scienceless, conscienceless, concerted effort to
strip veterans and their depen dependents
dents dependents of their benefits that J,,
have ever seen attempted in my
long years of service In the Sen
ate.': 1
Langer's blast In a statement
read on the senate floor was
aimed at a report made last
month by a commission headed
by Gen. Omar : N. Bradley, for former
mer former i chairman ot the Joint
Chiefs of Staff. V. ; y
The commission called for cur curtailment
tailment curtailment and eventual elimina elimination
tion elimination of non-service connected
benefits to veterans and an In Increase
crease Increase in service connected ben-
elite.

i



fAGl TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MAY 195ff

THE PANAMA

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KErcuM ia larrai Irom readtra.
Ithe mail box

SPECIAL FREE OFFER
m
Sir:
I have just seen the latest Issue of the Panama Canal Re Review
view Review and was Interested to see that It listed the TV programs
ol CFN. This is very interesting, for what connection does CFN
have with the Panama Canal? Certainly no more than HOG,
If is much, for HOG is wholly-controlled and awped here on
the Isthmus. v
Therefore, it occurs to me that it would be nice if the Re Review
view Review were to list the HOG programs-also. One -of our selling
points is that we promise sponsors 8 listing of their products
in The Panama American. The Review is certainly in agree agreement
ment agreement with thts arrangement, for I found several sponsors Ustk Ustk-ed:
ed: Ustk-ed: Hallmark, Readers Digest, Goodyear, Buick, Motorola, Pabst)
Philco, graft and U. S. Steel. This is very decent of the Re Re-vtejE,
vtejE, Re-vtejE, for nowhere else in the magazine do you find any mention
of specific products.
Potential sponsors are very lucky in this area, for not only
ate. .their products prominently displayed on local TV screens
fos-free, but they also get a free plug in the Panama Canal
Review
. Just as soon as I hear from the Review, I shall send them
HOG programs for the week with all sponsors prominently
mentioned. m .
L. W. Worcester,
General Manager
; Station HOG.
: DOG BOX
61r';.
- "Recently Disgusted Los Rlos Resident wrote in the Mail Box
bemoaning the injustice of one Canal Zone pilot's pplice dog
biting a small boy, then being allowed, out of detention within
24 jiours to walk in the playgrounds where our little ones were
at -play.
j" However, anyone who is familiar with procedure down here
well knows that there laws for local raters and thfc "pore
whites" are strictly enforced, and that laws for the elite (that's
th( financially ellte not ellte of character) are made of rubber.
When a member of the elite is brought before the law
there is always some fine, print at the bottom of the page with
"however..." This completely alters the situation for hlnr.
If we parents have any red blood in our veins we'll demand
that the law protect our children. My little boy plays with the
child who was bitten, and I shudder to think it might happen
to him.
It's an Outrage

h 4 U-J- iff c-i-

a I e ?

TJA En UE. f. Oft
C 1M tr StA (Mm. M.

'Henry! Don't get the children to excited just
before bedtime!"

at school
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Labor News
And ".
(lomment

This column has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Kiesel's staff iol iol-kowing
kowing iol-kowing a bedside conference with
the stricken' columnist.)
Comes June 1. Walter Reuther
may be duplicating his whirlwind
tour of India, where he made 116
speeches, in and around Detroit
For thousands of his union mem members,
bers, members, laid off during the change changeover
over changeover season in the auto industry,
will begin to get their first peek
at weir "supplementary unem-
ploymet benefit" checks on that
day and they won't like what
they'll see. Keuther will have a
lot of explaining to do.
ibe much vaunted "guaranteed
annual wage" will turn out neither
to be guaranteed nor annual. Dis Disgruntled
gruntled Disgruntled auto workers will discov discover
er discover that their payments will be
disappointingly small and won't
run for more than one month.
Unemployed auto workers in
many parts of the cpuntry will
be eligible in June' for jobless bene
fits from their states and their
employers but the heaviest con concentration
centration concentration of check-drawers will
be in Detroit and the surrouding
areas where layoffs are greatest
More tnan eight percent of the
working force there upward of
130,000 men and women is idle.
Highest percentage of these are
UAW members.
Here's what they will find when
they walk in to reap the benefits
of the higbly-pubUcied guaranteed
wage agreement witn tne giant
auto firms: ,:.
So little time has elapsed since
the companies began to set aside
funds to cover jobless payments
that lack of cash on hand prevents
payments lor any period even
close to the -maximum of 26 weeks.
Because the SUB funds are so
low, workers will draw payments
for a month at the most. After
that the company checks will end.
A great many laid off auto work
ers won't get benefits even that
long: Jobless workers with low
seniority won't draw any company
payments at all and will have to
depend solely on state insurance.
Luckily for themk jobless pay in
Michigan is among tne nignest in
the country $43 a week for 26
weeks.
The pattern is the same for auto
workers in other states exceDt that
company payments are higher or
lower depending on the amounts
paid' by the states involved.
For example, an auto worker
with a wife and two kids in Michi Michigan
gan Michigan who might have grossed $35
weekly with a take-home pay of
577.20 would be entitled to $43 in
state payments and $7.18 in sup
plementary benefits from his em
ployee's fund for the first four
weeks; This would 'total 65 per percent
cent percent oft his normal take-home: pay
as provided in the UAW contract
with the auto industry. After the
first month the company would pay
only $3.32 on top of state benefits
to bring the-total to 60 percent of
normal take-home .pay. These are
maximum figures, not what they'll
get in June.
In Georgia, that same auto
worker would get $24.18 in supple
mental pay, since that state pays
out only $26 a week to the jobless.
In New York, the firm would
only pay him $14.18 above state
aid, which is $36 a week.
The amounts paid by the auto
firms vary from state to state and
one interesting fact emerges which
Reuther is certain to exploit in
the future.
The higher the state unemploy
ment benefits, the less the auto
companies have to pay out of their
private funds. Naturally, then, it
is to their advantage to have
higher amounts coming out of state
funds. 'Auto Workers Union strate
gists, you can be sure, will make
every effort to have the employers
spark a drive in various state
legislatures for larger payments
to the jobless.
Don't discount this possibility.
Industry circles have seriously
thought of doing just that and they
have gained powerful backing for
this move, from president isen
hower himself. In his last Econ
mic Message to congress, ike
called upon the states to increase
benefits so that the great major majority
ity majority of covered workers will be
eligible for payments that at least
equal half their earnings."
But in one other mass indus industry
try industry Reuther's partial plan already
is being outstripped. The steel steel-workers
workers steel-workers will seek and probably
win a real guaranteed annual
wage that covers workers year
round and not just lor 26 weexs.
They did just that last year in a
oact with Continental Can Co., and
are gunning now for a similar
set-up with the basic steel indus industry.
try. industry. Dave "McDonald, head of the
Steelworkers Union, knows of the
grumbling within the auto union
over the not-quite-guaranteed semi semiannual
annual semiannual wage. He won't risk creat
ing similar dissension among bis
members. -Reuther,
too is aware of the
Inadeauacy of his supplemental
pay plan. He and his aides were
planning their next move even be before
fore before the ink had dried on last
year's contract He ( can't move
until this pact expires in 1958, but
you can bet he'll be seeking 52
weeks pay with very substantial
boosts in the amounts. The SUB,
to him, is just the first rung on
the ladder.
How hieh he'll try to climb only
Reuther knows and he's not talk
ingyet.
REAL GONI CAR
BAD AXE, Mich. (UP) -Earl
Rapson made an unpreten unpretentious
tious unpretentious debut as police chief of this
Huron County community. He
parked the city's only scout car,
left the key in the ignition, am ambled
bled ambled across the street and turned
around In time to see the auto
disappearing arouna a comer.
J

"Next Bestum

I) NEASnict,tC
it?."
NATO
WASHINGTON- (NEA)-j Noth
ing very concrete on making the
north Atlantic Treaty organiza organization
tion organization something more than a mili
tary alliance is expected to come
from the NATO Council meeting
in Pans.
This idea was given-, its first
official American endorsement in
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles' recent New York speech.
The project has been advanced
for some time by Canadian,
French and Italian government
leaders.
It will be discussed fully by the
15 NATO country foreign minis ministers
ters ministers and their advisers. Dulles
heads the U.S. delegation and is
spokesman, as usual.
An international commission is
is expected to be set up to study
the question. But little or no action
to enlarge the functions oft he
seven-year-old NATO is now ex
pected before the council meets
again next December.
If this seems like the usual dip dip-omatic
omatic dip-omatic slow motion, there is good
reason for it. The United States
does not want to drift into an ill-
defined international relationship.
The eeneral assumption has
been that the European aim is to
make NATO more of an economic
alliance. Fearing the end of U.S.
foreign aid programs, it would be
natural for European leaders to
try conversion of military assist
ance to economic support.
This idea was given some
BROADWAY LOVI
They say that lovers die a thousand
times, v i
Afraid some day the trembling
sword will fall ... i
That day when all the roses and
the rhymes
Are just a scent of perfume
down the hall; v.
And so in fear I probed your love lovely
ly lovely eyes
To see the thing I did not wish
to see, --'
And pale with terror I would ana-;
lyze
The words you' spoke the way
you looked at me.
At last I saw it written on your
face ....
That you and I were strangers,
worlds apart; x
In tears I told you none could take
your place,
No other love could mend my
shattered heart .
But new that all. my wits have
- baan collected i
It doesn't hurt at much as I ex ex-.
. ex-. .pected.
; r ; MitcheU Parish
Faces Out Front: Dana Wynter
and Hollywood's Greg Bautzer em embellishing
bellishing embellishing the Central Park South
silhouette at 3 a.m. ... The Bert
Lahrs relishing the verbal applause
(for his "Godot" performance) at
the Stork . Shelley Winters in
the El Morocco group welcoming
Doris Dowling, the bride,' back
to town ... Joe DiMaggio study studying
ing studying the Little Club's beautiful cus customerswith
tomerswith customerswith a sigh , Phil Sil Silvers
vers Silvers and his gorgeous Evelyn
Patrick at Lindy's -. . Phyllis Hill
surrounded by 3 beaux at Absinthe
House . Public Ebony No. 1 Nat
(King) Cole mobbed by fans at La La-Guardia
Guardia La-Guardia Airport ... The Tony
Martins lighting up the Embers.
Life is just a bowl of Charisse! .
Eve Arden and her Adam (Brooks
West) returning the smiles of pas
sers by on 59th Street ... Xavier
Cugat assisting his Abbe Lane
into a cab on 57th. Causing con considerable
siderable considerable legcitement
Sallies in Our Alley: Composer
Kichard Rodgers neat way of com complimenting
plimenting complimenting Lee Ann Meriwether
("Miss America of 1955") at Dinty

Walter Wincliell In Meioi

Thing to Scalp

- c-fy

Expanding Aims?
By PETER EDSON

emnhaxix tiv TIiiIIm' r
conference, buUt is now beueved
to oe an incorrect interpretation
of the American point of view.
OEEC the Organization for
European Economic Cooperation,
a Marshall Plan offspring now
functions effectively in this field
and it takes .in more: than the
NATO countries. The Schumann
Plan, European Coal and Steel
Community, and the EURATOM
organization, for develoDi no-
peaceful uses of atomic energy,
also tend to build up economic
unity. No particular point is seen
in trying to aupucate tnese eilorts.
in.. i.
une oniy international economic
relationship unorganized is that
between Europe on the one hand,
the U.S. and Canada on' the other.
But His regarded as oversimplifi oversimplification
cation oversimplification to say .that the. only pur
pose in enlarging the scope of
NATO in tn ti AmrirE rlnr In
nurope economically..
Where the strengthened NATO
organization is now believed to
have the neatest onnortunitv ia in
furthering political unity of pur
pose in tne western world.
..The U.S. would niter, such
political alliance with very defi-
uic icacivauuus.
This country does not want to
be considered limt a Furnncsn
power. It is a world power, with
aeimite interests in the Pacific,
in Latin-America and all free
areas,.
Moore's: "Well, you are not get getting
ting getting any uglier" ,, Jackie Elin Elin-son's
son's Elin-son's observation on Marciano's
retirement: "We're not losing a
champion. We're gaining a res restaurant!"
taurant!" restaurant!" Memos of a Midnlghtcr: Mae
West has released copies of her fa famous
mous famous nude to a very few. It makes
Marilyn Monroe's calendar look
Llike kid stuff . When Rita Hay-
worth arrives Monday (on the
way to location in Trinidad) her
fhair will be the familiar red again
. ine cover oi a mag ieaiures
"The Jackie Gleason Diet" Jack Jackie's
ie's Jackie's plumper than ever ... Moss
Hart s next musical, "In the Pink.'
will nave no big stars . Connie
Brigham resigned as understudy
to Julie Andrews in "Fair Lady'
Replaced by a girl in the line .
Barbara Fulton (of "Wish You
Were Here") will wed Ellis Gaines
. . Mrs. Sammy Fain, ill at Lenox
Hill, assured the composer of
"Love Is A Many Splendored
Thing" that hers still is. He wil
soon wing back from bis Martin &
Lewis score-chore ... Jane Fro-
man will establish Vegas resi residence
dence residence soon. Happy news for Dud Dudley
ley Dudley Field, Malone, Jr.
- IJidtown Vignette: Alexander
Scourby (a click in "A Month in
the Country", at the Phoenix) was
dining with show-folk chums .
He excused himself, saying he had
to phone a teevee writer, who en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed Hollywood success . "Say
hello for me!" cooed a starlet at
the table . "Will do!" said Alex,
"he's back in New. York now"
. "Please give him my re regards!"
gards!" regards!" she persisted . "Fact
is," reported the actor, "he's pro producing
ducing producing a. play" t."He is?" was
the shriek. "Give him my love!"
Times 'Square Circle: After an
upcoming performance of
"Waiting For Godot" there will be
a public debate about it at the
Golden Theatre. Fifty foreign cor correspondents
respondents correspondents (who viewed it
abroad) will take pari Critic
John Chapman's admiration for it
in a line: A charming fake"
George Jean Nathan says it's about
"absolutely nothing" . The wags

are caning it: -waiting for God

Raccoon 'Tail"

V

Furthermore tha TTniterf (
does not want to become tied to
tne old European system of colo colonialism.
nialism. colonialism. This country wants to be
free to helo former enlnnial areas
like Indonesia and the Indo-Chi
nese states in their new independ
ence. v, i
The nroblem of Cvnra enneerns
three NATO countries Britain,
ureece ana Turkey, solving its
status would be a natural subject
for NATO political action.
unionizing of Germany is an
other issue to which all western
European countries could give
their backine through unified
NATO political action.
: Eventually w. but perhaps' not
lor some vear Nnrth African
Dolicv ouestlnnif mtrht h rnnciH.
...il XT Tf -m-j .1 ...
nr nniu.-igujr Uicjr are 100
touchy. And the United Nations is
tOO bis a forum for taeklma siieh
local i.xueE
The United States does not want
to get bogged down in internation
al consuitatinni ir in ant nnt
to spend so much time discussing
issues mat no natu action would
ever be taken.
Basic to this whole concept of
expanding NATO's functions is the
necessity of creatin? unitv amnn
the western countries. This unity
is intended to replace the succes
sion 01 suiciaai wars wmcn nave
torn Elirnne anart nnee everv ven.
erauon, zor ue last lw years.
ot-Knows-What" The Vctn
Thunderbird crowd says Margaret
waning is getting a large rush by
Connie Codarini of the 4 Lads ..
Leona, the owner of the renowned
Victoria barbe shoo (on W. Slstl.
is moving it into the Hotel Taft
. Time mag plans a thesis on the
dispute ove the will of ill late
Mam fisher, creator, of "Joe Pa
looka." The present artists (Left
uoyie) nave a letter from Ham
giving them the riehts to it
Mococo, John Perona's pal (ab (absent
sent (absent S years), Is due back via ship
(won't fly) this week.
Curtain Calls: Lori March's pre pretending
tending pretending in "Lovers and Lollipops"
at the Normandie ... Wilbur' de
Paris' Dixieland rhythms at 'Jim 'Jimmy
my 'Jimmy Ryans ... Joni James', new
juke-box hit, "In the Still of the
inigni me a 1:01ns version
of "Cherry Lins . Peart Bai
ley's way with a song at the Wal
dorf ,., The talented Malagon Sis Sisters
ters Sisters at Chateau-Madrid ... The
snow-stealing of Louis Jourdan and
Jessie Royce Landis in the Grace
Kelly-Alec Guinness picture, "Tlje
swan; Elegantly dull movie.
The Bit Break: James HnMen.
just signed for the leading role in
"No Time For SgteV (on tour), is
me season s Cinderella man .
Producer Maurice Evans recalled
HoWen's bit in "Command Deci-
son," but he couldn't locate him
. . Running low on .funds, the ac
tor (while strolling) saw Mr.
Evans' name on a buildin front
He stopped into the Evans office
and asked if anything was happen
mg ... Co-Producer Em mett
Rogers recognized him. He was
rushed to the Alvin to. see the
tremendous hit ... A month pass
ed without a word . Then his
phone rang . "This is Maurice
Evans," said the voice. "I think
you're our new leading man.
Please hurry over" . One read
ing did it . Holden won it over
more than 100 candidates ... A
month 'ago he was so discouraged
with shew-business he didn t both
er to register with any actor's
agency.
Broadway Letter: Harold Gary

(Continued on Page 4)

I
j
I

WASHINGTON An ln.nnrt.nf
uciau in omiuea irom the story
the Justice Department leaked out
sDoui Trevor Gardner, the guided-
uusucs experi wno has been such
a severe critic of tha Eisenhnwer
administration tor bogging down
Attorney Oeneral 'Brownen'
boys tipped off INS reporter Ruth
Montgomery mat the Senate in
resbgaUng committee had for forwarded
warded forwarded iU Gardner file td tha lus-
tice department Implication was
that the senators wanted the Jus-
ace Department to check the file
tor possible law violations
But what Browned'a bova neg
lected to mention was that the
Justice Department specifically
requested the file. Deputy Attor
ney General Bur Rogers sent the
committee, a formal letter askine
tor ail its records on Gardner. In
other words, it is the Justice De
partment, not the Senate, which
is trying to revive the cast
This is in direct contrast to what
the Justice Department has done
in otner cases. The senate com
mittee heard conflicting testimony
during iU investigation of ICC
Commissioner Hush W. Cross indi
cating that someone committed
perjury. Yet thes Justice Depart Department
ment Department showed not the slightest in interest
terest interest in reviewing this- case.
The Justice Department also has
dene nothing about other conflict-of-interest
cases, including former
Air Force Secretary Harold Tal Tal-bott,
bott, Tal-bott, Public Buildings Commission
er Peter Strobel and Carl O. Han Hanson,
son, Hanson, the Farm Home adminis administrator
trator administrator in Montana. Under the cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, Brownell's sudden in interest
terest interest in Gardner seems strange.
As a result senators suspect that
Brown ell is retaliating against
Gardner for opposing the adminis administration's
tration's administration's guided-missiles program.
A stanch Republican, Gardner re
signed as assistant Air f orce sec
retary with a blast at the admin administration
istration administration for putting economy
ahead of defense in the guided-
missiles field. ?
Gardner's views are bannerlined
in the current issue of Look maga magazine.
zine. magazine. Unhappily for the adminis administration,
tration, administration, this coincides with Com,
munist Party boss Nikita Khrush
chev's open boast that Russia will
develop a hydrogen-headed, inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental missile ahead of the
United States.,' f
One reason senators believe the
Justice Department's move against
uaraner is pouueauy muuvarcu is
that the Senate Investigating Com
mittee, after thorough investiga
tion, dropped the case. The com'
mittee found some evidence mat
Gardner had conducted personal
business en official Air F o r e e
trips, but it was not considered se
rious enougn to pursue. i ici,
he wasi. not .even asked to testify.
IK( AND WAIT I R ;;
President Eisenhower was sit
ting at the head table at the Ameri American
can American Society of Newspaper Edi Editors'
tors' Editors' dinner. The ballroom of the
Statler was a beehive of activity,
as waiters scurried to dear the
tables before the speeches.
Suddenly there was a terruic
clatter. -,. j
A waiter 'had dropped a tray.
Furthermore, he dropped it not
far from the President. People
around the President jumped
Head waiters scowled. To drop a
tray at a big official dinner in tne
presidence of the President is like
a soldier oeina out oi step as a
crack guard of honor is reviewed
by the President.
The1 waiter, red-faced, stooped
and began to gather in his scat scattered
tered scattered dishes.
Suddenly" the President turned
and beckoned to him. The waiter
anoroached. Ike handed him three
cap new one-dollar bills. Beam Beaming,
ing, Beaming, the waiter retreated with his
dishes.
"POLITICAL" PROSECUTION?
The income-tax Investigation- of
Senator Berkley ("The Veep")
plus the trial of Truman's for-
12th President's Wife
ACROSS
1 Wife of 12th
U.S. president,
Margaret
Taylor
I Her daughter
Slizabeth was
- House -"-hostess
DOWN
1 Smudge
2 Incommode
3 Form a notion
4 Beverage
5 Hours (ab )
Tiny
1 Masculine
nickname
II New-fashioned 8 Body of land
Kimnuijw piew 2,eaiana
uaiuuiiii seage
enzyme
10 Penetrate
IS Little ball
19 New Zealand
parrot
IT Moist
IS Goddess of ..
infatuation
30 East (Fr.)
21 Affirmative
reply
22 Correlative
of neither
23 Violent dread
28 Bail x
38 Rowing
implement
21 Salt
30 Noah's boat
31Pattry
32 Solicitude
34 Pause anew
37 Natural ;
channel
98 New Guinea
port v
38 Bitter vetch
41 Table scrap
42 Conclusion
43dasv
44 Ascended
47Eluder
50 Bullfighter
51 Venerate
52 Cubic meter
93 Succinct .
12 Her son 29
Richard died 32
in 33
13 Seaports (ab,)34
18 Ever' (poet-) 35
24 Bellow 38
25 Unusual

i a. a w is : b r F
n p
3 5
3 nix nix--
- nix-- TZZW1Z
t p'T- " "" w
T .5 hb x T-A T ,.
3 ; 3 r---?
ar 1111' nTTt:

1:3 17asi!i;:sto;i
f.lERRY-GO-RuUuD

mer secretary Matt Connelly on
May plus the income-tax probe
of eight Democratic Congressmen
seems to indicate a generaL pat pattern
tern pattern i of crackdown timed for, this
political year :-t
, '.''"'"'jT
Shortly after ; Attorney ; General
Brownell took office he cracked
down on several Democrats but
they backfired.-Among them was
an indictment of Herbert BergsoC.
former assistant "attorney gentti.
under Truman for a conflict "of
mterest not: as lear-ut as that
which forced the. resignation of
Harold Talbott as secreUry of the
Ai Force or Peter Strobel as gov government
ernment government buildings U administrator.
. When Begson s case came up
for trial,' it .was thrown -t out
of court
Another indictment was brought
against ex-Congressman Joseph
Casey, Democrat who ran for the
Senate against Henry Cabot Lodge
in : Massachusetts, v Casey was
former government tanker imS.i.
foreign ownership. Again, the court
threw Ihe case out.
Owe Laltimore, though origi--
uj fiumaa a. Attor Attorney
ney Attorney 'General -Jaines McGranery,
wa v vigorously prosecuted by
Brownell, with a reindictment
brought after the eourts had thrown
out the most important part of
the case. Finally Brownell had to
abandon "the case altogether.
ST. 'LOUIS INDICTMENTS
More recently the Justice DeparU
ment has indicted Matt Connelly
and Lamar Caudle, former assist
tant attorney general, on a charge
of conspiracy in failing to prose prose-cute
cute prose-cute an. income-tax case. The in indictments
dictments indictments were brought after
grand juries had been- held in
both Omaha, and Kansas City. Fi Finally
nally Finally after jury shopping in three
cities, the Justice Department dis discovered
covered discovered that a St. Louis grand jury
was anxious to proceed with var various
ious various indictments. ;
Connelly and Caddie have both
moved to transfer their trial to
Washington where the events they
are charged with actually took
place, and because, of the preju prejudicial
dicial prejudicial atmosphere in St, Loui3.
Both will have, to transport wit witnesses
nesses witnesses a long distance from Wash Washington
ington Washington to St. Louis for the trial,
and neither has the funds to meet
this heavy expense. The Justice'
Department, however, has object
ed to any transfer. ;;
. V:."-"V 1 ''"'
Meanwhile, when the father of
Gov. Allen. Shivers' campaign man-
- 1 Ft! J 1 1 1
ajjer t' icxas was .uiuictea ny.
Brownell for mixing hog feed with with-good
good with-good U.S. government-owned grain
at the Dort of Galveston. Gov.
Shivers flew to Washington, lunch-;
ed with Ike, and a few days later,
the indictments against E. H.
Thornton, sr., and members of the
Argentine Bunge Corporation were
dropped. ,
Answer to Today's Puzzle'
a m j.
a a a a s
zouen ji numinams i
zriowaratne ss touon isonc.;,.
sheltered side 40 Drunken
Racer.
Vegetable
Dress
Operated
Dispatcher
Those who
attempt
carousal
4S Weight of
, India
40 Before -. i
48 Animal doctor'
(coll.)
48 Hail!

1 3 o 3
ILInIsi e iSyl

ii i nl.t. s. a 3 rl i 9
ixi.ii sax"ajiv 21
in v 5a y o
a olv 2 aTH
B 2 Nl 9i"i"-L9 i
M i vj' ,'" ii v a V
tilxl i ihImT hi i



THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

PAGE TEXZ3'

v.

I K.

v. -V

.

F

1
5

A LAST FAREWELL Mrs. Frank Wyatt, a long-time resident of Paducah, Ky,
, lace of Sen. Alben Barfcley in a last farewell before Barkley's body was buried.
member of the local Kentucky National Guard.

touches the
At left is a

t IAC08T ON BK1DC1
:v ..... J-

Bv OSWALD J ACOBY

Written lor NEA Service

WEST'
4759S
AS
MOM
84

ISooll.
1
8

L

NOITH t
:
V Q 10 7 2
4K652
EAST'
4.86 -T54S
AQ87
AAI2

"' SOUTH B)
4 AX Q J 10
4
KQ105
Both aides vuL ;
West Nertlk Eatt
Pass INT. 'Pass
Pass JN.T. Pass
Pass r Pass Pass

Opening lead J

Seven US Soldiers
Killed !n Auto
Accident In France

' PERTHES. France. May 8 (UP)

Seven American soldiers were;
killed last night in one, of the;
worst auto accidents in French
history, police reported yesterday.!
The soldiers were returning

from Paris to their base at Trois-

Fontaines when their car crashed
into the rear of a 15-ton French
truck. All were killed. .
Army authorities identified the

victims as S-2C Richard E Fouch-

Ilolher, 3 Children,
Maid Die In Flames'
Al New Jersey Home

DEAL, N.J.. May 8 (UP) A

lightning-sparked fire killed a

mother, her three children and a

maid yesterday while they fought
desperately to break through heat-

expanded storm windows in their

plush Mew jersey shore home.

Firemen said the five, had tried

to race to safety down a staircase,

but' a wall of flames forced them

to retreat,.' ? ,.-.v.::,'rvV,,

firemen Identified the dead as

Mrs. Estelle Redicker. about 45;

two sons, Kenneth, 13,- and Stuart,.

r.mV;ZTmI1, i' er' of Colombus. Ga.; Pfc.
5. The maid was not immemate-lfhaPM pnhortann f h.

Ailorney For Opera
Singer Claims Other
lawyer Did llolhing

CHICAGO. Mav 8 (UP) -An at

torney for the temperamental op opera
era opera singer Maria Meneghini- Cal-

las charged yesterday that a New
York lawyer suing her for breach
of contract "sat back" and did no

thing for 10 years, then decided to

cash in. . x.

The singer's attorney, Walter
J. Cunnings Jr., asked dismissal of
the suit which was tiled, he claim

ed, as a harrassing tactic. eder eder-al
al eder-al Judge John P. Barnes promis

ed a ruling "in a few days.

The New York attorney, E.

Richard Bagaroz, has filed suit

for 10 per cent of her estimated

one million dollars earnings over

the period covered by a 10 year

contract ; ; j

Bagarozy's attorney, I. Harvey

Tvinsnn. said the singer agreea

to accept a subpena in the litiga

tion on the final night oi her en engagement
gagement engagement there last Nov. 18, but
then left for Italy where she has

remained; He husband is a weai weai-th
th weai-th ttolian manufacturer.

"She decided she had the voice

of an angel and we were auius,
Levmson charged.

Senate Agricultural Group Waives
Hearings On House-Passed Farm Bill

WASHINGTON. May 8 (UP)

The Senate Agriculture Commit

tee yesterday waived a new hear hearings
ings hearings on a House-passed farm hill
in an effort to speed action and

have it ready for the Senate next
week." '-

-Chairman Allen J. Ellender (D-

La.) told the bill already has been

discussed "from A to Z" and "if ; vigorously opposed by Mr. Eisen

five per cent on wheat, corn and
peanuts. Another five per cent
drop is due in 1957.
Ellender and Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn.) said they

would try to revive a modified
version of the two price support

plan for rice and wheat This was

ARMOUR

CLOVERBLOO

ADMIRAL' Television

we have more extended hearings

we might as well forget about a
farm bill this year."

He said the committee will be-

. . .. ...i

gin consideration of the legisla

tion. Wednesday and predicted it

will be ready for the full Senate-!

sometime next week.

Several, members served notice.

however, that they will press for

features to keen farm price sup

ports at relatively tugh levels.

This was the chief reason Presi President
dent President Eisenhower vetoed the first

Democratic farm bill.

Sen. Milton R. Young (R-N.D.),
who is at odds with, the adminis

tration on the issue, said he
would propose an amendment to
"freeze" present parity levels for
two years.

Since farm supports are geared

(o me paray ratio. Young's a

mendment would tend to maintain

present support levels. Under

new panty formula which went in

to effect this year, parity dropped

UT.TE

' Would you like to play the South
band at game in spades? It looks
easy, doesn't It? You're off three
aces, but you should make the
rest.. ,. :

i.. J tit: i

if mcuiuieu. ( i ..

Fire Chief Georee. E. Woods

said the five "died of suffocation"
in the three-story,- 15-room home.
He said the windows and doors in
the white-stucco home "were shut

tight." ;!...
He said the mother, her daugh daughter
ter daughter and the maid were found in
one room and the boys in an ad adjacent
jacent adjacent bedroom. '.

Woods said the five apparently

were .trapped behind the storm

windows which expanded from the
heat of the blaze. He said the fire
apparently had been burning "for
about an. hour and' a half" when
firemen were called to the scene
about i a.m. v.. ;

ville, N.C.; Lester 0. Vincelette,

19, of S wanton, Vt: Pvt Arthur

R. Meuke, of Cleveland. Ohio:

Pvt. Roland Schlingkamp of New
Orleans: Pvt. Marlynn Omota,
25, of Bremen, N.D., and i Pvt.

Dencil R. Powers of Canaan, W.
Va.

Foucher was driving. Police

said the car's speedometer regis

tered 78 miles an hour.

Tt Jm't a miiev 'i It -lnnki. Tnj

fact, South cannot make four; the photo will he one of the pic pic-spades
spades pic-spades against good defense. The hires used by the White House in
hand shows the value of making fjjimg the "several thousand"- re-

declarer ruff, even when he seems

to have powerful' trumps. !'''
- West leads the jack of diamonds,5
holding the trick. He continues
with another diamond, and South
ruffs.; '--- v--'-

South hopefuiay : draws three,
rounds of trumps, but they, fail to
break. He then switches to clubs.
West plays the eight of clubs at

the first trick in that suit, and I
East holds off. East takes the next;
club and then leads a third club'

'foe his partner to ruff.
West leads another diamond, and
South ruffs with his last trump.
Now 'South can take two clubs,
but West saves the ace of hearts
and a diamond to set the Contract
- two.:- ',s j5';'""-i 't. '.'
- -v'-- .l-. .. Kjjn..-
South is no better off if he draws
y all' the, trumps instead of leaving
one out East will then 'lead a
' heart on taking the ace of clubs.
West Ukes the ace of hearts and

leads a diamond, whereupon fast
takes two diamond tricks.

South's glorious trump suit sim-

. ply isn t strong enougn to wiui

tana tne constant puncnuig
when the opponents lead diamonds.

' Eisenhower .Okays
l!3H Ollicial Pholo
(.' :-;ft ".V-s, -.' ..'(, :-:-:, ;..)y

- WASHINGTON, May 8 (UP)
President- Eisenhower yesterday
approved a new official presiden presiden-ial
ial presiden-ial photograph which is expected
to be used widely by the Repub Republican
lican Republican National-Committee in the

November election campaign

The picture.. of an unsmiling

chief executive turned to his right
shoulder, waa taken by New York
v Times! .. photographer George

Tames April 18, the night Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower broadcast his farm veto
-if message.,- i-:.--,--. ? r:,v -r-::.
v Three years ago, -before the
- President's heart attack, another
Tames picture was selected as the
r official photograph.

: While primarily approved by the
. President "lor his personal use,

quests for presidential ; p h e t o s

which pour in annually.

Asked 'if ltwill be- an' official
campaign photo, assistant White

House press secretary Murray

Snvder said 'he is "Quite sure

the national committee will use it

along with' others.

"PENTftON"
MICROPHONE
MIXERS

! No. 1 Via Espafis-
... TeL 8-0383'

Irn

$237.50 and up

There MUST be a good reason
why Admiral la the biggest

T.V. factory In the WorWI
MUEBLERIA
.(ASA SPART01I.

Central 16-19

'Vi

. . ...

- next ,to Encanto Theatre
CLUB CREDIT CASH

hower and Agriculture Secretary

Ezra, T. Benson. .'.
Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-N.

M.) protested a House provision
that would require farmers to cut!

by 15 per cent their plantings of
barley, oats, rye and grain sor sorghums
ghums sorghums to be eligible for a 18 per
cent increase in support prices.

Anderson said the proposal
would force a 40 per. cent feed
grain1 acreage reduction in Wash Washington
ington Washington state, 35 per cent in New
Mexico, 28 per cent in Oklahoma
and 28 per cent in Texas.
Sen. Frank Barrett (R Wyo.)

asked Ellender if hearings were

planned on such new House pro provisions
visions provisions as a plan i to include graz grazing
ing grazing lands in the administration's

lii billion dollar soil bank.

Ellender replied that no hear

ings are planned. But he said the

committee would "change its
mind" if it appeared that such

hearings were necessary.

FRESH
AS ALL
OUTDOORS

Sfelixs oCoves 772

qma

and if you love Mama, you gift her a
lovely gift for Mother's Day this Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, May 13th, and the gift she prefers
the must, is a gift from
FELIX B. MADUR0

MAIN STORE
No. 22-08 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1173

BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tlvoli Ave.
Phone 2-212S

AUSTIN 1956

THE NEW

DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
US COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
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V)

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Day-time fligbta and convenient schedules. : 'A
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m -Two. wonderful credit iilsna. :,.:- 2 ..: ..-y.

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VISIT THE THREE BIG PRIZES OF THE
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t:.t

P ;



TUESDAY, MAT S, 1JJI
PAGE FOCI
t WILSON SCfiCGGS
TZSBI 1X3 TI3 rcum
SUA
.1 Of BUIC1BA Wi
Carelessness?
, fa GEORGE IfTXPEB
SW.WHXTS 7 ASPHYXtATEO-SOME
fl A5 r3T IN rESAKCTWS 6 TO E Of ORE
6CK?ON DlMeSfLL LTT HtTJw C: K7V,r
X5UK B T 5l VENTURE NA9
r ...... .., nr L
mtifi that cwr coNSTrrurr csimnal
VOUKSALf TOP4. SOME T1MC...I HEl TJJY
5UCH THE PttSCNT ONE
AasTCCwer jftvm an wo rvn r-.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT, DAILY NTTVSPArra

i: vV'a-----, I j I:7theboysacs
' mint I ;STXI ICTONS

rt-

fTT WHAT TH-f WK0...7jAONd

J'

i.
iv

t
i
"Si

fJUSULLA'S POP

The Backward Look

8 AL rcRMEEB

""r" IM 35.. ONLY K TIN
mx- v U5 YEARS FROM viXffi)

PPMFMREP. YOU'RE 1

ai ;- ONLY 15 YEARS

TROM TWENTYrj

Wf2sJ$

4-. sl K

THAT
(WOMAN IS J

T.M. Da. U.& PTC

4tti?tfh

BLU BIINN1

No Sale

Like Tbatt

wm

kZ 1

y AW R16HT.

ff7

YA 60NNA BUY

SOMETWIN'ORYA V

TRYIN TiVKFGK

TH' JOINT f

I mump

AN ICECREAM

SODA.BUT

PETUNIA ONiy

6AVE ME A
DIME, SO IM i

LOOtOW FOR

ATOVJ

Kleiner's TV Notebook. .

British TV Star On Br

Content As 'Spoiled' Julie

Bt.PJCK KLEINER s
NEW YORK tNKA)-One"

of England s ladw and 1 TV 'f tars
. ? ii now the fait of Broadway. Julie
SAndrews is the delightful Eliza
jDwilittle,!-inA ,'lMy' Fair Lady,"
wllich should run;; well into the
rubf geological age;
J Most people think of Miss. And And-jdrews'
jdrews' And-jdrews' background as limited to
fataae work, but actually her only

.previous stage work was in "The

'Boy Friend" on Broadway last
scoson. Miss Andrews wasn't even
in" the London version, r

"I'd been cn radio and TV in

iLondon," she says. "I had my

'own show. When they asked me

!to come to New York for 'The

Boy Friend,' 1 almost didn't

I come. 1 thought I was too young

' I was only 18 but Mummy

said I should stand on my own'

in feet.
; There have been times when
'she's almost wished she was back
home. Especially in the spring.
; She's a real live "Oh, to be in
England now that spring is here"
tyae of sal.

, "At home," iht says, wistfully
looking at a tiny bowl of roses)
and daffodils, "we'rt surrounded j
by flowers in the spring. Wo live
t miles south V London and
. there's a place at the bottom of'

the road with a big clump of wild
daffodils. When it gets too much
for me, I fill this room with

.luacs,

't jr

m..

fucjrjucB Aire eh rezsxiw

-Reunion,
Eh.?

KZkSnX bLOSSU

SIE A 1

IN TO btt 5HDN. iKC LTM

BAZOO.! We IRICD 1 vNrp ,o

TU & MY

y-. 1 1 .ir t itlvfd

r V WW-1-

am sep I vftootff A
SHAON 7 AUOW

04.YES

1WI HER

BLOWER

vVEa,weu.

MEer

7

IX her MOTHER

Aixn oop

But Who Wont

T. BAKLXS

Walter Winchell

(Continued from Pace t)

(of "Rock Hunter") reminds us of

others who found the corns rough.

Frank Sinatra (8 months before

"From Here to Eternity") was up

for a part in a nothing called

Murder for Profit" They reject

ed him saying he couldn't play it

and was washed-up, anyway ...

Bui Johnson (male lead in "ripe
Dream") couldn't get a Broadway

role after "Banjo Eyes." Had to

go to London to be discovered
.i. Gretchen Wyler (six jrear

ago) was in stock at Petunic, L.L

She couldn't get a job until "Silk
Stockings" ,:. Katharine Hepburn

was let out of 8 shows (during re rehearsals)
hearsals) rehearsals) and lost one role the
night before the opening . Van
Johnson lost the juvenile lead In
"Hold Onto Your Hats" and was

replaced by Jack Whiting. Because

At Joison, the star, ditin t think
Van had sex appeal . James
Stewart (in S.N.Behrman's "Sec

ond Man" at $50 per) was fired
by the director. Said he'd never

be an actor. Pipsqueak voice, etc

and "always looked down at bis

shoes . Shelley Winters, hired
to play Ado Annie in ".Oklahoma,"
was let go after the landlords yel

led: "Get that girl out of the show

and send her back to Brooklyn!

. .. Rita Hayworth (at 16) was in
the film, "League of Frightened
Men," until a studio genius Mvrote

his report: "Pretty Mexican bru

nette. Can't act. Can't sing. Just

a dancer" ... Charles Laughton
(brought from Britain by Jed Har Harris
ris Harris for "The Fatal Alibi") was

hired after a brilliant talent

scout's report on him: "Fat, forty

ish and British. Definitely n.g. for

pictures."

j .PR. W7LUAM C ? OH! WEL, COHON"
S x "xk fNNis if jusr rr wait until.
YE5, WB.L, H&Lft i COME BACK FROM TOMORROW OR
I THIS S T flCaO?-. i SOUTH AMF0CA. NEXT WEEK
1 wonmugJ this is A t Musr seewu J some time?
V Jk EW&. ffL RIGHT AWAY.' A TM TERRIBLY

HO. TUB S FAR

TOO IMPORTANT!

I'M C&VHG

RIGHT t WEOuw

04 CUT! k OKAY

1

IT thc great doctor V
If ,' WILLIAM CLAYTON ENNH5, V,
I EH? HNWv! I WONDER WHW'jl I
A, THAT BIS STUFFED J I
SHIRT'S GOT ON tT U

BOOTS AND VOL BUDDBS
.

We're OH!

;i KSGAB MAKTia

JULIE AS "ELIZA DOOLITTLE"; A room full of lUacs.

; She lives in a bright and cherry she Was the best athlete In herihe works a half-day week. The
,T: Boy Friend," she shared it home town. Pawnee. Neb. other six and a half days, he'i

with another English girl in the pretty much on his own. But he
'cast, Dilys Lay. WHO'S DOING WHAT? Boa has a tremendous amount of cor-

j (Wain: The longtime favorite sing-respondence to do, he keeps look

er came back to. sing "Deep rur- mg for a camp sue tor nis oream
iple" on husband Andre Baruch's' of a summer camp for stage-

CBS radio show to help celebrate struck kids, and he tends a few

i -4

Ted Mack

IrisnMcCalU

their 18th wedding anniversary.

Dana Wynter: The new British
film star is an expert chess
player, keeps a standing date

with Walter Slozak, one of the

few show business people who can
bet her. John: Forsythe: He cred credits
its credits much of his success to his

! early vocal t r a 1 n i n g he once

was a PA announcer at the foio

Grounds In New York. Stan

Jones: The composer of the big

song hit of a few years Dacx,

1 "At that time I needed a room."Ghost Riders in the Sky," nowa nowa-trnatc,"
trnatc," nowa-trnatc," she says. "It was my first, days plays a deputy sheriff on the
.time on my own. Now I can ge-'ITV series, "Sheriff of Cochise.'
' along pretty well by myself ." ..
, She's been to Hollywood she It's il years for "The Original
K made the TV "High Tor" with' Amateur Hour," and Ted Mack
'Bmj, Crosby but she didn't care has some interesting statistics and
Uoo much for it. She likes the theories.
countryside around New York and! Statistically, its 21 years the

' hopes to take a place somewhere; show has auditioned bou.oov ama
. . rwn : ik.t -I .u ....

I tin the CGuntry for the summer.

!' It'll have to be near a river where
. .she can keep abo at "I'm a river
J i woman I love to mess around
i 'with boats." And maybe even a

j nostalgic clump of wild daffodils.

teurs. The? future that, of these

800,000 acts, about 1,000 made the

grade professionally in snow oust
ness. That's odds 'of 800-to-l.

Mack thinks "The Original

Amateur Hour serves a useful

. r ... i ...U k.

respite tnese occasional iwmgesi purpose u giving iwupw wuw

cf homesickness, it is far from a! a show business yen a chance to
'chronic complaint. get it out of their system.
. "I'd really be an ungrateful! "So many people," says Mack,
wretch if I was unhappy," she, have this great desire te enter enter-!ays.
!ays. enter-!ays. "I'm .being spoiled terribly i tain.- Many of them just don't have

by everyone here, tverytnmg i;me nocessary laienr. nnen imj
'ask for is done. Actually, I'm audition for us, it may be ust the
quite content" i outlet they need they get it out
. And she looked again at her of their system for good end all.'f
'little bowl of flowers. Mack, who sits at a desk these
.:: 'days for his entertaining stmt,
; There's not a stand-in around gets his "desire to entertain" out
bcn Irish- McCalla goes through of his system with informal jam
,'fcer stunts in the surprise hit; sessions. He's a one-time top
I show. "Shflena. Oupen of the Jun- clarinetist.

horses at bis Irvington-on-Hudson

home;

TALCUM ED TABLETS

BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) -Newborn
medical tablets, as well
as babies, have their complexions
and bodies protected with purest

talcum powder. At the Arnor u.

here alone thousands of pounds Of
this mineral are used annually to
dust medicaments whila they are
being coated. Dusting prevents

tablets from sticking together.

WO WONPEK THE
P12Ot-L-LOOK(N3
t31ANT PAN PA

: MAS' A .PLAVFUU

MRiMftttHit4

t

At

LB2

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OUN6LES of Eastern
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poktre6s where
ms can cavort
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Btl LBSLR TURNS!

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MORTY MEEELB

Mot Your Fault

VICK CAVAIU

WOPTYIWAMT'IOUTOICOWX I AWTHEWW'iou CAT QUIETLYj
IAPmlATEVOUKCOMINS j IN THE SACK SEAT WHILE I
AUONS WITH ME TO TAKE PB3WE fOKTHE INSPECTOR.. J
THETESrfCRMY I
H(peiK6UCENSEj M "Ny

V ;
ANPIPOftT
WANT Otl "ID THINK 1 l
IMBUMINS
ttXJ BECAUSE! V ' A1

- BUT PIP
. 100 HAVE TO
WEAR THAT 1
. CRASH J

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ESA0.TWI665 0RRY,&UT

i CmH &LtEP ANY DAY

I FEAR KY POOR AV6L6I?

FATHER WILL FBAMCE IN

ANNOUNCE HE'6 EN6A6ED.'

HAVE YOU OBSERVED

HOW MYr4ERVE5ARe

FkAYEO, and how

THIN AVYNECK

Yeah, your keck: has shrunk

lO ALMOST TH SIZE OF A
FlREPLUfi- iT DOKT

tfLOW A FU6EIWet0NE

" LITTLE RESEARCH ON

YitUsSA.AND FWO 6Ht

RACes.' WHEM

FF

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IT WILL

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--rrsr.-l HIM OUIT SMOKIN' &TAM7 MER BEIN
T'T SOMUCH-SH6 EVENAWlNUTELWnt
KEEPS Ttf PACKAkT WITH -EM, BUT ME HA
- : f filVES HIM JUST ONE V A HARP TIME BEIN'OI
'"' EVERVHQUR.eUT 1 TIME FOR ANYTHINa
f- HG WOW'T LET HER BKC6PT THlW
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f ''''

I- I

f'cShejeouldnVbear ot it I Nowadays, he has a nice life

V



TXISDAT, MAT 8, 1931

TSX rAKAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSrAMER
PAGE FIT!

tv.

)
A.

DoaaL.

mm-m

oaar ana yuienmse

X

134,

n

anama

or

Box 5031

A

1 1

lllost iitsanJing ;

7

SHIRLEY MILLION chosen by the American Legion as the
most outstanding girl graduate in Balboa High School lor the
year 1954, has been selected to receive the Canal; Zone College
Club scholarship award for 1956. Presentation of this award
was ifcade at the club's Spring Luncheon on Saturday.

FORMER PRESIDENT OF ECUADOR, GALO PLAZA :
MAKES SHORT VISIT HERE -T
. Th former president of Ecuador, Galo Plaia, was the
guest at the Ecuadorian Ambassador and Mrs. Hugo Moncay
Sunday before proceeding on his way to Quito, Ecuador.

Mr. And Mrs. Fred G.rh.rdt
ive Ctcktsil Party

Mr.' and Mrs. Fred Gerherdt of

Golf Heights gave a cocktail par party
ty party yesterday evening at their
home in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Dilfer who are the house

guests of Mr. George Pilfer of
Lis Cumbres. Mr. Howard Dil-

fer's brother. A group of the Dil
fi.r's friends were invited.

Bridie Party For
Mrs. Howerd DiltW
Mrs.. Kurt Darden'of Ancon.ls
entertaining with a bridge party'
today at the Tivoli Guest House
in honor of Mrs. Howard Dilfer.
,' ..'.4.' -rv:--.;v .;.(.. "fefr-.
Int.r-Am.rican Women's Club
Will Honor Mrs. Soybold
The Inter -American Women's
Club will honor Mrs., John S. Sey Sey-bold
bold Sey-bold at a luncheon and card, par party
ty party on Thursday at 12 noon at the
Tivoli Guest House. Reservations
may be made by tailing club
headquarters or Mrs. E 1 i s a de

Heurtematte, Panama 3-0566. or

Mrs. Beverly Friedman, Balboa
- ,. -'
Camping 'Trip ;.-f .r'--vi ':
Mr. and Mrs.' William Preston
Rambo returned to their home in
Las Sabanas; recently : 1 r o m a

CI Amy Bnd
To Give Concert
Sunday Afternoon
'Music lovers In the Atlantic a a-rea
rea a-rea will have an opportunity to
hear the 60th Army Band, Sunday
at the Fort Gulick theater. The

concert, scheduled for 3 p.m., will

commemorate National Mirsic
Week.
The concert will open with se selections
lections selections from "Bits of Old Time
Hits." Included in the medley will
be Irish Washer Women, Pep
Goes the Weasel,' Wearing of the
Green, Arkansas Traveler, Fish Fisher's
er's Fisher's Hornpipe and Gary Owen St.
Patrick's Day.
"At the Gremlin Ball," Morton
Gould's "Tropical" and Leroy An An-derson'i
derson'i An-derson'i Tiddle-Faddle," featur featuring
ing featuring the clarinet, will follow. ;
'Selections from the "Second
Suite for Military Band m F Ma Major"
jor" Major" by Hoist includes Mar eh,
Song Without Words, I'll Love My
Love, Song of the Blacksmith and
Fantasia on the D a r g a s o n.
"'March" will feature the Baritone

horn, "Song Without Words," the

Doe,' ami "Song of the Black Black-cmith
cmith Black-cmith anvil. Selections from Serge
Prokofieff'i "OP-99' and VFanta VFanta-y
y VFanta-y on America Sailing Songs" wiU
be played prior to a short inter intermission.
mission. intermission. The second part of the concert
will open with selections from
American Weekend." They in include
clude include Picnic-Outing, Evening
Stroll and Concert in the. Park.
The symphonic poem, "Universal
Judgement" will feature six trum trumpets
pets trumpets which will be heard from
backstage. .:
Morton Gould's Pavonne, Circus
Time, Bamboulla, -featuring the
cornet, and the Spanish March,
"Amparito Roca," will conclude
the concert.
The musicians -will be assisted
byjhe 60th Army band) choral
'group, recent winners in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Area Entertainment Contest.
The general public is invited to
the Sunday concert. There will be
10 admission charge.

camping trip,
three days.

They were gone

Change Of Residence

Mr. and Mrs. E. G, Bromilow
will be at home to their friends, at

their new residence on Avemda

Maunuel Hurtado, La Cresta. They
may be reached t Panama 3-

6928- ,' W,

i

in

.. f H-1 1 1 jj
Return From Euroo.

The Minister of Labor and Pub Public
lic Public Health and Mrs. Gonzalez Ruiz,

have returned from a trip to Eu Europe
rope Europe where Dr. Gohzalez Ruiz at

tended the Seminar of Public

Health Education and the World

Assembly of Health.
Korofs Leaving For
The United Stales

' Mrs; Ernest Koref of Panama is
leaving Thursday night by plane

for a month's vacation to be spent
in Detroit and New York. Mr. Ko

ref is -making a business trip to

Texas and expects to be gone a

few days.

Pacific Side Guest Feted "

-The : Ambassador s of Colombia
and Mrs. Raul H. Barrios spent a

few days in Colon as the house

guests of the Governor of Colon
and Mra. Jose Maria ., Gonzales.
While on .the Atlantic Side the Am

bassador -ana Mrs. Barrios were

entertained by their hosts with

dinner in their honor at the Wash

ington Hotel and at a luncheon at

the Strangers Club given them by

the Military Attache of Colombia

and Mrs. JL da Barrera. ,
Roar Admiral And Mrs. ...

Milton E. Miles Loavo Tomorrow

After a tour of duty lasting sev

eral years the Commandant of the

15th Maval District. Milton E.

Miles and Mrs. will leave by ship

tomorrow morning xor rsew York

'MOTHERS!

Tea And Gift Shower Honors
Mist Armolla Morkol

Miss Amelia. MerVel was the

guest of honor at tea and gift

shower given by airs, uoraon

Dilton on Saturday afteroon in

the Garden Room of the Tivoli

Guest House. Other guests were

Miss Rachael Martindale, -Miss

Lorena Bauckus, Miss Kay Sheets,

Mrs. Elizabeth Sheets, Mrs. W. E.

Tankersler. Miss Betty Hennon,

Miss Berverly Tibbetts, Mrs. tan

Waring, Mrs. George Kuey, Mrs,

A.' C Henderson, Mrs. L. w,

Thomas. Mrs. J. D. Little. Mrs.

Marea Duncan, Mrs. J. c. martin,

Mrs. Lenore Carlton, and Mrs
Cross. .- .-;'

The occasion for the tea was the

approaching marriage of M i t s
Merkel to Master Sergeant John

Herrmann which will take place

May 19 at the i t. Amador tna
pel. :

Harriot Smith Celebrated

Birthday

Harriet V. Smith celebrated ner

sixth birthday on Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon with a party at the family

residence on Almond Street, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, She is the daughter of Mr

Arthur L. Smith.

The party was held in the base

ment gaily decorated with paper

streamers and multicolored bal

loons. The birthday cake and a;

large bowl of pink carnations were
the main focus of attention on the
refreshment- table. Miniature
"Cinderella" slipers were the

place favors..

The young guests had a happy

time with large crepe-paper hats,

balloon whistles, and snappers. Ka

ren Chase won first prize in pin

the tau on the donkey" and Diana

Hakey received aprize for the

best "stunt." Each guest had her

fortune told.

Guests were Dorothy and Katy

Allen. Elss. Laura, and rnsciua

Barnhart, Cynthia Boukalis, Chris-
. m i rr . a

line uinono, xwaren luarcia ana

Suzanne Chase. Kathy Doland.

Becky Fall, Susie Flowers, Barba Barbara
ra Barbara and Diana Hakey, Susie Hal-

lev. Marilyn Hare. Kathy and Gin

ger Hoyle, Carol and Linda Kapi-j

nos Maureen juueher, ueima

Putaturo, Diane and Susie Soyster

and Catherine Williams". -u

The hostess was assisted by

Mrs. Elizabeth B. Gray, Mrs

Mary Kelleher, Mrs. Maurice Kal
leher, and Mrs. Marge Williams.

, (teniinned on Page t)

Un Dislr.ce LoYCf

S;;:;jAIPi7u7.!d!
ByEhsinenlRha

CAIRO, May I (UP) Radio an

nouncer Carroll Pedersdn aave

gold engagement ring today to the

pretty-Egyptian girl he travelled

s.ooo miles to marry.
e son 2K. i Unas. (, fit.

22, for the first time Sunday. He

met green-eyed Laurence Shaker,

naa proposed to ner By letter in a

17-month long-distance courtship

tnat grew irom his meeting with
her brother in California.
Pederson took bis fiance to the

Great Pyramid of Cheops to place

tne engagement ring on ner fing finger.

"This pyramid is a symbol of

our Tomance, he told a reporter.

"Just as. it has stood thousands

of years, so will our love be

permanent. v 'fi

The two went for a camel ride

around the pyramid and Sphinx

;"This is the happiest day of my
life," Miss Shaker said. "We love

each other and I know we will be

happy together."

The couple plan to be married
within two .weeks in Cairo's All
Saints Cathedral. They will return
to California after honeymooning
at a Mediterranean resort.

US ARCarib School

HasGrown

Since It First Began In 1949

ielb

Flanking the Stars and Stripes

on Armed Forces Day at Fort
Gulick will ebe the colors of 20
Latin American countries a sum sum-bol
bol sum-bol of the success of the Army's

mission in the Canal Zone.

Just seven years ago hwen the

U.S. Army Caribbean School was
founded on the Atlantic Sidcr of the

Isthmus, Latin American 'was re

presented by 11 countries. Since

that time, 20 nations south of the

Rio Grande have combined to en enroll
roll enroll more than 5,000 officers ca

dels and enlisted men in the
School's eight instructional divi

sions.

The school's yearly enrollment

has jumped eight-fold since in
struction was first begun in 1949.

Graduation figures for the first

year totaled 268 students. In com comparison.
parison. comparison. Col. John J.Davis com

mandant, expects more than 2,000

Central and South American stu

dents to be graduated .in the cur

rent year. ,c ? v

Along with the increase in en

rollment, another trend has de

veloped in recent years. In addi

tion to classes in Spanish for La

tin American students, the USAR

CAR IB School presented Instruc

tion, in English, to U. S. Army
personnel. U. S. Army officers and

enlisted men outnumbered weir

Central and South American coun counterparts
terparts counterparts two-to-one until last year.

"The pendulum has swung the

other way, however," remarked
Colonel Davis," and now we are

providing instruction for far more
Latin American personnel than
before. In fact," he continued, "we
have discontinued nearly all of our

courses for U. S. students.

The Army's mission at Fort
Gulick's Latin American school
Is to provide tactical and tech technical
nical technical training in Spanish, to all
the armies of the Americas. To
accomplish the task, the school
operates eight instructional di divisions.
visions. divisions. Directed by Mai Leo V. Hayes,

the artillery division conducts sev seven
en seven and nine-week courses, in

AAA automatic weapons" and
fire direction center study," re

spectively.

Officers and enlisted men are

on hand continually for automo automotive
tive automotive training. Capt. John E. Mc

Caffrey, directs, bis Spanish-speak-ins
instructors in presentation of

"motor officer" and -wneeiea ve

hicle mechanics" courses.

Officers rename from major to

brigadier general have enrolled in

the School s commana ana siau

division. Supervised by Lt. Col.

Robert H. Townsend. division la

cultv provide instructors for "field

grade officers" and "special com

mand and atari" students.

Instruction also is offered by the

Srhnnl'i communications, e g l

neer,. food service, military police

and; infantry .weapons and tactics

division. Military Police courses
are the most popular with the

Latin American Armies.

J( Pvli Jj i ,r 4
To y i ixfj U
r-; L (M- ... i ;
ht u'V4 j. ,:!, :
- -

IF your hostess says she doesn't

neea your pern tn the kitchen, as

sume that she means what she
says. The guest who insists on be being
ing being helpful often ends up by just

ucing id uie way, i
A safe rale is: Never follow
your hostess to the kitchen unless
yon have asked if yon can help
and she has answered "Yes."

Relieve Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this Medicated wayi
No unmedicated powder can ft ft-liev
liev ft-liev your baby's Diaper Kash.
Diaper Cftae. Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Amman
Powder doesf
For Ammens is specially medU
cated to toothe. protect and help
heal 'irritated skin, Absorbs mors
ture wonderfully and is so soft,
it promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against further
Irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.
WW Try Ammens at our ex.
pervse! For fril size Can absolutejy
free.- send a postcard with your
name and address to Dept. GK,
Bristol Myers Co Hillside, N.
Wfter expires Dec. 31. 1956.)

3

r

Your BABY...

deserves the best! ...

For relief of skin irritations and prickly
heat., .For protection of his refreshing
comfort. . MEXSANA POWDER.

YOU fonc you)

are subject to prickly heat...
skin rashes. ... chafe. . skin
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Everyone...
Wfio has tried Mexsana
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firms confirms that it is smoother

because of its starch base. That is why it is

more cooling and gives more relief.

Medicated Powder

MEXSANA
SOOTHING, REFRESHING
DEODORANT.

A COMBINATION of 20 Latin American flars and' multi-colored
uniforms set the stage for periodic graduation ceremonies
at the U. S. Army Caribbean School at Fort Gulick. Col. John -J.
Davis, center, School commandant, offers a diploma and his
congratulations to a Haitian cadet on completion of a military
police course. Capt. Jack W. SpilUr, MP division chief, looks on.
.;'-:'- (U.S. Army photo)

MEETINGS

l:Z9

i Technologists will meet, at

jp.m. on Wednesdey at the Boanl
of 1'ealth Laboratory. Oorgs't
sHosp tal. Matters of business 33
ibe discussed and a program of

movies given.

Lna Msttr tr bicl-nta. la una
tolun item 14 evtunilte l t pe pe-orillcB
orillcB pe-orillcB Im tn4 mttt4 Hf
he box minbcn Ifcletf tmUy in "8 "8-cial
cial "8-cial and Odwswiw," m 4rlittrd
kjr ha4 to ih Mtk. KoUtm
Bwriinp canml k arrrplnl oj Ul

IV.1

Allentic Region
Local 900 AFL-CIO To

Mf. Nesbit Alexis,, Regional Or Organizer,
ganizer, Organizer, Atlantic Region Local 909

AFL-CIO announced today t h a 1 1
there will be a regular monthly j
regional meeting of the Atlantic!
Region on Friday, beginning at
7:30 p.m. Reports of interest will
be given by officials of the Admin Administrative
istrative Administrative Committee, also there
will be discussions on wage in-'
creases. Highlight of this meeting
will be the item "membership par participation"
ticipation" participation" wherein all will be ask asked
ed asked to give their ideas and sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions. Ail local raters and
friends are invited to attend. I

Isthmian Society Of Medical
Technologists T. Meet j
The Isthmian Society of Medical

Grids rcost

faittis location

an

2000 spotless rooms

Sensible ratn Include radio
Mmy rooms with Televisiea
-jM""' HOTIt
'ii"t NEW YORK
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY

bit Minn: THCTAt'T

V

US To Give Allies $500 Million
In 'Advanced Weapons' This Year

WASHINGTON, May 8 (UP) (UP)-Foreign
Foreign (UP)-Foreign aid chief John B. Hollis-

ter said yesterday the administra

tion plans to give America's al allies
lies allies 500 million dollars worth of
"advanced weapons" in the next

tiscal year.

Defense sources said the mon

ey would be used to strengthen the
air defense of weatern Europe.
They indicated the weapons would
include the Nike anti-aircraft mis missile,
sile, missile, new supersonic fighter
planes,, and a unified air raid
warning system.

President Eisenhower hinted as

much when he disclosed, in a sep

arate report, that the U n i t e d
States shipped 900 million dollars

worth of weapons to allies in Eu Europe
rope Europe and the Far East during the
last half of 1955.

He told Congress weapons like

the Nike, Corporal, Honest John
and Matador guided missiles were
sent to Europe "in increasing
quantities" for use by U. S.
troops. All can be equipped with

atomic warneaas.
Mr. Eisenhower said this coun country
try country now plans to provide its Eu European
ropean European allies with certain types of
modern weapons already being
furnished U.S. troops abroad. f
- Hollister made his statement to
the Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee
mittee Committee in support ot an adminis administration
tration administration drive for congressional ap approval
proval approval of its $4,900,00000 f o r r-cigh
cigh r-cigh aid program for the fiscal
year starting next July 1.

The administration request is
$2,200,000,000 more than Congress
voted last year. There is consider considerable
able considerable opposition In Congress to the
size of the request and to the ad administration's
ministration's administration's plan for a 1 o n g g-rage
rage g-rage foreign aid program.
Meanwhile, spokesmen for the
AFL-CIO and Americans for Dem

ocratic Action urged the House

Foreign Affairs Committee to ap

prove Mr. Eisenhower s request
for authority to spend 100 million
dollars a year for 10 years on
long-range projects. j

Andrew J. Biemiller of the
AFL-CIO said this action would

assure "a measure of continuity"!

in me ioreign am program. Rob Robert
ert Robert R. Nathan, chairman of the

ADA executive committee, sup-1

ponea me long-range request but
criticized the administration for
failing to expand the foreign aid
program.
Hollister told the Senate group
about 500 million dollars of : the
$4,900,000,000 "request is 'ear 'earmarked
marked 'earmarked for "an initial increment
of advanced weapons for c o u n n-tries
tries n-tries which can use such weapons
effectively in the Free World de defense
fense defense effort."
He said the program will "coun "counter
ter "counter the growing potential of Com Communist
munist Communist forces." He said the "ad "advanced,
vanced, "advanced, weapons" will be allocated
"in the manner best adapted to ad advance
vance advance Free World and United
States security."

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f AGE SIX T TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN raPETEXDEXT DAHT CTWSPAPEB ' ' TTESDAY, MAT I, I95J 1

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H"STREET, PANAMA
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parquo Leferro f Street V
FARMACIA "SAS"
. .. Via rortaa 111 .. ...v-
L1BRERIA PRECIADO
t Itml No. U
.
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
.. ,v,l Utter? runs v j
' 'V"'' '"CA8A ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U U Cartaseullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
-. No. M!W Stmt
MORRISON
m of July At J tL
LEWIS SERVICE
At TtveH He. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S
. tuutorAvo. s ?
' FARMACIA LUX
- i 1M Ceotral AniM
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Fee. do to Ossa Ave. No. 41
f FOTO DOMY
V Justo Aroormona Ave. and 8 Itf
FARMACIA VAN-DER-D.JS
M Strati Me. S
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS x
7
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via EspaAa Ave.
12 WORDS'

iJ6 r- n I i

t f

COMMERCIAL b

' PROFESSIONAL
i CAN All ZONX rOLTOJNlC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. CX. FABRE6A. 0.0.$.
DR. IU AVIU JR, M.D.
feoaoshe Iwm Scbeot rUvsieuxnw
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
fhono ranama 1-0551
TRANSPORT! BAXTER. S.A.
Pocket- Shippers Movers
sml -62,
taaro Riding at -PANAMA
RIDING SCHOOL
Riding w W"J
1 to 5 p.m. Phane
, of bt oppowimo"
. wi wIU reHeve Tour"
FOOT-TROUBLE
com, eaUousets. naUs
-CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Scholia trained)
0RTEPED1A NAC10NAL
It Jnate Anseatena Ph. S-X2IT
PanCanal Asks Bids
On Two Repair Jobs
Bids for repairs and renovation
f the Storehouse Building No. 28,
which houses the office of the su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of storehouses and to
the floors of the Santa Cruz Serv Service
ice Service Center in Gamboa are now be being
ing being aolicited by the Panama Canal

..Company. .. v.v.:. j
Bids on the tjirjrprojects i re
scheduled to be opened Thursday
morning in the Administration
Building at Balbo Heights.
Work on tha storehouse building
-,;n tnoiuH tha installation ol an

asphalt tile floor i the office" of
the Superintendent,' nd the paint painting
ing painting of the concrete floors in the
first and second floor corridors,
and the concrete stairway between
the first and second noors.
at th Santa Crux Service Cen
ter, the specifications eall for the
furnishing and installation ot an
asphalt tile floor in ine wicneu
and luncheonette section of the
Both projects are scheduled to
v.. pnrrnleted within 30 days, after
receipt of notice to proceed.
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE
Q
Av. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
Tl. 2-0610
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
Hetatlena by
AJUAt, HATVSSI as ASSOCIATE!
MU Ask
Abattoir Kadonal
Banco Fidudarle ...... ilt
Wokmlgoa
Comento Panami ....... TO
. Cerrecerla Nadonat .... at
CbJricosa do Lecbe .. 1018
Oayco 41
Cos Cola
Cuenta Comerdalat
Pref. with Com. .M. t';
Dastuaoora Kadonal j V
. rbuuMtana bttneAa '.
Prt with Com. le.49
sTtsaujaak S. A.
Ptot with Com,
ruarsa 1 Lua-Pref, tt3t r
fuana tua-om. Jt i"
Hoteles Interamerlcaaca SI4
Conoral do Sefitros .... SS
Panamefia do Aeeltos ... ' So
Panamefia de librae ' Xv
fanamefia do Stfuoot XI
Panamefia do Tabaco ., 10 II VI
Teatro Bellavlsta ' 750
Central .......... S60
, ... .(Cconmerdat Notteer

V 77 1"- h JTanta

FOR SALE

Hoosehold
FOR SALE: Simmons cot, 2
fiber rugs 6'x9', twin' bods,
chroma set. 1544-B, Balboa.
FOR SALI: 3-pieca bedroom
itt, $40.00; Sonrol electric re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 18 montki old, $90.;
25-cyclo refrigerator, $10.00;
2 4 bads, $35.00 each. Phono
2-4197. -v.
FOR SALE: 5-plece Rattan Irv Irving
ing Irving room set; I quartermaster
dresser; I quartermaster desk;
3 quartermaster tables; 2 rugs,
4x6 and 6x9; 2 double beds;
10 Ventian blinds 3'x5' newly
rafinished; I pair wall lamps; 4
oak dining room chairs. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 1743.
FOR SALE: Easy automatic
washing machine in perfect con condition,
dition, condition, used 8 months, only
$250.00. Original price $400. $400.-00.
00. $400.-00. Peru Avenue 37-48.
FOR SALE: Living room set,
radio, record player, beautiful
' furniture, child's vanity. Every Everything
thing Everything in perfect condition. Bar Bargain.
gain. Bargain. Telephone 6109, Curundu.
FOR SAC- Crib inferspring
mattress. Youth bed and carriage
mattress, card bed all water waterproof
proof waterproof covered. Curtain stretch stretchers,
ers, stretchers, 1 1 7-1, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Servel gas refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, good condition, $40.00.,
Apply No. 2 47th St., apartment
9.
FOR SALI: Baby bed, vary
good condition, $10.00. Phono
3-1648
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALI: House 561 Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital Rd., Corotal. -Raffia chairs,
tables, settee, card table, blinds,
miscellaneous, household items.
2-1617.
1
TO SELL: Farm of 57 hectares,
., parry cultivated with 40 yarn
-eld rubber trees. Perfect toil for :
-cacao, bananas -or catties. Near
sea shore of Puerto do Piles, 1
Darion. Information. Sra. Palm,
. Tel. 2-3370.' v-;
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: In new concrete
building, space for office, beau beauty
ty beauty parlor, or commercial, in ex exclusive
clusive exclusive "El Cangrejo", on Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina Ave., house "Monterrey.-
See De Castro, Avenue B,
9-42, phone 2-1616.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15' outboard fish fish-Ing
Ing fish-Ing beat and trailer. Licence for
5, $225. Cristobal 1540.

Wew Local Guild Production
Offers Refuge For Illusions

Rehearsals for the Theatreihave each found a harmless illu

Guild's production of "The Curi Curious
ous Curious Savage" are now under way
at the Theatre Guild Playhouse in
preparation for the opening there
on Monday, May 21. The Broad Broadway
way Broadway comedy hit by John Patrick,
author of "The Hasty Heart" and
"The Teahouse of the August
Moon," is scheduled for six per performances,
formances, performances, through May 26, with
a cast led by Claude Aycock un
der the direction of Don Mussel-
man.
Like "The Hasty Heart." which
was a touching story of a lonely
Scottish soldier's discovery of
friendship, "The Curious Savage"
is also a salute to the spirit of lov
ing-kindness to one s fellow-beings.
For John Patrick appears to be a
champion of the notion that only
those who can give as well as
take full-hearted friendship can be
happy.
This time his central .figure la
a widow who, having dovotod hor
life to her husband's wishes, sud suddenly
denly suddenly begins using the $10,000, $10,000,-000
000 $10,000,-000 fortune he has left her to sat
isfy some pretty odd wishes of
hor own. She dyes her hair blue,
carries a toddy boar every everywhere,
where, everywhere, wears the kind of hat
she'd wanted since she was H,
writes a play and acts in
the derision of audiences.
Thus she learns that everybo
dy has a desperate need to indulge
some trifling foolish desire and
she uses her fortune to found' a.
"Happiness Fund" to satisfy these
longings. For a flower peddler she
buys a tomb for his horse. For a
gardener she imports a box of dirt
from Italy. The part of Mrs. Sav
age was played by Lillian Gish in
the original Broadway production.
These benefactions outrage the
curious Mrs. Savage's hardheaded
and practical step-children, played
b Lea Worcester. Patricia Lee
a rut Mnrtnn OornicV who n a e

her off to a place where they be- Angus Metheney and Kay Bra Bra-lieve
lieve Bra-lieve she can't spend any more of bander complete the cast in the
thn familv fortune. Them aha roles of the doctor and nurse, the

meets, understands and loves ai staff that manages The Cloisters,1
happy- fellowship of people who I the elegant refuge for illusions.

RESORTS

VACATIONING IN PANAMONTI
INN, BOQUETE
at 4000 foot is an experience
Nobody should miss. Famous for
Hi food (specialty: smorgasbord) '.
'and fine accommodations. At Attractive
tractive Attractive bar lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wire reservations.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages,
Santa Oar. Bos 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phono
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866.
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. New top, good rubber,
$400.00. Leaving soon. Call 87 87-6208
6208 87-6208 after 5 o'clock.
MG TF-1500 1955, good con con-d
d con-d it ion. 10,000 miles. Phone 3 3-5087,
5087, 3-5087, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldimobile
Super 88 excellent condition, j
Priced for quick sale. House
6425 Los Rios. Tel. Balboa
1743
-FOR SALE: 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, excellent condition. Call
Panama 3-1660 (Max maitro
d'hotel).
FOR SALI: 1949 Pontile in
good condition with radio, $350.
Call Balboa 2-6371.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Taunus
two-tone sedan, white sidewall
tires, seat covers, In perfect con condition,
dition, condition, $1000; boy's Number
English bicycle, almost new $25.
Phona 3-1024.
FOR SALE: 1953 Fiat 4-door,
excellent condition, leaving.
Duty paid, $550.00. Telephone
8.1186.
FOR SALE. .'51 Pentiec Chief Chieftain
tain Chieftain Deluxe, 4-door sedan. Hy Hy-dramatie,
dramatie, Hy-dramatie, radio, deluxe accessory
group. Good condition, $700.00.
83-4195.
FOR SALE i 1955 2-tona Fair Fair-laino
laino Fair-laino Ferdamatie auto. Leaving.
117-B, Gatun.
FOR RENT
Automobiles
FOR RENT t Morris Minor, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, for S months.
Call 3-6099 mornings.
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING class
begins May 11th B p.m. Balboa
Y.M.C.A. 15-3700 evenings.
sion to mitigate an inner grief.
One Is woman, piayea ny
Louise A. Glud. who tenderly
cares for a rag doll at substi
tute for her child who died. Anoth
er. John McTaggart, is a statisti
cian who, displaced by adding ma
chines, now believes nun sen
great violinist, sawing away dls-
miflantlv at the least orovocauon.
Another is homely girl, played by
Mimi Brewer, who wants to be
loved and thought beautiful.
Lee Cotton plays the part of a
war veteran whose emotional
battle scar is se deep he pre pretends
tends pretends he has a real scar on his
face. Lastly woman who got
so mad when her husband told
hor to shut up 20 years earlier
that she lave up conversation
for life and spends her time
painting wavy lines intended for
seascapes is played ; by Betty
Hutchinson. ." V
These people have made little
world of contentment and affec affection
tion affection that seems nicer than the
world they pretend Is kept outside
by the bars on the windows of the
country house where tney live.
Unlike those in the outside worm
these happy eccentrics respect
each, other's foibles, opinions and
prejudices. They never criticize or
try to reform each other, or wor
ry about unpleasant tilings, iney
have deep wells of loving kind kindness.
ness. kindness. Thus these whimsical people,
each with a comforting bee in his
bonnet, are commentators on the
so-called normal wona wnere wor

ry and competitiveness made dif difficult
ficult difficult the neighbortiness that ev everyone'
eryone' everyone' professes to admire, but
few are able to practice complete

ly. "The Curious savage" is a la
ble that shows the practical-mind

ed being thwarted by those who

I have found some illusions better

klthan realitv.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION 6. LI Jot built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941;
FOR RENT. Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista. Phono 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. FOR RENTs Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room,' sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large
Jtitchen, Urge bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened, 25
square motors inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
largo closets, garage. House No.
5, lusebio A. Morales Ave. in
El Cangrejo, corner house. Phono
Panama 3-0579
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two bathrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, maid's room with
bathroom, garage and hot water.
Phone, business hours, 2-0321
Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT: One room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water,, kitchen,
closet, very spacious, $50.00.
"Ricky Building", facing Fire Fire-atone.
atone. Fire-atone. J. F. de la Ossa Avenue.
Telephone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms, maid's
room, 2 baths, sitting-dining
rooms, porch, garage, $100.00,
in exclusive 'El Cangrejo" on G
St.No. 1, building "Caracas".
See Da Castro, Avenue 'B" No.
9-42, phono 2-1616.
FOR RENT. Unfurnished a a-partmant,
partmant, a-partmant, 2 bedrooms, maid's
room, 2 baths, sitting dining
rooms, porch, garage, $100.00,
in Bella Vista, N. Obarrio St.
No. 23, building Anayansi", see
Do Castro, Avenue "B" No. 9 9-42,
42, 9-42, phono 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Apartments with
two bsdrooms, living room, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, separate
maid's room, garage, hot water.
All modern) conveniences. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro St. No. 48. La
t Castellan Bldg. Phono 2-2883.
1F0R RENT? Apartment I bed bed-'room,
'room, bed-'room, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For B months, June 1st
to August list. Phone Panama
8-4868.
FOR RENT. Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for couple, Clayton neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, regular transportation,
$45.00. Tel. 3-0471.
FOR RENT. New, and modem
one bedroom apartment 2nd. St.
Perejil. Inquire .Via Espana 17,
ToL 3-1277.
FOR RENT: Ideal one bedroom
apartment unfurnished for a ba bachelor
chelor bachelor or couple, hot water,;
near the El Panama Hotel, $65.
Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT r Two bedroom an
artment with maid's room.
Comfortable and with hot wa-;.
'Nr. 49th St. .No.. 13, Gracta
Building. 'j;..'
FOR RENT i Attractive one
bedroom apartments. Franconta
Building 49th. St., Bella Vista.
Phono Panama 1-4805 or 3
1279 from 1-10 a.m. and 2 tev
5 p.m. ?y- v..
FOR RENTt Furnished" apart
ment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, : torch, kitchen
beautiful view, centrally locat located,
ed, located, cool, ejulot- Phone 3-0276
a 3-0811.
FOR RENTs Modern two M'
room apartment to Bella Vista,
51st. St. No. 42. Call Zubieta.
Tel. 3-3337. f
FOR RENTt Furnished apart-,
ment 8S5.00, in Bella--Vista,1
Call 3-2097. ;
FOR RENT: One and two bad bad-room
room bad-room apartments El Cangrejo,
hot water, furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Call 3-5692. Apply at
2034 7a. Ave. Espana (Saba
as).
FOR RENTir-Modern apart
ment. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Well ventilated. Large
. porch. Living room, dining room,
two bedrooms, bathroom, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, laundry room, garage, hot
water throve, hour. Water heater
furnished. Screened. For infor information
mation information and appointment call
Panama 3-1650.
FOR RENT: Extremely cool,
completely furnished two bed-
room apartment at FJ Cangrejo.
AH conveniences. For informa information
tion information phone 3-6796 Panama City..
FOR RENTt Furnished apart
ment in chalet, comfortable,
. large bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining sworn, garage ate., linen,
dishes,, garden, hot wafer, 9th
St. No. 47, San Francisco. Tel
3-5356. :
FOR RENT
Houses y.
FOR, RENT: Chalet, 2 hod.
rooms, living dining, maid's
roam with service, garage, all
screened. Trans-Isthmian High-,
way. Phono 3-3341, 3-1275.
FOR RENT. House with 3 bod bod-rooms,
rooms, bod-rooms, 2 baths, maid's room and -bath,
patio, etc Via Brasil 113,
Tel, 1-491 lt

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE) Boxer puppies. A.
K.C. registration. Excellent pedi pedigree.
gree. pedigree. Call after 4 p.m. Navy
2482.:.-. ::.,-;..; u
FOR SALE: Two gold huacaa
pro-Colombian Indian artefacts..
Telephone Panama 3-1812.
FOR SALE: $50.00 Boxer
puppies. A.tCC. registration, ex excellent
cellent excellent pedigree. Call after 4:00
p.m. Navy 2482.
FOR SALE. 20 Gal gas water
hooter in good condition, $35. $35.-00.
00. $35.-00. Call Panama 3-2145.
FOR SALE: 14' runabout can canvas
vas canvas cover. Licensed trailer. Pad Pad-diesrope,
diesrope, Pad-diesrope, etc. 6330 Los Rios.
Call Balboa 4191 anytime. '
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS FOR
SALE
Sealed bids, for opo"i"B
public, will be received until
10:30 a.m., May 15, 1956, in
tha office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, for steam
boiler; lathes; blacksmiths'
forges; I-beams; iron angle and
channels; stool plates; pumps;
power take-off; depth recorder;
scales; farm tractor; trailers;
transit; air compressor;, tanks
and pumps; Manganwald; rods,
welding and braiing; automobile
tractors; Ready Power Units;
tiro lift; machines; blueprint,
sawihg, drill press, valve refac refac-ing,
ing, refac-ing, brake lining and riveting,
lettorfold folding, paper cutting,
perforating, shears, shaper, tiro
spreading, brake cylinder and
car washing; and vehicles in including
cluding including pickups, panels, sedan
and cablesplicer. For further in information
formation information and copy of Invitation
No. 272 contact Office of Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Storehouses, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, telephone 2-1815.
FOR RENT
. Rooms'
t
FOR RENTt Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, don
ble couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance independent. No. I
52nd. Street. Phono 3-0638.
FOR RENTs Clean furnished
room. Independent entrance and
bathroom. Cooking facilities.
43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: BWautlfully fur furnished
nished furnished large room, kitchen faci facilities,
lities, facilities, Bella Vista, Mexico Ave.
69. near 43rd St. .Phone 8-
0553.
Help Wanted
HELP WANTED: Boy, good
salary. Live in. General house
work. Call Clayton 2111 before
1:00 p.m.

I wv r il

1st prize

I
I
I
I
Present yoar tickets

371502 1 025294 1 941937'
-I I I 1 I

1. $300.00 (Accumulated)

I

end ell prcd:cl$ ol'TGCOLA UCOnERA AIID DHTILERIA CEIITRAL" H

2

r

I.

I f ' -rr 1 hi'
" ... ... V v;:
ill
'-

SHIPMENT RECEIVED TJJ3. Ambassador Julian F. Harrington, roreign-Mlnister Alberto
Boyd (actinR Minister of Ptiblic Health) and Mrs. Xowrie,, CAFE mission Chief In Pananag,'

receives secona anipmeni oi iooasiun iot Panama, v.. r

'
CARE Receives
Second Lot 01 Food
or People Oi RP
Yesterday the second food ship
ment under the, Joint sponsorship
of CARE and the. Republic of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, arrived at Pier 18, Balboa,
as part of an enure allotment ot
4,187,700 ids.; oi iooastun zor.ra-
nama,' "iv..-. -t :-: j
Thus the fourth food program
of its kind was officially launched
for-the vear 1956-57. Panama' is
the only country in xxaa Ameri
ca to nave a fourth successive pro
gram of this type, n
on nana to meet ut oa unoa,
is nart of the food was unloaded
from the vessel's hold to the dock
hafnra the actual distribution was
begun, were Alberto Boyd, Minis Minister
ter Minister of Foreign Relations, U.S. Am-
WANTED: Aircraft radio mo mo-chanic
chanic mo-chanic Call Mr. William. Kent,
Pan American World Airways
Inc., telephone 2-0670, eaten-
sion 49, Between 8:00 a.m. to
44)0 p.m.
' WANTED English stanogrop stanogrop-her.
her. stanogrop-her. Call Balhoe 2-1341, hours
9-12 and 1-4.
2nd
before Friday
Get them buying.

Position Offered

.. . .. f?T: I;.'

bassador Julian F. Harrington and
Mrs. Mary: Lowrie, CARE'S mis
sion chief in Banamfi. i
The Ciboa was the second of
three ships to bring the food stuffs
designed to supplement the diet of
school children-and undernourish undernourished
ed undernourished Panamanians, either residents
of selected institutions or other otherwise
wise otherwise designated by- the Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian Health Ministry in coopera
tion with CARE to be recipients
oi tne pi UK, nutter and cheese.
L.asi weeK ine nereaia" ar-i
rived in Cristobal with a portion
of the shipment. ;i : r
It is estimated that if the food
were loaded on trucks and the ve vehicles
hicles vehicles were strung bumper to
bumper, the truck train would ex
tend from unco de Mayo Plaza
to the National University on the
Trans-isthmian Highway,
It has been calculated that some
36,000,000 glasses of milk alone
are contained in the shipments
wmch will comprise the care
food program for 1956-57 which Is
made possible Dy the people of the
United States who are giving it to
the people, of. Panama, through
CARE and the Panama Ministry
of Labor, Social Welfare and Pub
lic Health. -.
HAIR CUT REGULATION
MERIDEN, Conn. (UP)
Meriden's school board followed
up its ban on the wearing of dun dungarees
garees dungarees and cowboy boots in high
schools with a ban on "ducktail"
and "Detroit" haircuts. Local bar
bers agreed to refuse to cut
boy's hair in those two fashions,
MAY
-
PRIZE

- Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep tnem canrtnry
TOTAL ... $ 1 ,480.00 '. t : " v
2. $60.tf0 (Accumulated) 3- 1,120.00 (Accumulated) )

, v ,

Samuel Hassam
Dies; To Be
Buried Sunday -r.V
Samuel Hassam, retired Pan
ama Canal employe who died
Sunday, will be buried tomorrow

at 4 p.m. in Pueblo Nuevo Cem 1
etery, it was announced today.
A native of Antigua, B.WX, he
was 64 years old.

Mr." Hassam is survived by hit v

wife, Louiser and -his. children, i
Lucille, Evelyn, Lillian, Viola,
violet, Sylvia and Wllbert, and :
William John, an adopted con. a

Meetings On Civil
Defense Scheduled
Civil Defense meetings for the
week are as follows: !.
RAINBOW CITY Mar 9. at r
6:30 p.m. at the School
GAMBOA May 10, at t a.m.
at the Civic Center.'
SANTA CRUZ May 10, at i
p.m. at the Service Center.
All members of the respective
townsites Civil Defense Self-Pro-testion
program are urged to at-'
tend as, there win be a practice -Zone
Control Center exercise.
The general public is invited tt
attend.
6ih
' & PRIZE

i

;
II
M il
1
J

"io1vA



TUESDAY, MAT 1, 1956

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
r
C API roLo
SC 10c
"ANK NIGHT!
i. M A M B O
!.. .V ,v- 7
l' '-Also:-'
t
FLY 'TO TANGIER
y IV pir
Great Spanish Double
Program! Tin Tan, In
EL SULTAN
. DESCALZO
, Also:
EL BARRO
Hl'MANO
CENTRAL Theatre
75c. : 40c.
, Wiekend Release in Technicolor 1
Jane Wyman & Rock Hudson, in
ALL THAT-HEAVEN ALLOWS
; How much does heaven allow a
' woman to love! ;
1:05 1:58 4:58 8:54 1:55 p.m.
LUX THEATRE
. DRIVE-IN Theatre
60c .. 30c.
" CLAIDETTE COLBERT
and BARRY SULLIVAN
. in
TEXAS LADY
In COLOR! ,'
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. i L. 20c.
The Terrible Dangers In Sexual
" Life Exposed in:
THE DAMAGED
Also:
THE SINNER
, SPANISH NARRATION! ,
R I O
HCIOI4
35c,
20c.
60c
JOc.
V i
Clark Gable. In ;
THE TALL MEN
' Also: -; '
Richard Egan, in
VIEW FROM
POMPEI S HEAD
- ...TWO
; GOOD
THREE BAD. SISTERS
V
PICTURES!
DON'T MISS THIS ONE!

-

MM)

;

SIDE GLANCES

By Caibraithl C. n:L. CUA VJtiU

Prying Into Aircraft Secrets

J'l'm practicing to be a car-hop!

tJOULYD

AtOWfS- TV JM0O

EnkUi Johnson

, HOLLYWOOD SJ, (NEA) Hdl Hdl-ly
ly Hdl-ly wood on TV:, Television'- ac

ceptance of film r.celhiloid now

provides more than half of all

the nation's TV programming-

u a Diusner for Holly woodsmen
who. couldn't, see 'the video tube
Handwriting" f 'fer" years ?agd.
Hollywood's now producing' four
times as much video as theatrical
film 500 hours of feature films
and 2,000 hours, of telefilms in
1955! ; ; r-'--r:::--.:,
Mart Wilson will play Marie
Wilson in the telefilm series slated
H bring her back to the pi r lor
screens next Mason. The pilot
stanza Is being -filmd by CBS
and George Bums, with Bob Fal Fallen,
len, Fallen, Marie's hubby, sitting bt the
producer's chair
Conferences with, the widov of
Lou Gehrig before Climax televised-
his life .'story uncovered a
surprising note. She didn't partic particularly
ularly particularly care for Gary Cooper as
Lou in Sam Goldwyn's filmbjog filmbjog-raphy.
raphy. filmbjog-raphy. She. was quoted to me as
aying: ;'v t:-. i-,:::
"Lou, wasnl i Tup" fellow. He
was an articulate man."
Don't be surprised one of these
nights', while watching 'Highway
Patrol" to see Brodcrick Craw Crawford
ford Crawford stop a L. A. police ear to gab
with Jack Webb. The TV law men
have agreed to exchange guest
appearances.' ; ;

Melissa Converse, thet. 17-yean

Id cuti you'll be. seeing soon in
a f'Prhrete Secretary" stanza en entitled
titled entitled "The Big Shot," Ir the
daughter of leading man Don
Porter. Melissa plays an aspir aspiring
ing aspiring young actress, which she is.
' THE WTTNET: CBS' Johnny
Carson said it: "Success iq Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood is relative. The closer' the
relative the greater the success."
Not In The Script: Cornel
' Wdde's telling it about his ap appearance
pearance appearance with wife Jean Wallace
on one of Bob Hope's TV shows
.from LondiivVr:-'i

rived with nine pages of dialog.

oui ii was ion. -This
Is Television Vra

Now that the story of the Titanic
sinking, ''Night to' RemenVber."

nan -a repeat performance (the
Quickest in TV history),1 -Video

Alley is calling me show "Night

w.ne-nememoer."

A n g e I a t Lantbury't brother.

Edgar, is an art director with the
ABC network. Handsome enough
to b an actor. . Gal Robbins,
back on career street aHr b b-comlng
comlng b-comlng mama, just starred in
"Dark Legacy" for Screen Gems
and soon reenters the recording

field, i ; Bandleader Ray An Anthony
thony Anthony turned to acting for "Th

Lgnd of Jenny Lind" on NBC

TV's "Matin Theater." ... If
Gordon McRa returns to TVin

m fail; his show will b

film. Only way, h says, he an
continw his movl moting, too.
. ; Danny Themes beuoht

horn adjoining th Tamarisk golf

court ar raim springs.

Sincerely Yours," .starring
Liberace, was a movie box of office
fice office flop but there's proof now
that all TV personalities, aren't

ceuuiom jinx Kids. There's nothing
wrong with the business being
done by "The Benny Goodman
Story," featuring Steve .Allen,
and early reports on "The -Birds
and the Bees," George Gobel's
first starring-fucker, add up to a
lot of. honey tfor Paramount. Jack
Webb's big screen "Dragnet" is

still in toe chips, too.

New Yorkers Ve still worrying

bout the exodus of maor TV
shows to Hollywood. Manhattan'

City Council president now wants

to crt a ZZ-acr TV city "to

provid th tlvisin Industry
with enough studio spec." With
built-in California weather and
scnry for TV shows now ooina

outdoors en mm 7

After vi'ewine the oilot TV film

."" bod .eaiieo, me on me pnoneiuon Taylor, "partpwner Dick
and' wondered if we would appear Powell said:; "This series- .will
. with him just to say hello. I said 1 make us both rich." Dick Powell

line, Next flay a messenger ar-Msn t rich YET?

t

T!: OrilY Ksn-S.sp ni;hti to

envcr.!sst ccr.nctlhn via Cvsst

r

Ul ONI WAY

Gateway to all Korthaail II. t. JU i
Twke-a-w lek from Mexico City to

Windsor I Detroit and theAidwest
CeiMvft row hnt'tft Trt Ajtpi

ai Ml 5L EJ Can(,rcjo. Cafciiila del Oro Build., across the
. .a-. Hotel U Panama Tel. MOM.

30

WASHINGTON. May 8 (UP)

State Department and congres

sional inquiries have been
launched into charges that a So Soviet
viet Soviet employe here sought informa

tion on me.- U.S. aircraft industry

from a suspended Air Force eco

nomist, it was disclosed today.

Simultaneously, Air Force See

al call" in reply from a man with
a strong accent whom he later i.

dentuied as tne Soviet employe.

Socia ( a n d Ott

erwi5c

Returning T Chile

TODAY

reUry. Donald A. Quarles announc-ito its capacity and production.

ed that the case of the economist!

Sidnev; Hatkin is under "active i Hatkin said he informed the FBI

consideration. He. said a imat anq was ame 10 wenuiy me mani

decision will be made when "all! as a Soviet employe from pictures
information available has b een' in FBI files. He said he offered to
considered."-. "lure on" the Russian but the FBI

' Nation reoresentative from the Ca-

Mr. and Mrs'. Vmieio Valdivia of nai Zone to Washington D. C.

Chile, who have been connected Next year she plans to enter
with the. educational movie pro- Florida State University at Talla-

H. aid the min who described Pra ,l Second Audiovisual' hasce where she will major in Li Li-m'msett
m'msett Li-m'msett UniveUy ff!" lin'tSrow S?ienCe a"d Hme
land aent. wanted Illtki. t. aoS,,,, ; .

JSSva:. VtMiyias will probably re- Based on scholarship, character;

t i- h. I'niJXi ct.TwTth V. turn 10 Central America to direct and outstanding student. Such a a-Y?
Y? a-Y? V.""!-'.. "educaUonal movies for different: wards are limited to Canal Zone

Quarles also said anr "further

Information" Hatkin may offer in
his own. defense will get prompt

consideration.. . . .t.

: Stat Department" tpokatman
Lincoln Whit said th depart department
ment department has rprl".n th Rus Russian,
sian, Russian, whom ha identified at
Vladimir Mikheev, an employ-sin
the off ic of th Soviet em em-batty
batty em-batty military attach.
"We are looking into it." White

said.- : -V-' Vy

Other officials said the report'

was sent to the department by

the FBI when it was informed of

the matter by Hatkin. The FBI did

not recommend action but left

that up to the State Department.

The department is studying the

FBI report and seeking further

information to find out if Mikheev

violated his diplomatic status. If
so, the department will decide

what to do about it In extreme
cases this could lead to a diplo

mats expulsion.

Rep. Francis E. Walter ID ID-Pa),
Pa), ID-Pa), chairman of th H u s
Committ on un-American ac activities,
tivities, activities, a I announced that
Richard' Arnt, committ staff

director, will, question

probably tomorrow, th com-

mitt will then decide whether

te held hearings.

"declined with thanks."

Uborile Demand

For Anli-Smoking
Campaign Rejected
' LONDON, May S (UP) Brit

ain s Minister of Health yester

day rejected Socialist demands for

a government anti-smoking cam

paign on the ground that the ex

act cause of lung cancer still is

unknown.

Minister R. H. Turton admitted

in the House of. Commons that

statistics indicate an "incontro

vertible association between cigar

ette smoking and the incidence of
lung cancer." i
But he added that "In the pres

ent stage of our knowledge a na national
tional national publicity campaign would
not be appropriate." j
The opposition Socialists Jeered
when the nealth minister dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed rill far ftfrinit'"4A infnim th

Hatkin, J public continually about this dan

ger- 4

serve Association, will have an ex-j their work in a college in the U

irauiunifiry meeung ai me vru niiea aiaies.
Chib, Rodman tonight at 8 p.m.1
to elect a Board of Directors. I Basketball "Warm-Up League"

I All members are asked to come. At The Cristobal YMCA-USO

as there will be some important This evening two basketball
announcements made. games will be played at the Cris-
" Itobal YMCA-USO. the first at 7

American Legion Chose ;p.m. Harbor Defense Unit vs. Ar-1

Most Outttanding Girl Graduate my Atlantic the second game at

amriey Minion, chosen ry the b: is p.m. V.F.-45 vs. jwil.

organizations. v i

Ladies Auxiliary FRA

The Ladies Auxiliary, Fleet Re-

girls, preferably graduates of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School and f anal Zone
Junior College, who within two
years are planning to complete

Tiirlnlk maiH 'm nnm m U I a (Iia

Hatkin was suspended from hisiRritinh Vbh.i nMr r,nn

Air Force job a year ago on fse-!has been invesUgating the subject.:
curity'' charges. He told newsmen; v j u,; ;
Sunday he was notified April 23 uTw

!!lat.,.-,efurity r.evi5.w ?oard hM Uents have been identified In to to-"tentaUvely
"tentaUvely to-"tentaUvely conclued" h wa a bacco smokeK" he- said." "but

; ; (whether they have a direct, role
The suspended employe ha .giv m producing lung cancer and if

en oeiauea answers io cnarees sn. whit h nnt K.n nrnuui

of past Communist or Communist , ... r.
front associations. -r I. '"The sovernmeBt will t1c meli

Q""!" issued astatement say f -eps t, are necessary to ensure
ing Hatkin has been asked to pro at the nuhlie h bunt informal

vide any addiUonal information bf u the relevant infnrmitinn

which, might have a bearing on and when it becomes available."

American Legion as the most outstanding-girl
graduate in Balboa
High School for the year 1954, re received
ceived received the Canal Zone College

Club scholarship award for 1956!
at a presentation made during the!
club's Spring Luncheon on Satur-j
d,-v',;. '"
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Million of Balboa, she has
lived on the Isthmus since she was ;
four years old. Shirley atteneded
grade school in Pedro Miguel and
graduated from Balboa "High;
School in 1954. This year she will
graduate from Canal Zone Junior

College.
. While in high .school, Shirley
was Business Manager of the Lit Little
tle Little Theater and acted in' the pro production
duction production "Showdown at Sawtooth."
She also served as chairman of the
Junior-Senior Banquet and was a
Homeroom Representative.
In Junior" College, she was sa
cheerleader for two years, mem member
ber member of the "Conquistador" staff,
treasurer of the freshman class class-Shfr
Shfr class-Shfr was a member of both- t h e

Spring Formal and Christmas For-

mai tgmmiueei ior itoo,

A member of the Order of Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow for Girls, she held all offices

and received the Grand Cross of
Colors. In 1953 she was elected

Governor of Girls State. In t h e
lame year Shirley was the Girls'

On Thursday evening at 7 p.m.
Naval Station vs. Marines and at
8: IS p.m. Army Atlantic vs. JW-TC.

TKOHIGAL

0.60 TODAY 0.40
Greet fortune Night
$150.00-!
Be one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize 5100.00
2nd 2500
3rd 15.00
4tn 10.00

this case.'

This case his undergone' very

thorough investigation and the
most careful review to 'insure that
both the rights of the individual
and the interests of national se security
curity security are adequately protected!
Quarles said.
H added that this process Is
"frequently wry tim-enum.
big." -Wvt- 7,t vv,.-t
Hatkin told newsmen Sunday he
had been unable to obtain employ employment
ment employment since his suspension last
year and put a "job-wanted" ad
in a local newspaper in" February.
He said he received an' "unusu-

Turton said statistical evidence

tends to show that lung cancer
death is "20 timet greater a a-mongst
mongst a-mongst heavy smoker than a-

mong non-smokers

- On the Sciten:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE I
. in Technicolor
- LIS arid Martin, In
"LIVING IT UP"" ;
BING CROSBY
and DANNY KAYE, in V
"WHITE CHRISTMAS"

-0.60-0.30-

(Si "CS

0 -GOT'
WHAT
SHf
WANU0
WIW
MR
WOKS'.

1 &

it V f .aT "II

I

g ONE jL3
I cor ?

m nit .a
WANTtt
. AKTYtAT

P SKf-- M

ONI

00T
WHAT 1
5Hf
WANJID
WITH -A
WHIH

, I "" V r .

MARLA ENGLISH KATHLEEN US SARA SHAKE IN BH0MF1ELD

mm

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(Eiwoowksoii mm mmtw ctumi pn ,m
ADAMS SCHENCK -KOCH KAY ZZ

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FAVOUR BABY

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jnt abort of breath and tnduiaara
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. 7;j V and itart
allmming. tomorroir.

OPENING TOMORROW
SilHr' r' a l
FrnK SinATRA Elf anoR. RhWer,' K'M Novak

Alfred E. Daff Welcomes
Representatives To Hcllywccd

1
t

V
f ..

HOLLYWOOD, May I Stress

ing that the Catherine of Univer

sal international rums' overseas
branch managers and executives
for their first Global Sales Confer-

f his one roof, we have the tepre-

emanves or ail the free coun-
ries of the world, meeting in a
; spirit of complete friendship and
understanding with the object of
I assisting each "other to make a

re company even greater,"
Daff said. V

.. WUIJ"? 5Pe ouierent na-j

uonauues mixing m a way to -confound
the prophets of International
rivalries and jealousies. There are
no tensions here between the na nationals
tionals nationals of the countries represent represented
ed represented and it nrovM th tuiint k.

has been- made so often that
when the peoples of the world
learn to know each other and to
meet each other, they come to un understand
derstand understand each other ami

tional rivalries and f ear. are min-P

unizea," uu conUnued.
''Here there are no national
grievances. Here we all meet as
friends and colleagues in a great
world team," be concluded.
A ln welcoming the delegates to
the Universal-International Stu Studios,
dios, Studios, Edward Muhl, vice-president

ui marge oi proouction, as the of-

MANf
wtthI
"IhE)
h

jsAine?ai I

lanaa

I

' 1
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-1
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; :"'.. . .- '.:'. iM1-

ence at the JUniversal-Internation- ffiTrt meo'
al Studios here' marks the Imk Lf S01. s s-nation
nation s-nation of. his desire ; of many ft at

nation or nis aesire ot many t.ZTi..A t.r.i. V
years to have .the. whole foreign
sales organization meet in- tm-jSJ. co-

that they would have we ItT rirjS, .. .i.

wooa so ui
opportunity

sphere and to appreciate the mag

to.oso7b

j.uvvu. iiiui:i auvauces maae

in Hollywood Oroductijn durin

nitude of the operation of the Stu- hn 7,jw ucliM aurm,5l
dies as weU as to meet, the per- become ef fi i ?m J!.U1j I

sonauues mailing uie pictures ana Hni VJ Jf ,7 "'
to familiarize themselves gener-lW.?0?? m

naaj win uie Kt UClflU AUVU1VCU ttWtt
in that nMtrl.iAfiAii i tk Jt.iM. 1 U"'

III USV H1VUUI.UUU V( use uilvuicb.

they sell, Alfred E. Daff, execu

tive vice-president, of Universal
Pictures Company and president
of its foreign subsidiary Universal
International Films, welcomed
the 72 participating delegates

from 55 countries -at the opening

session of their week -long confer conference.
ence. conference.

in their individual coun-

Other addresses 6f welcome
were delivered by MUton R. Rack Rack-mil,
mil, Rack-mil, president of Universal; Nate
J. Blumberg, chairman of the
board of Universal; and Amerjcoi
Aboaf, vice-president and general,
manager of Universal Internation-l
al Films, who is conducting the I

saies meetings and Charles J

;ine governmems ot tne wona eiaman, vice-president and gen-l
should focus their eyes on this j era! sales manager of Universal'
spot today, because, here under Pictures Company. (Aladino),

Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!
-BALBOA 6:15 &7;55

to-ilemaf

COL1CN ORAV
CharlM Wmnmatf
Thomas Oomz

TVil I

Wednesday "THE ETERNAL SEA"

DIABLO HTS.
I:1S a 1:1 I

Gene TIERNEt ft Cornel WILDE
"LEAVE HER TO HEAVEN"
Wednesday "SrriOE DANr.ER"

GAMBOA
'7:M ..

Janet Leigh Jack Lemmon Betty Garrett
"MY SISTER EILEEN"
Wednesday TrN'WESSEE'S PARTNER'

GATUN

Robert M1TCHUM ft Jari STERLtNU
"MAN WITH A GUN"

MARGARITA
1:11 T:M

Irene DUNNE ft Dean JAGGEH
"IT GROWS ON TREES"
Wednesday "IA? WfTIT A GUN"

CRISTOBAL
S.-1S ft 1M

Charlton HESTON ft Lliabeth SCOTT
"BAD FOR EACH OTHER"
Wdneday "MTSTER DRAKE'S DUCK

.F ATI AISO TNHOLT FOftT ft "NIGHT WIND" '
! 8AXTA mtg "SUDDEN DANGER'' ft THE GANCSTFR"
CAMP BIEItD "SUDDEN DANGER" ft "THE GANCSTER"

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"G EIGHT

THE FAN A MA AMERICAN AN 1XDFPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
UESDAY, MAY 1, 1958
timore'S Inveg
In' Ziive

.8al

tment

1
f ;

,r"
i -'
3 ,,j
- r
'I ."re
V'8

Waiver Price Hurler
Blossems Into Newest
Relief Pitching Star
Vf V By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, May 8 (UP) The Baltimore
Orioles have poured out $600,000 in bonus money
but it's a $10,000 waiver deal that's really paying off
for them.

That's what the Orioles paidl fourth-place Chicago White Sox

me uetrui. users iur vjcuig

Zuverink last July 7 and today it
looks like they have the majors'
newest relief pitching star. He's
retired the last batter in eight
... . t I A. 1 J,L.lw.

oi ine onoies' nine victories mho

season ana sports a Druuaiu
earne4 run average,
The 29-year-old right-hander
from Holland, Mich., did it again
i.f ntivhf whan the nHnlea fionr-

ed their third straight triumph

over tne Detroit Tigers, is was
sweet revenge for zuverink who
the Tigers gave up on. Zuverink
entered the game in the eighth
Inning with one, out and the
bases loaded but retired the side
In two pitches when Harvey
Kueen hit into a double play.
The brloles then presented
r.nnrirt mlt.h his eernnd wiotnrV

of the campaign when Hal Smith

singled witn tne eases imea ana
one out in the bottom of the

ninth.

Holman

'Elimination'
Bout Tonight

In all, Zuverink has appear
ed in 12 of, the Orioles' 20
games and has allowed only 19
hits'and three earned runs 'n
23 Innings. Jim Wilson's 3-1
. verdict over th Washington
Senators on April 20 is the only'
Baltimore victory in which Zu.
erink was not on hand for
J.. nnt

AW JIU.UUII
The victory last night enabled

tne surprising onoies to move
past the Kansas City Athletics
Into sixth place in the American
League. They trail the fifth-place
Senators by a half game and the

Todaf Fnconto .25

' WAHOO! 1115.00
r-,v Jane Powell, in
yjHIT THE' DECK'
DarVfJuryea, in !. T,

.75

""ih

rfLJISCr DISC FROM
S, -MARS'?
j Chapters 3 4
" "OAV RLAnrR

."FRISCO TORNADO"

by only ope game.

Tom Brewer, 25-year-old right
hontPi a fnnr.hitter and

.S.MUA, WWW M
struck out nine batters to lead

tne Boston Rea sox to a s-l win

over the Cleveland Indians in

the only other American League

game. Brewer, who has an 0.79

ERA for the season, retired the

first 16 men he faced as he

snored his third vlrtnrv. nick

Gernert and Norm Zauchin hit

nomers to provide the big blows

in tne Kea sox' 14-nit attack.

Tn the NaMnnal T.eamie the

Milwaukee Braves retained their

hold nn first nlnre nilth a 3.1

triumDh over the Brooklyn Dode

ers ana tne at. louis carainais

downed the New York Giants, 6

Bob Buhl limited the Dodg Dodg-en
en Dodg-en to six hits and got out of'
his only two serious jams by
inducing Jackie Robinson to
hit into double plays. Del
Crandall knocked in two runs
with a single and a sacrifice
fly and Bank Aaron homered
for the thUd Milwaukee run.

The loss drooned the Dodtrers

oeipw .auu ie- recora iortne
first, time since their opening
game of 1954. The last time thev

were below. 500 at this stage 'of

a 'season was on Mav 15. 1949

when their record was, 12-13.
They clinched the pennant that

year on tne last day of tne sea

son.

The Cardinal scnred five runs

in the sixth inning on one clean

smgie, two Dunt singles, three
walks, a wild nltr.h and a saorl.

fice fly to trip the Giants and

tie Cincinnati lor secona place.
The loss ruined a fine debut by
Giant rookie first-baseman Rill

White, whn hrolra'11 in mitK a

homer In his first at bat and al
so had two tingles. f

YESTERmrS STAR Rook Rookie
ie Rookie BUI Whiti of the Giants,
who collected three hits, in including
cluding including homer, In his first
major league game.

ulotfiers (D

UU

this Sunday May l3tK
Men. come ta Felix's Branch Store
this Friday night between 6 and 9 p.m.,
to choose your mother's gift. .
No ladies will be allowed and you can
shop in comfort and privacy.
FELIX B. MADUR0
BRANCH STORE ONLY
No. 6 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-2126

MTAMT BTTAf!H MaVB-LfTTP

Bob Baker's speedy fists made

nun a sugnt (8-5) xavonte xoaay
to overcome the head-cracking.

nnver nr .innn Hniman in in.

night's 12-roundbout at the Mi

ami aeacn auaitonum. .:
The fiirht .. Is : th first rf a

round of elimination matches to

determine Rocky Marciano's

successor as heavyweight cham champion.
pion. champion. : 1
Baker, third-ranked In tho na

tion's ring standings, Is as slow
on his feet as Holman, but pos possesses
sesses possesses swift and rieadlv striklnsr

power in his hands. His career
has been marred several times

when he fractured one or the
Other of his fists, hut he hasn't

had any trouble lately. :

tioiman on tne othep hand

has concentrated on develop
ing his speed during a grueling'
training grind. He prora'sed to
show an estimated full house
of 3,000 fans "the fastest Hol Holman
man Holman you've ever seen."
With sneed to rn iith. the

bludgeoning power in both his
bnnrffl Unlmnn fnni-fH ionlroH

heavyweight, could drop his

rittsDurgn opponent in his

tracks if lie gets an opening.
The Chinaen Necrn. anrnrdlncr

to trainer Angelo Dundee, "knows

wnat to do tonignt.r
"I'm not standing still for this

fiRht." Baker retorted from his

training quarters. "You can't

stana stm witn mis guy...neil
knock your brains out."
Both fishters hnveri AO rnunric

in getting set for the fight and
their handlers said each is in
the best shane of his carppr Ra.

ker, usually a heavy fighter at
215 pounds, expects to enter the
ring at 210.
Baker. 29. has a record nf 44

victories, 19 of them by knock

outs, ue nas six tosses ana one
draw. He was & former Golden
Gloves champion who joined the
pro ranks in 1949.

The Fittsburgber had-one of
his best seasons last year. He
won 13 straight buj; lost a split
decision to Tommy Hurricane I
Jackson in January.
Holman. 28. has won 30 flchts.

18 by knockout, lost 11 and

fought two draws. One each with

uzzara unarieg ana Bob.satter-

Wmner of tnntohfi hmit nrnk.

amy win ngnc tne top man of a
proposed fight between Jackson

ana noya Patterson,

Marion Jab

In

Threat

American

Leagu

W f J :

NUMBER ONE FISHERMAN IN COLORADO President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower (right) displays the number one fishing license for 1956
for the State.of Colorado. The President was presented with
the license in Washington by Gov. Edwin c. Johnson (left),
and Will Nicholson, mayor of Denver. ?

'Old Pros' Will Leave

Baseball In Good Hands

INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)

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JC Challenges BHS

At Balboa Tonight

Fresh, from a victory nver the

Athletifl Cluh: the Junior Pol.

lege DasKeteers are determined

to stop the BHS winning streak

at iuur in a row loniornt at Hal

boa.

Earlier this season the two

clubs matched each other point
and coutnerpoint for thirty min minutes
utes minutes Of the recnilfttinn thlrtv twn

minutes of playiiig Ume. Balboa

woa .umi one ny a misleading

Iscoreof 53-41. v.

The high school kids will be
prohibitive favorites tonight due
mostly to a tremendous hennh

strength which permits them to

iwo-piatoon tneir less heavily
endowed opponents. The proba probable
ble probable llne-UDS for the test

Junior College . High School
Corrigan F Reece-Ebbs
Quesada F Winklosky-Bacot
Rlgby C Reyes-Kirchmeyer

Hayden G Sutherland-Scott
Fogel G Perantie-Angstadt
Earlv arrivals tn k

tained by a display of elementa

ry oasxetDau skills by teams
forming; a part of the extensive
hleh school farm svstem qk.

BHS Junior Varsity will take on

me ons team. This battle
will befein at 6:30. TlD-Off time

for the main attraction will be

By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Sports Writer

NEW YORTf ;Acrlnir stars like

Ted Williams, Stan Musial ana

bod Feiier wiu be leavmg tne
game in mighty grood hands

when they call It "quits. ;

Young stars are taking over

already and they're good.

Ranging, from 21-year-old AI
Kallne of the Tig e r a np
through the 26-year-olds in including
cluding including WaUy Post of the Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, the younger set either is
dominating the early season
statistics or providing the
backbone of nearly every club
in the majors.

Hottest hitter Of all in tna mil

ly going Is 24-year-old Ken Boy-
er Of the Cardinal. Whn fnrvnoH

the weekend statistics by mak

ing a nit just aoout every other

ume ne swoae to tne plate.

rost. 26. is tne vear's hom run

sensation and when It comes to

over-au power the Yankees have

9 pair oi 2-year-oids hard to

beat Mlckev Mantl and mil

Skowron. r s

Eddie Mathew. nf th Dn,,..

.t v h.v AJ. w T vo
has been around a inn nmo vt

he's only 24. WiUie Mays of the

Giants, at 24, already has won

a most valuable nlnver nvmrA

and numerous other titles includ

ing those for batting and home
runs v I

Karl Olson ef the Senators,
one of the early spring batting
sensations, la only 25. So 'are
Ernie Banks of the Cubs, Gut
Triandos of the Orioles and
Harvey Kuenn of the Tigers.
Bob Friend of the Pirates iacf

year's earned run leader, is prov proving
ing proving to be ust about what man manager
ager manager Bobby Bragan predicted:
"best pitcher In the league ex except
cept except for Robin Roberts." Friend,

r. I
though the oldest pirate In point

oi service wn tne ciuo, is omy

25.

The TJodefirs are prowim nld

but one regular is 25 Charley

Neal and another almost-regular
is 24 Sandy Amoros. Pitchers
Roeer Craie. Don Bessent. Billv

Loes, Sandy Koufax and Karl

spooner ail are on tne ; young
side... ..,,'..

Even Johnnv Pod res the

World. Series pitching star, will

do oniy 25 wnen ne completes
the two year Navy hitch he lust

swiriea. ? .-

It usually takes pitchers, a.
little longer to hit the Jackpot
but Herb Score ef the Indians
last year's strikeout king, tj a
Dhenom at 22. ...

Bob Hoeft nf the Tivers la It

Jack Meyer of the Phillies is 24
and Ramon Monzant of .the Gi Giants
ants Giants is only 23. Mike Fornleles of
the White Sox is 24 Vinegar
Bend Mizell of the Cardinals is

25 and so is Bob Turley of the

xansees. '. ., ...

Movinir hflck tn the every day

regulars, there's Hector Lopez at

23 ana vie Fower at M, ootn

with the Athletics, and going going-strong.
strong. going-strong. Lee waUs of. the Pirates, an

eany patting sensation,' is a lad

ui. a, r rann i nomas oi. tne pi pirates,
rates, pirates, alwavs a hnm. run threat

is 26 though Pittsburgh's new-

cak siugger uaie iong is an
old gaffer of 30. r r

one reason the kids are ar-
riving sooner is the dwindling
number of minor 1 e a g ues
where they'd, normally gtt
their seasoning. Another Is the
bonus system that .keeps them
in the big leagues for two
years after they've been signed.
But how thev arnt k.r. Iunt

important- The point is they
have made It and with a splurge.

- By MILTON RICHMAN
United Press Sports Writer
' NEW VflRlT nay In and day

out Mickev Mantle Is "the zreat-

est threat in the American

League today." according to

White Sox Manazer Martv Mar

ion. .. .. .-' ;

Marion thinks Mantle is the

ball player supreme and he does

not care wno xnows it.

"It's impossible to keep him
bottled up indefinitely," Mar Marion
ion Marion explained. "Yon might bot bottle
tle bottle him up temporar'ly by
pitching a certain way to him,
but it's only a matter of time
until he busts loose." :
Mantle currently is Tattling

Way at a .424 rlln with M rnni

w "t va uv

batted In, 21 'runs scored and

nine home runs. -:

To try and enne with tv..

-a fw -"
elnsr Yankee center fieidn- Mar

ion called a special meeting with
hia players prior to Sunday's
doubleheader. He went to great
detail With his nlb.her

w pucn to Manue.

; "ckey, v however, r promptly
Slammed a sino-le nrA o rinnhla

in the opener but was stopped In

nwu umciai trips to tne plate in

uie mgntcap aitnough he did
manage to walk twice.

, I said some time back that
Mantle was one whale of a ball
Player and in. my opinion, he
has improved since then," said
Marion, who stood over in New
York an extra day so his team
could work out at Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Monday.

f rom me srannnnint. r

ODDOSino- clllh Morlnn

txlere isn't mnrh vnii Aon Art a.

bout stopping Mantle although

e wui mi some pitcnes better

tnan ne does others.
"Sure, he may ,n inM ei....

from time to time what player

uoesnir-Dut he's liable to ex explode
plode explode every time he walks up
there to the nlate Thau lent

' J uv.b MUI
the slightest question in my

mind that he is the greatest

mreai in me American League
today. ,-; '. '..
lon'i S00 Mantle
makes" th vanVA aftir i

though the Chisox skipper points
out that Yogi Berra is a big con-

wivutur vo tne onepse, 8IS0.
rwith fellag I'ke Mantle and
Berra In their lineup the
Yankees can outscore you even"
If they get bad pitching," he
Pointed out.
Marlon's

ea by the fact that Casey St
real na J 1 X i t 7

s-' ,uiieuiu me Yankees'
mediocre Ditchinv im tn v.t

after the two shutouts th. Bronx
Bombers inflicted on the white

u ouiway uasey wasnt com-

"GOOd Ol' Pasev MaHnn -ntJ

x auyuia nave nis worries."

1 BWhJt Ml JS--jaaMa- aal

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League.

Team

Milwaukee :

Cincinnati .

St Louis ...

New York .

Brooklyn v
Pittsbursh

Philadelphia

umcagp ,

' W
, 7
,11
, .11
. 8
8
'. 8

L
3
6
6
9
9
9"

5 10
: i 10

Pet
-.700
:647;
47
471 :
.471
.471
.833.

GB
ft

TODAFS GAMES' V":
. New York at Cincinnati (N)
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N)
Brooklyn at Chicago ;
Philadelphia at St Louis (N)

American Urn

Teams

New York
Cleveland

Boston

Chicaso .

wasnington;.,-. 9 10 .474 4 &
Baltimore ... a it '. 7

Kansas City

uetroit

:J J

W
.13
. 9
'. 8!
. 6-

X iPctGB
1 562 3
T J.533 V3ft

.9 11

7 9
6 12

.450 ?

.438
.333

i TODAFS GAMES -'j--Detroit
at Washington (m
: Kansas aty at Baltimore (N)
Cleveland at New York
i Chicago at Boston, ,

YESTERn A V '9 prcmne

. AMOU.Af.

arpoKiyn .. 000 000 100-rl 6 0 YESTERDAY'S RESl7lT :
Milwaukee nm nn nn. ini. ..... ? Kaa.ULTS

ETSklne (1-2). Roehnrlr T .. In 'Sa'iZT "- 0

and Walker. "i" iUU "uux-5 14 2

Buhl (2-0) and Crandall.'.

(Night Game! .' '

New York m OOO 000 3' 8 1
St Louis 100 005 00x 7 i

McCall (1.1 1. Wtlhelm

som, worthington and Westrum.

' CJL,ani tz-OJ, Jones,

Only games-scheduled.

Brevmas!er

Leaders ;

In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS ;
(Based on Z5 official at bats)
; NATIONAL LEAGTJB

Player and Club g ab r h pet Rosen
Brutoh, Mil. r io 34 na6 .471 Regalado 3b .....

Boyer. St Louh it m i ia oo'Hegan c .v

Repulskl, St L, 13 50 7 19 isao!0"61

., a- 7- .. uarcia p

Garcia Unn.n.. ; :

ley and Began'..

xirewer ( (3-1) and White.
(Night Gamel '

Detroit 000 000 021-3 10 0
Baltimore 000 010 0214 o n

Trucks Aber (l-l) and Wilson.
Wight, ?uverink (2-1), and Tri Triandos.
andos. Triandos. ,.

(Night Game) - '
. Kansas city at Washington"
(Postponed rain)
Only games scheduled. 1

Cleveland

Busby, cf ".
Woodlin? If

Avua 20
Werti lb
Smith, rf
Rosen 3b

(.. Ab R H Po A

t tM

American. Trariri ;r

Mantle. n.Y.t i nn i m 'iu

Boyd, Baitimor,e 19 39 1? 15 .385

..v., view. s io bo '1U 21 .370
Lemon, Wash. 17 59 12 22 .373

A
A

4

......... 3

2;
2
3
3
3
1
1

Fi. Davis, Gulick

Boxers Training

For

Another Polential
Slariing Pifcher

NEW YORK. May (lTf

The Montreal Royals, already

weu-iortuiea with pitching tal

ent, nave uncovered another po potential
tential potential starter In right hander

joe atanex.
Used mainlV In relief aastirn

nients durinv the early weeb nf

the International League season,

ouineK was given a cnance to

open against Richmond last
night and StonnerJ the Virsinlana

wun two nits ui pitching Mon

NCHl UI D-l vicLarv.

The ROVals. meantime hlrlreH

UD Onlv Six hlta off the wnmhln-

ed slants of Jim Post and Bill

Connelly but made them count,

5conn? a nair nr mm in -the

sixth and then erupting for four

tuns ia we seventn.
The leaeue.leadlno Pnihet

Red Wlngg swept a doubleheader
from the Miami Marlins, 4-3 and

0-3. uuxe Markeii gained credit
for the oepning victory and then
helned save the SernnH oarrts tnr

. n tr-1 1 1

man BiHyUKK.

Two home runs by Luke Eas Easter
ter Easter carried the Buffalo Bisons to
8 6-2 triumnh nver the tta

- a- wV alHIPilia

augar Kings. Toronto and Co-

lumous were idle.

Aldo Ray Stars In "Stripes'
Love Story Of Post-War Japan

. The completely different, unusual and unusually power powerful
ful powerful true story Of a hanl.hitt.. --i

!fd to.he'h Japanese after fighting ihem'in thej
Pacific, and his transformation in 1

thallium sri!,1 j? kn; h" bought t.

tures- startling new romantic adventure, "Three Stripes In

: """""s v nay, rnu uarey and oick York and

iniroaucinr heautifni iinmu. .... .:.

- i . r : uuw ,um tnat glows with deeu

Carer, his CO. for hi relurtanf a Minr. A c...

- -ww r r t -w awtuu v tug OMIVCI
with a Japanese bride in Columbia's "Three Stripes in the
Sun" will open Thursday at the. Lux Theatre. -. rit

Leather tiikW." frm v...

Gulick and Port nvi h..

training for Atlantic Area

uig mokers" scheduled for the
Fort Davis gym in early June. The
boxers will not only be vieing for
Area honors, but a wit n h 1.

my Atlantic squad when Septem-

ucr rous arounn. inner aHtk k

USAALiUUH DnTlnff i)iim.;.n

hin. "uu

Most any mnrnlnir at tu ....b

m w. UflU

uwu, some 01 tne more than
60 hopefuls can be seen jogging
down the hiffhwavc nr koti.

ii.caujF siavvaio on me Heavy or

Individual units will set up their
own training Drommi iriininHnn

contests will be fouifht niffhtiv

Monday through Friday, starting at
7 p.m. After the elimination bouts
are over and the hmniui

."HIIIJIIUUB .UU
nmners-up are determined. Special

oervice wm appoint a coach to
train the Atlantic Area team. -Chimninn
anrl

the eight weight classes will com

pose tne Army Atlantic team. Keen Keenest
est Keenest competition is expected in the
lieht weieht clan where IdaIda

entries have been received to date.

me welter weight class should
prove interesting too, with ten en entries
tries entries already Jn traininff tnr that

division. ..

Lieht-heavy Welffht Cnnram Vrmtt

light weight Ronald Adams, middle
weieht Joe Tucker arwi h.v

weight Ronald Adams, middle
...inlii T m 1 1

"ci6iiv .uc j.ucKer ana neavy
weieht Delbert Bvrd are

the rinemen reDresentlnir Armv

aubuuc again uus year.

VIRGINIA BANKROLL ''f.

Martinsville Va. (W.k NAQTL

An DUt UD a S12.500 niirae the

largest ever offered In Virginia

ror ui -virgmia 500" stock car

race to be run over the Martins
ville Speedway, May 20.

- EARLY MIAMI OPEN

Miami.1 Pl.' INUAl The wi.

ami Open Golf Championship will

vuuuuuc as a jjecemDer UXture.

CHAMPION AT 15

St. Aueustine. Fla (KKA kt

the aee of 15. Ann Miridlema nf

I Panama City is the women's golf
I champion of Florida.

HOME RUNS
Mantle, Yankees ......
Post, Redlegs .........
Thomas, Pirates ......
: Berra, Yankees .......
Lemon, Senators
Bauer, Yankees
JablonskL Redlegs

pirates

9
8
8
8
6
8
6

RUNS BATTED IN
. Mantle, Yankees ....j... 23"
Berra, Yankees ......... 22
Boyer, Cardinals 18
Lemon, Senators1 18
Musial, cardinals ........ 17

' RUNS
Mantle, Yankees
Yost, Senators ...
Bauer, Yankee's.'

Berra, Yankees

Post, Redlegs

21
17
16

16
15

Thomas, Pirates 15

v HITS
Boyer, cardinals ......... 28 ""
Mantle, Yankees 28
Iong, Pirates 26
Dark, Giants ........... 25
.Olson, Senators ...;.... 25
rrrcniNG
TO t.

Ford' Yankee r a a i nnn

jLawrence, Redlegs ..'. 3 0 1.000
Wilson, Orioles s 0 1.000

wynn, Indians o 1.000

uea witn i-0)

k-Ldcklin '....'

Houtteman n

b-Mitcheii 1

Daley p 0

Totals

4 2
1 0
1 2
1 10
0 2
0 40
0 0

1 0

D
0

0,

0
1
1.
0
1
1

4
0
!0
2
0

32 ;i 4 24 11

Boston

Goodman 2b

Consolo 2b

Klaua 3b

Throneberry, rt ..
Gernert if -t. ...

Stephens If ......

Zauchin lb ......
Piersall cf
Buddin ss ... ...

iWhite c ..........

Brewer p

1

4 0

2
a
2
1
1

1 i
2 8

a, e s
1 1 0

1 11
3.l

0
0
0
2
I-

Totals' 37 8 14 27 9
a Grounded nut fnr narMa m

' b Filed out

8th.,

C Grounded nut fnr Weor. tn

.7-- MV&M. Ml
9th. 1 ;

Indians
Red Sox

000 000 0011
100 120 lOx 5

SUMMARY" Wrrnr.- White

Buddin. RBI's: Gernert" 5 oooril

man, Brewer, Zauchin, Smith.
Doubles: White. RnHrfin nvnie.

Goodman. H.R.:-Gernert zaul

V..U1. omuicc; riersau.1 sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice fly: Smith. Left on base: In Indians
dians Indians 12. Red Sot 1. Rasea nn

balls: 4 Garcia !. Houtteman 1.

Brewer 3. S.O.: Garcia 3. nalev

1. Brewer 9. Hits off? tarda ui

5,' Houtteman 2-2. nalev i-i.

Runs and earned "runs: Garcia

4-4. Houtteman 1-lf Brewer l-l.'

1 WP: Brewer (3-1). LP:Garcia (1 (1-12).'
12).' (1-12).' ;

An Unlocchable Thsnii On Screen :
; Otto Preminger'a 'The Man With The' Golden Arm"
which opens tomorrow at the Central Theatre, stars Frank
Sinatra, Eleanor Parker and Kim Novak. The film, a United
Artists release is based on Nelson Algren's widely-acclaimed
d?5 addiction mn'' dramat,c te avereome

V

V

t

Frankie Machine (Frank Sinatra) Is persuaded bv a
rambler iRnhert Ktraunt e nn. ..

, WW. iMicj ffranaie
is endeavoring to quit gambling and the drug habit. t Advt.

4.
I
'.



TUESDAY, SHY 8, 1358

TES PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE KTJft
Like Santee's

Rim

Invites

Trouble

AA

w 1
I

by

- o
AFTER Bob Friend of the Pir
tes beat the Dodgers for the sec
end time this season in the opener
of a dbuble-header, his mates
cave him the royal treatment..
spread a carpet of 13 white towels
across the dressing room floor and
lined up on both sides to applaud
lustlily as he entered the club
house......
Story behind the complex trade
In the National Football League
involving four teama and a half
dozen players t a c k I e Ray
- K rouse's ultimatum te the New
York Giants: "Trade me or V
quit." .....
heard of John Landy, the Aussie
runner emoareca on a serious
program to break the four-minute
mile barrier....', by doing almost
ail nis training arouna mianigm:
. . whirh h found the ideal
time to run in the cool, crisp air
of Melbourne, paced by milkmen
' on their routes... and wearing
rubber shoes, never spines, mayoe
not to wake the neighbors. . .
Now that he's got retirement
off hit mind, Rocky Mareiano
hat another decition to wtigh
whether or not to submit to
long delayed pintle surgery on
hit tchnoiz. .-....
- A Vov tn the Rock:" richt after
facing newsreel, press and tele-.
- vision to announce nis noon ueci ueci-.inn
.inn ueci-.inn riiri hn head for Toots Shor's.
Al Schacht's, the'Stork or any of
New York's other ceienraiea wat watering
ering watering places to hash it over with
the boya at lunch? Nope, he
grabbed ua by the arm, walked
quickly around the corner and ov over
er over a couple of blocks to a little
hamburger joint on the east side
for a milk shake and an Italian
Hero (king-sized sandwich). .
Questions HE asked en route:
nirf th follows think this was all
a stunt?" ..."What are the odds

i on my coming back? ....Mareia ....Mareiano
no ....Mareiano still puzzled by the $10,000 sup supposed
posed supposed to have been slipped under
the table to Al Weill for the Cock Cock-ell
ell Cock-ell fight "I always knew he was
an angle guy, but I also knew him
"to be honest and a man who al always
ways always kept his word.". .

Wally Post,' busting out all over
7!
i

(SPEARED Skin diving Jack Becker lands a 27-pound red
snapper off the coast of Icacos. Puerto Rico.

IS

I
John tandr
with homers for the Cincinnati
Reds, would have won the Amer American
ican American Association four bagger
crown in 1953 if ne hadn't been
too eager.. one more would have
tied him with George Wilson, and
he hit that additional one out of
the park all raht..but in his haste
to touch all bags, running head
aown, ne passed teammate Dave
f ope on the paths and was out....
Robin Robert is a switch hitter
who'll defy the orthodox and bat
lofty against teuthpawt..in bunt
situations....The affinity botwoon
Casey Stengel and Jim Pierttll,
a couple of characters, extends
to the numbers on their backs backs-each
each backs-each wears "37." ... v j
Jimmy Soo, undefeated Chinese-
Irish lighweight, comes from the
same part of Philadelphia as erst
while boxing champion, Tommy
Loughran...who first spotted the
kid at an Army base near Dayton
0...,."I want to be a fighter," said
Soo. "What, do I do?"... "When
you get back to Philly," said Tom
my, "go to Blinky Palermo, and
tell him I sent you! "...The ex
champ was simply being realistic
a mob guy can get you lights...
Between you n me, even If
Needles wins the Derby, he's no
cinch in The Preaknst..becaUM
of the shorter distance (mile and
an eighth)..,.

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA)- What the
Amateur Athletic Union needs is
new officers with scope.
The old ones are tired and un
derstandably s5. They've been ar
ound too lone.
The Wes Santee ease, which has
stirred up so much trouble, easily
could have been circumvented
Men who have kept up with the
times would have done this, espe especially
cially especially in an Olympic Games year
and with the committee still requir
ing $750,000 to tend a full squad to
Melbourne.
After all, what Santee is charg charged
ed charged with having taken in excess of
what he was allowed for three,
meets in California hardly reach
ed Teapot Dome proportions.
The AAU brass had an out when
the Board of Managers of the Mis
v 1 ,r-ll a : J
souri v aiicy Association revcrscu
the decision of its registration com
mittee which suspended Santee.
Instead of dropping the matter
there, and going about the business
of building and financing the Olym
Die team, which up-to-date operat
ors would have done, the AAU
high command had a special com
mittee, quickly dubbed the Secret
seven, appointed to runner narass
the mosV magnetic track and field
attraction that this counry has.
THE RESULT WAS a standout
performer going to court for the
right to fatten the gate receipts of
AAU-sponsored meets and quaiuy
to represent his country in the O O-Iympic
Iympic O-Iympic Games.
The ultimate in this absurd si
tuation came when the entire Wil William
liam William and Mary team was ruled out
of further AAU competition be
cause two of its members compet competed
ed competed against Santee in a dual meet
with the Quantico Marines.
An unusuaL twist is that the col
leges continued to invite Santee
after he was ostracized by the AAU.
This is something in the way of
evidence that the AAU and Nation
al Collegiate Athletic Union,
which have a working agreement,
had better 'get their signals strai
ened out, ?. s
The AAU could have taken the
stand of Commissioner Wallace
Wade, who said of the William and
Mary rhubarb, "ine southern un
ference 'has no rules prohibiting
competition with service teams
which may have professionals or
former professionals on their rost
er.",-- ,:..--.,
the Loosely-run aau, a u
nion of 48 associations, invites mix-J
ups like the one on which Santee
finds bimseit. .y .y-A
A .y-A so-called meet director only
has to have some sort of an pr
cranization coine for him.
- Sympathy is with Santee 'be
cause anyone who knows anything
at all about amateur sport, with
the lone exception of golf, realizes
that he is one offender picked, put
of a crowd. r
The Secret Seven who dug up
further dirt against Santee was
composed of the same old AAU
badge-wearers, including Chair Chair-man
man Chair-man Pincus Sober and Col. Harry
D. HensheL
Avery Brundage, currently pres president
ident president of the International Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Committee, competed in the
1912 Olympic Games and then pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to practically take over
amateur athletics in this cduntry.
Dan Ferris is in his 50th year with
the AAU, has been iu secretary-!
treasurer lor z years. ; r
These men contend that a max maximum
imum maximum of $15 a.day for hotel and
meals is still legitimate expense
for an athlete, regardless of bis
sta ture. -i ; .J v ; , -1
And. nrofess to wonder why the
boys make small toucjuu under
the table. ,
Panama Holds
Seven World's
Fishing Records
The 1956 edition of the "World
Record Marine Game Flahes"
published yearly by the Interna International
tional International Game Fish Assn. lists
seven vorld's records for the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama. ;The very
name "Panama" la an old Indian
word, meaning "abundance of
fish" and International fisher
men today are proving its truth.
The seven world records are:
Ralph Dugan Jr. silver mar
tin, all tackle class 753 ids.
Not. 1953. : ?,
J. W. Anderson anoo, au
tackle clasa 50 lbs. Jan. 1944.
J. F. Baxter sauiisn iue;
12 lb. class 145 lbs. Jury 1954.
S. LV Torlan- black marlin,
50 lb. class 501 lbs. March 1954.
L. B. Ashley silver marim, 80
lb. class 456 lbs. Aug. 1954.
Mrs. K. F. Talierclo silver
marltn", all tackle women's
127 lbs.
Mn Velma A. Burkhart Pa
cific sallfish 130 lb. women's 116
lbs. May 1955.
When the 4th International
Marlin and Sallfish Tourna
ment takes place In Panama
June 29 to July 30, many game
fishermen from ail over will try
to break records.
The tournament Is under the
auspices of the Panama Rod and
Reel Club of which Dr. Roeelio
Arias Is president Headquarters
are at Hotel El Panama, witn
Ken Mlddleton. tour nament
chairman.
JUVENILES CO ON
New York (NEA- Of 50 three-
year-olds featured In the Throuqh-
rtred Kacui? Associations booklet,
"Two-Year-Olds of 1955," 34 have
raced this season. Twenty won and
eight bagged stakes.

f,r liM:; -;tsi:'-:' 1

t

SELF DEFENSE Sugar Ray Robinson, tongue out and seemingly flinching, ant in to be
knocking : himself out, but actually he has just knocked the bag lSose fronViU ri?nrat SS
Jacinto, Cahf. The middlevwight champion is loading the left hook for XoiXy It

Boxing0hart On Hurricane:
Diminishing But Dangerous

EDITOR'S NOTE: It there a
heavyweight who can I g h t?
With Rocky Mtrclano rotirtd,
that's boxing's big question. In
this third of four articles, NEA
Sports Writer Jimmy Brotlin
looks at ene of the title contend contenders.)
ers.) contenders.) ... ; :
By JIMMY IRBSLIN
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) The story
of Tommy Jackson easily could
be told in two talks with Rex
Layne. ; .. ...
The first was in canvas-wal
led cubbyhole at Brooklyn's East
ern Parkway Arena. Layne had
just fallen apart in the sixth round
of his bout against Jackson and
he wts slumped on a : chair,
throughly exhausted.
"You're tome guy," he said to
Teddy Brenner, the matchmaker.
"This guy is an octopus. Keep
your matches to yourself from
now on.
This was in January of 1954 and
the tall, crazy-styled fighter they
call Hurricane was threatening to
become an exciting challenger
the million dollar gate for Rocky
Mareiano. r
' But talk to Layne again --this
time at Detroit's Olympia last
Oct. 7. The result had been the
iam- a sixth round knockout for
Jackson.-But this time, Layne
wasnt exhausted. He was drip
ping blood from two king-sized
cuts above his eyes. which had
caused the referee to stop the
fight when he was ahead.
"I can't fight any more, : Layne
mA 4Ciit naithop An TsVftlrann
There are many who subscribe
to this. The Hurricane of 1954,
the punch-throwing freak who ob obliterated
literated obliterated such as Dan Bucceroni,
has turned, many claim, into a
docile fighter who clumsily tries
orthodox boxing.
"This clown?" old Joe Wood
man roars from a seat in mm
man's Gymnasium. "He don't
know how to fight. This is the
worst crop of heavyweights we've
ever had. Even worse man wnen
Tunney retired. And they were
noor. .' :
in the rug, jaexson, aecxea oui
in red sweat. togs and red socks
sticking above his boxing shoes,
OUT OF DOORS
Early Spring Trout Run Deep
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor
With the trout season here most
of us are anxious to get out and
cast a fly. But unless the weather
has been especially kind to your
section of the country, there isn't
much chance of fish really mtuni:
until later in May, r . ;
The hatching of aouatie insects
Is governed by water temperature,
and even on a perfect apnng day
when the water is low and clear
the column of insect life over the
river is sparse.
In the early season; trout are
looking for underwater food.
Spring. rains wash many earth
worms and, night crawlers into
the- streams and, at a result, a
worm is one of the most success successful
ful successful early baits. Worms probably
are used more by early season
Racing Secretary
Is Hardly Job For ;
lop Stenographer .
NEW YORK NEA) -The Great Greater
er Greater New York Racing Association
received a letter from a young
lady applying for the job of racing
secretary....; ..;..
It is doubtful if she could fill
the job, no matter how efficient
she is around a typewriter.
A racing secretary's Job is to!
see that there are horses to race
each day. He assigns weights, de-
signates conditions. The I a 1 1 e r
must fit the horses. I

I v
r j

Hurricane Jackson
danced,
boxug.
He never stopped shadow
Even when Whitey Bimstein, his
trainer, brought Him over, he kept
jigging.
."Floyd Patterson used to be my
best friend," he said. "But we is
no more friends. 'Bout a year ago,
we trained together in Jersey. My
manager and bit manager let us
spar together. So I'm going along
nice ana ngnu
"But Patterson is throw i n g
punches. Bang! Bang! Then I heari
his manager saying, 'Take it easy!
on him.', Then be bits me and myj
eye got cut.
"So I tay, 'What is this? He's!
the little boy and I'm the big man
and they're telling him to take
it easy. He's no friend of mine.':
So I stepped out. Only time I'll:
box him is in a fight now.
nil
fishermen that all other baits com
bined.
Nymphs, the larvae' of inxerls
that are yet to hatch, are always
abundant and artificials tied to
imitate them rate tops in our
book. Although hatching nymphs
may be fished that way later in
the spring, most of them are still
down on the bottom, now.
mis doesn i necessarily mean
that all trout will be found in the
oeep noies. un the contrary, ma
ny nymphs occur only over gravel
ly areas in the runs and riffles.
Consequently, trout f e e d i n c on
them will be found In this type of
water. ...;,,,,:,.,
The same principle applies 'to
other early-season lures and baits.
Worms usually are taken while
they are rolling and tumbling a
long the bottom. Minnows, which
are more abundant in the shal shallows
lows shallows during warm weather.' are
likely to be schooled in the deep
er, strctcnes now.
The early season trout fisher fisherman,
man, fisherman, therefore, should fish his bait
or lures deep,, unless taking fish
near the surface appears remote
ly possible. You may"sse trout
rising or splashing during the
warm midday, hours and with any
amount of luck get a fast session
of dry fly work.
The last time that happened for
me. However, was back in 1947 on
the Beaverkill River, so don't
count on it go prepared for bot
tom iisning.
Anglers using spinning rods can
get comparable results by cast
ing up and across stream with
small wobbling spoons and spin spinners.
ners. spinners. Let the lure sink and re
trieve it rleht across the atona if
you can.
This is an excellent time of the
year to catch really large trout
that way.
(Distributed by NEA Service)

"He. makes big talk on how
good he is. Well, why don't he
ngni somebody good? He never
had nobody rough to get a holt
to mm. He always in with some
little child. Wait'U I get a holt to
him."
. A Jackson-Patterson match is al
most accepted by the boxing mob
as a prelude to somebody meeting
Archie Moore for the title and
there are many who feel that Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, while he can't fight, is strong
enough to bother Patterson.
"He takes' a punch," Woodman,
the old-time manager, says, "and
he's liable to climb all over the
other guy. Patterson ain't fought
anybody and Jackson may be too
strong for him at this staee. But
I don't like either of 'em."
Could Patterson, you ask Train Trainer
er Trainer Freddie Brown, take out Jack Jackson?
son? Jackson? "Nobody is gonna knock Jack Jackson
son Jackson out,'' he said, emphatically.
"If they make the fight 12 rounds
he'll chase Patterson outta the
ring."
"All I know," Bob Baker, the
heavyweight, said, "is that I hit
Jackson as hard as I ever hit a
man and nothing happened.'1 I
can't see him getting knocked
out." rs!- --..;. .'-"vi- ;
So Hurricane Tommy Jackson
as you find out on the boxing
beat, may have lost a lot of his
old push. t
But he still is a formidable man
for the pretenders to Rocky Mar Mar-ciano's
ciano's Mar-ciano's title.
NEXT: Wilt
come back?
.Rocky Mareiano

PS: For your convenience:

FARMACIA SAS, Via Belisario Porras

FARMACIA EL BATURRO, Calle 1 P. Lefevre
will gladly accept payment for your service bills.

Cia:Pnmiucm de Jtterza y z

Masfer Your Game. ..No. 19

Come To Compl

By JACKIE BURKE
Master of the- Masters
Written for NEA Service
ON ANY shot, once vou have
addressed the ball properly the
most important single act you can
perform is to pause between the;
oackswing and the down.
1 No swing is complete without it.
l never cottoned to the theorv
that the. swing is composed of
three or more sections. Two Is the
most I have been able to discover.
You swing the club back and
down. What else can or should
you, do with it?
To come down to the ball after
having gone back, you must shift
out of reverse. In order to keep
from stripping your gears, you
must come to a complete stop
oetore you shift.
The pause must be done deliber
ately.
It causes the slow barkswine.
which, in turn, prevents the body
from swaying.
You can't help but move the
head back and forth.
The danger is in moving it up
and down, which can be prevent-1
ed simply by standing erect at'
the address.
What actually happens when
most golfers believe they merely

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Stop

W U X!V

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1

ly moved the head is that
they
swayed the entire bodv.
This is caused by taking the club
back faster than the hands, arma
and shoulders can handle it as a
unit.
NEXT:
swihg.
The feet, meter of the
Wit
UGHTER

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.f"l;il.'aTe,fflft



iminafcotis

-Read story bri page $
Ike, Keef
In Primary
Spotlight
. v .iwwtmV,..
AN INDEPENDENT yTHE. DAILY NEWSPAPER

- '-a.
A, I 3

V

turn

WASHINGTON, May 8 (UP) -Five
states hold primaries today
with national interest centering on

Indiana, where President i-isen-i
- i c. Fct Kafauver
UUWCl IUU fcJw., 7'
were principals in a Presidenual
preference vote.
Primaries also were being held
in Ohio, West Virginia, Florida and
New Mexico.
. Mr. Eisenhower picked up M
GOP national convention votes
and Kefauver II Democratic con convention
vention convention votes as a result of yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's Maryland primary. They
stood to gain respectively 32 and
2i convention votes from today's
Indiana balloting.
nal opposition in Indiana s GOP
primary wnne xveiauver u u-opposed
opposed u-opposed on the Democratic side.
Hence, they were pitted in some something
thing something of a popularity contest, al although
though although not a true one since voters
could not cross party lines.
Political observers watched normally-Republican
Indiana for a
comparison of the total GOP-Dem-ocratic
votes cast.
Indiana had no Presidential pre preference
ference preference voting in 1952, but Presi President
dent President Eisenhower carried the state
in the 1952 Presidential election by
margin of 334,829 votes.
Democrats made notable gains in
last year's municipal elections,
however, and hoped farm discon discontent
tent discontent would help boost their total
today.
Pregnant TeenageW
Hacks bTear-uia
Seducer To Death
GALLIPOLI, Italy, May 8 (UP)
A 15-year-old girl hacked to
death her 81-year-old seducer here
...-t u ftftAi ht naranta turn
ed her out of their home upon
learning she was pregnant.
Cosima Citignola hid a hand-ax
under her clothes and went to the
nf her seducer. Aneelo Or-
onzo Carrozzo. She told his wife
she had a message for Carrozzo,
went to the room where he was
sleeping and. hidted him to death.
TODAY! .60 30
2:35 4:30 6:35 9:00 p.m.
An Italian Masterpiece!
Pierre CRESSOY
Ana Ma. FERRERO, in
'THE LIFE OF
GIUSEPPE VERDI"
(The King of Melody)
OPENS
Tomorrow.'
M-O-M
oraaanta In
and In V
etm nai "9
C

CORNEL
IDE fr
MICHAEL Xfc
IDI H
r ANNE GEORGE I
Francis-Sanders

Let the people

list TEAR
PARTS Maw fTTPl TJr.cl.
em xim or Yucnsiavia meat tn.
day with French Premier Guy
Mollet In the first, nf a xrl nf
political talks called to strength strengthen
en strengthen Tito's appeal for new under understanding
standing understanding among nations in be behalf
half behalf of world peace.
The cordial atmosphere of the
political talks wan marred
slightly by Balkan refugee com complaints
plaints complaints his visit was "Indecent."
But 20,000 security guards were
on duty to see. that no harm
befell him.
Informed source naM Ttta anil
Mollet would discuss the Middle
East, and Nnrt.h Africa at their
mettlng and whether the Krem
lin s aemouon 01 joser ewuin
meant a real chance nf heart nn
the part of the Kremlin.
aiso up ior discussion was
whether Tito would get the su supersonic
personic supersonic jet fighters he wants
Subversion Charges
Againsl Law Guild
Sustained By Court
WASHINGTON. May 8 fUPV-
The National Lawyers Guild, re-
Duffed by the Supreme Court, said
today it will prove the attorney gen general
eral general acted unconstitutionally in pro proposing
posing proposing to designate it a subversive
organization.
The Guild,' a bar association
-
formed in 1937, has been fighting
for three years for a court ban a-
gainst such a designation. Yester
day the Supreme Court refused to
examine a lower court decision
denying court help until adminis
trative hearings are completed.
ine decision was nanaea flown oy
the U.S. Court of Appeals here af
ter two rounds in lower courts.
The next r.tep will be a Justice
Department hearing on the merits
of the subversive charges before
a board or officer selected by At Attorney
torney Attorney General Herbert Brownell
Jr. Meantime the Guild must sub
mit a written answer to the charg
es.
President Malcolm Sharpe issued
a statement saying the Guild will
prove it is "an organization of A A-merican
merican A-merican warriors dedicated to the
best interests of the American peo people
ple people and the American bar." He
said the Guild will show that
BrowneU's attempt to place it on
a subversive list "is unwarranted
and unconstitutional."
In its court actions the Guild
said that the presidential ex-
xecutive orders under which Brow Brownell
nell Brownell had already prejudged the is-
ecutive orders under which Brow Brow-the
the Brow-the attorney general referred to the
Guild as a "Communist-dominated
and controlled organization."
Wildcat Pa. Strike
Leaves Thousands
Without Transport
1
PHILADELPHIA, May 8 (UP)
A wildcat strike hit the Phil
adelphia Transportation Co., to today,
day, today, leaving thousands of work-
bound riders without public
transportation.
The strike started at one sta station
tion station last night and spread today
to four others. Picket lines halt halted
ed halted all traffic on 40 out of the
firm's 102 surface bus and trol trolley
ley trolley lines. 1
Both the Frankiord-West Phil
adelphia subway-elevated .line
and the Broad St., subway were
operating normally, however. The
two high-speed lines, qwned by
the city and operated by PTC,
criss-cross in downtown Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia and carried thousands
or passengers who normally use
other routes.
7A Naval Vessels
Start Larae-Scale
Atlantic Operation
NEWPORT. R.I., May 8 (UP)-Twenty-four
Navv shin left nnrt
today to begin the largest Atlan
tic war games since the Korean
war.
More than 5.500 men will fair
part in the operation to test new
convoy, escort tactics developed
: nt 1 .1 ...
suite norm war u. si
Eleven destrnver mrt an
cort aircraft carrier, four subma
rines and eignt heavier warships
wi 1 participate.
Patrol bomber frnm RnnautlrV
i mc, ana wimps from Lakehurst,
.N.J., will provide air cover.

Tito-AAollet
Dissenters

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. F TUESDAY. MAY 8, 195ft

Political Talks Open;
Claim Visit Indecent'

from France or Russia or
both.
The thousands 6f security po police
lice police were not enough to stop a
young Rumanian refugee from
making a token protest Refugee
Stephane Hoth of Czech birth
and Rumanian citizenship went
to the Arc de Trlomphe and

Increasing Clamor For Security
Said Greatest Threat To US Growth

NEWARK, N. J., May 8 (UP) (UP)-E.
E. (UP)-E. Smythe Gambrell of Atlanta,
Ga., president of the American Bar
Association, said last night the
"increasing clamor for security"
was the greatest threat to all chas
es of the nation's continued growth.
Speaking to Rutgers University
Law School alumni, Gambrell said
the "alien urge for protection
from the normal processes of
change and development can lead
only to stagnation and decay."
bamoreil said as the nation fac faces
es faces the prospects of "an era of un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented growth, the threat that
looms largest is the philosophy of
despondency and despair reflected
in the' increasing clamor for se security,
curity, security, "This alien urge for protection
from the normal processes of
change and development can lead
only to stagnation and decay. Se Security
curity Security is the antithesis of crowth.
Discovery and improvement, wheth
er in the field of ideas or in the
realm of economic activity,! must
not De simea in tne name of aecur
Ity.
"This preoccupation with sec security
urity security from compttitive forces is
the prime characteristic of the
ideologies against which we are
struggling," Gambrell said.
"The cry for security is the call
of the fearful and the faithless; the
God-fearing mun who is self-reliant
and conscious of his powers
caus lor freedom, not security. The
real security will be found not in
repression but in giving men free
rein for their drives and their ca
pacities."
Noting increased government con
trol, Gambrell said, "we have re relinquished
linquished relinquished the precious right of men
to make those choices which, if
ne is to oe a man, he must make
for himself.; The right of man to
be let alone has been relegated to
a lower order on our scale of va
lues.

SUMMER'S COMING Take comfort as you tighten your
; earmuffs. Summer's coming and testimony to it is the fact that
down In Ecuador they're weaving like crazy to produce the
3,600,000 "Panama" hats the U.S. will Import in a few months.
Above, with women weavers of Cuenca, the hat capital, looking
on, five-year-old Pablo Gonzalez tries one on "for. size." Ecuador's
handmade toquilla straw toppers are called "Panamas'" .because
during tne French attempt to dig the Panama Canal, the famed
engineer Ferdinand de Lessups brought some on the isthmus and.
popularized them among his associates.. ,

Another Court
WASHINGTON. Mav'a OJP1
The Supreme Court handed seg segregationists
regationists segregationists a new setback yes yesterday
terday yesterday bv reaffirming that mini.
iflert Neern students mutt ha arl.
muiea to siate-supporiea unaer-
graauaie colleges.
The segregation case involved
an anneal bv Loiilstafin Rtat
University from a lower court
ruung mat u must aamu Alex Alexander
ander Alexander P. Tureaud Jr., a Negro,
Lo its undergraduate school.
' In a terse order, .with no
written opinion, the court dis dismissed
missed dismissed the appeal

country it, safe Abraham Uneoln.

plucked ft ribbon from ,the
wreath Tito had laid there.
Th nnmmttt for the Defense'
of Persecuted Persons sent an
open letter to the French press
pallina- Marshal Tttn'a visit "in.
decent" hpraus he xttll hnlds
prisoner Aloysius Cardinal Bte-
Gambrell called for "a sound
program of public education on a
decentralized basis, under local
control free from federal mani manipulations,
pulations, manipulations, free 'from subversive
control. 1
"Reassurances that state and loc-
al schools receiving federal sup support
port support will be protected in their au autonomy
tonomy autonomy are not enough. The folly
of relying on such is indelibly writ
ten m the abuse and misuse o( fed federal
eral federal powers in the past twenty-five
years," he said, 1
Romanian Deputy
'Relieved Of Post'
VIENNA. May S (UP) The
Vienna newspaper Neuer Kurler
reported today that Deputy Pre Premier
mier Premier Dlmitri(Petrescu of Com Communist
munist Communist Romania has been "re
lieved of his post." 1
v The ; newspaper quoted An
Intercepted Radio Bucharest
Broadcast as Its source. It said
that Fetrescu was dropped with'
out explanation. 1
He had been Deputy Premier
since Oct. 3, 1955, having pre
viously been Finance Minister.
The Vienna, newspaper also
reported that purged former
Rumanian Foreign Minister Ana
pauker "Most Ukeiy" would he
rehabilitated soon. She was oust
ed In 1952 on charges of "acti
vities aeainst the Bartv." 1
The Pauker woman, who was
also accused of "living on a slope
of aristocracy fully confessed
her errors and deviations "with
joy" at the time of her ouster
She has not been seen in public
for four years,' and once was re
ported under house arrest. :
-1
Setback For
Tureaud. 20. has been seeking
admission to LSU since. 1953.
The Fifth U.S. Circuit Court of
Appeals recently ordered, the
university to admit him.
The university argued in its
anntfal that the nrevious admis
sion of Negro students had led
to violence, it said me admis admission
sion admission of Tureaud would p03e
even "graver problems."
; Yesterday's court decision af af-firmpri
firmpri af-firmpri a lower rourt ruline that
fav.fiitnnnrtert rnllpees and uni
versities are covered by the 1954
decision outlawing, racial segre

rm CENTS

pinac, Roman Catholic Prelate of
Yugoslavia. j
Msgr. Paul Marella, Papal Nun Nuncio
cio Nuncio and dean of the Paris diplo
matic corps, was conspiciously
absent yesterday from a diploma
tic reception given, by President
Rene Coty for the visiting Tito.
Tito was suest last nleht at a
glittering state banquet and in a
speech he urged that the vast a a-mount
mount a-mount spent by nations for ar
maments he used "to better the
welfare of humanity.
His remark was considered In
direct support for the French
plan to turn war expenditures
into aid for" underdeveloped
countries, ft. proposal put for
ward by Franqe at several disar
mament conferences.
Soviet 'Sweet Talk'
Influencinq IIATO
,U.S. Fears
WASHINGTON. May 8 (UP)
The United States is afraid some
of its North Atlantic Treaty allies
are putting too much faith in Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's sweet-talking peace campaign.;
Some officials fear certain NA NATO
TO NATO partners may try to reduce
military : draft periods, for their
young men or cut their defense
spending. Either move could hurt
the effectiveness of the NATO pact.
the West's bulwark against the
threat of Soviet aggression, f
The difference, between U. S.
and some other NATO allies es
timates of new Russian peace, tac tactics
tics tactics was emphasized at last week's
NATO council meeting in Paris.
Sec. of State John Foster Dul
les, who returned from the meet
ing yesterday, reports on the ses
sion tonight in a nationwide radio
address. He will speak before the
national convention of B'nai B'rith,
Jewish service and philanthropic
organization.
Dulles is expected to tell his
audience about American-sponsor
ed plans to create within NATO's
framework a high-level council to
assure western unity in the cold
war.. The council would deal with
any problem which tends to disturb
unity of the Atlantic ames.
British Frigate
Collides With
Danish Yacht
COPENHAGEN. May 8 (UP),
A British frigate collided with
the nrlvate yacht of King Fred
erlk IX today in Copenhagen
harbor.
TThe yacht Dannebrog was
anchored in the city's inner port
when the frigate Redpole moved
off course and struck the yacht's
bow. Both vessels were damaged
slightly. No one was injured.

Truck Charges, Derails
Train With 1000 Kids

WAUKESHA. Wis., May 8 8-(UP)
(UP) 8-(UP) Authorities debated today
whether to bring charges against
a driver who smashed hu trucc
tnto a special.,, train, carrying
1000 baseball-bound school chil children,
dren, children, injuring more than 100
nersons.
The truck' driver, 39-year-old
Gordon Hlnkley of Wales, Wis.,
was the most seriously injured
victim yesterday. He was pried
loose from his smashed cab suf suffering
fering suffering from fractures ot both
leg's and the left hand.
Witnesses said he sped his
truck past six other trucks,
through the crossing signals, and
into the 15-car diesel train car-
Segregationists
gation in public elementary and
high schools.
It was not the. first time the
high bench took such a stand.
As recently as March 5 it rul ruled
ed ruled that the University of North
Carolina must admit three qual qualified
ified qualified Negro undergraduates.
Still to reach the court is the
case of Autherine Lucy at the
University of Alabama. v
' This now tnav h a mnnt
cuestion, however, since the uni university
versity university has expelled the Negro
girl on disciplinary grounds. :

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Sniper Admits Slaying Of Church Warden:
7 Did It For America Handyman Claims

NEW YORK, May 8 (UP) A
handyman confessed yesterday he
was the sniper who killed a
church warden and wounded five
other persons during a Romanian
Orthodox Easter service. He said
he was only trying to "scare" the
worshipers and did not mean to
shoot anyone. ;
Todurchi Sava voluntarily end
ed a 36-hour city wide police
search for him by walking calmly
into the district attorney's office
and telling a detective, "I under understand
stand understand I'm wanted for question
ing."
Korean Opposition
Claims Rhee Police
Torturing Innocent
SEOUL, Korea. May 8 (UP)
The opposition Democratic party
today filed formal complaints with
the government against what it
termed the "torturing" of inno
cent persons rounded up by police
after the anu-Khee riots Saturday.
Tha rints in whih mnh mirta
thra attpmnls tn storm tha man-1

sion ot President Syngman Rhee, I Hogan said Sava was not an A A-were
were A-were touched off by the deaths of mencan citizen and is believed to

his major opponent in the May 15
presidential elections. P. H. Shi Shi-nicky,
nicky, Shi-nicky, leader of the Democratic
party, died of a heart attack.
One Korean was killed and at
least 18 were injured in the dis
orders. More : than 700 persons
most of r them students,' were ar arrested
rested arrested in the wake of the first
major anti-Rhee demonstrations
since the Korean War.
The Democratic party filed com complaints
plaints complaints with the Republic of Korea
attorney general, the defense min minister
ister minister and the home minister.
It charged, police were "tortur "torturing"
ing" "torturing" students and other persons il illegally
legally illegally and indiscriminately arrest arrested
ed arrested and demanded their immediate
release. 1
About. 600 of those taken Into
custody have been released. Na National
tional National Police Director Kim Chang
Honng said all but some 30 "lead "leaders"
ers" "leaders" will be freed soon.
rvinsf 1000 Portage. Wis., .chil
dren to a came between the Mil
waukee Braves and the Brook
lyn Dodeers. ...
iThe train, smashed like a tin
can between the engine and the
first coach, wobbled onwards (or
two or three blocks until 10 cars
toppled off 'the tracks near the
Duplaln vine, Wis., railroad sta
Scr e a m 1 n a children 4 flew
through the air. Some of them
were killed. .T-vy "-.:
Deputy sheriff Pete Roelandts
tried to question Hlnkley last
ntgnt at waukesna Memorial
Hospital. 4 -
But he was "still groggy from
anesuiesia and we were not able
to get much of a statement from
him," Roelandts said.
NO decision has yet been made
oil possible legal action against
Hlnkley, Roelandts said, but "we
plan to question him again as
soon as he's able to talk to us."
There were 37 persons hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized today here and at Mil
waukee. Two thirds of the In Injured
jured Injured were school children in
the seventh and eighth graces.
The rest were teachers or par
ents. !'.;:.
Hlnkley was the only injured
person listed1 in serious condi
tion.- ':
police were full of praise for
the calm courage ot the youngsters.

Losing 260 pounds-on a rUjid diet

19 aresa, Mrs. Larter weighs only
Sava, 61, native of Romania,
was booked on a homicide charge
after confessing to District Attor Attorney
ney Attorney Frank Hogan.
"1 wanted to scare," S a va
.aid. "I didn't want to hit.
"I'm 30 years in this country.
I m for life, for liberty. I did it
for America."
-Hogan declined to disclose the
contents of Sava s .'rambling
confession.
But he said the man admitted
ne was tne sniper who fired from
the window of a third-floor room
at .communicants walking in a
candlelight procession at the mid midnight
night midnight service of the Romanian Or Orthodox
thodox Orthodox Church of St. Dumitru.
In the grouD of 400 worshinora
at the service were Princess Uea-J
na, 47, sister of the late King Ca-I
rol of Romania and a daughter of
the late Queen Marie, andj V.; C.)
Georgescu, an oil company exe
cutive, ana nis two sons. The sons
were, freed, by Romania's Com
munist government two year ago.
Because or ine presence of Ilea Ilea-na
na Ilea-na and the Ceorgescus, some of officials
ficials officials had thought the shooting
might have been a Communist
plot. But Hogan and other offi
cials discounted this theory.
Sava, a former handyman
at
the church, was described as "an-
ti-everything.'' a disentitled man.
v,. ,jt w
have entered th rmmirv i iooqi
l.. i .....
uj jumping snip iwnen he was a
merchant sailor.
Man Held Up,
Robbed Of $4
While In Church
- jOES MOINES,' Iowa, May 8
(UP). Cecil Garrity, 58, told
police he was robbed of $4 as he
knelt in prayer at the altar rail
of St. Ambrose CathedraL
; Garrity told police he had en entered
tered entered the church alone "to say
af few prayers' and was at the
altar rail when a man thrust
something asainst his ribs and
demanded all his cash.-
Garrity said he handed over
the money and was pushed into
a confessional.
T
i ii
Hi
!
J t
HA
once" v '7 f

NOSEY Put tha' kilt doon, lassie, Ye dinna need V take tha' -sign
so literally.' Four-year-old Jill Smith bows to curiosity in s
Thomaston, Ga.. to find out what the Scottish-clad mannequin I
is wearing under its kilt The sign at its feet asks the question j
of visitors to the opening ceremonies of, Thomaston's new miUV
which makes underwear. ; v!

, : ....

of
hard-boiled egg daily
Houston, Tex. An heirloom
140 pounds.
The surrender surprised the sev seven
en seven teams of detectives and scores
of policemen who were combing
thecity for Sava.
i 'Asked why Sava gave up. Ho
gan told newsmen; "He saw his
pictures in the papers end decid decided
ed decided to come t the district attor attorney's
ney's attorney's office."
When Sava walked into Hocan's
office, ne said: r
!'I want to see the D A. I'm the
man from 89th street. '.
He confessed during questioning.
Hogan said. ,-t
Vielnamese Pluck
By Chief : :
Of US Mission: ;
SAIGON, Indochina, May 8 -(UP)
Tbe head of the American
military mission in Vietnam said
today the Vietnamese would "fight
to the last ditch" if 'the Commu-'
nuts attempted an invasion.
Lt Gen., Samuel Williams' made
his observation in an exHiiciva in.
terview with United Press on the
second anniversary, ot the fail of
Dien Bien Phu. 'r- v-
b "There is no question that the
South Vietnamese government will
, p ..'
allow anyone to violate thair hr.
:r, i.".
.? vioiem reacuon, ne
"Though heavily outnumbered,
these people will fight to the last
ditch. I cannot conceive of the
present government making any
kind of a surrender. deal." .
Williams' military mission here
is composed of less than 400 offi officers
cers officers and men. But he said that be because
cause because of advances made in South
Vietnam in the past two years it
now has "no internal security
problems."
TThe government ; of : President
Ngo Dinh Diem has built up a con
fident national army that has eli eliminated
minated eliminated the major private armies
and dissident groups.
There still are aa estimated
000 to 10,000 men 4n Communist
,Viet Minh cadres scattered around
the south but they have not shown
ability for a coordinated anti-government
effort. I
i
L..,

i

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