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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010883:02179

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
S2ad I EAR

, 1A.NAMA CANAI
SIX SAVED
AS LAUNCH
HULA! BURNS
At ho turned hit C6PA plant
landward ovor Taboge yesterday
yesterday coming in for Toco Toco-man
man Toco-man on a flight from David, pi pi-,
, pi-, lot Doll Vinai taw smoke billow-,
in up from-' craft In Panama
Bay.
Vines, sent a quick report of
'boat afire"' to? the International
Air Traffic Control Station at the
Civil Affairs Building. The pilot
also said he law men swimming
nearby. ; .' .;
Technician Harry Wertz reciev reciev-ed
ed reciev-ed the radio, message.' Jn seconds
h- had relayed it to the Caribbean
Command's joint rescue control
ter. l'
From then on, Air Force and Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal personnel went all ou
to prescue the six sports fisher fishermen
men fishermen aboard the motor yacht iHula.
Luckily an Air Force boat-with
a fishing, party aboard was in the
are. a; It sped to the scene ahead of
the Canal tug Arraiian and the
launch Darter, which arrived la-,
ter. Two AlbrodK Helicopters nov-
ered overhead. '
M-srL Ralph Massingiu,? master

, I aft into position so that Al-C Ed-

rw arL FT Mcrghhir'old-yrmpV

overboard and, assist -the swim swim-Nners
Nners swim-Nners ,,-
Only S5 minutes after, they vera
Jlown at' jumped from the.
; stern of the Hula, her master-
'wwrier Russell,' C, Meusncr, lock lock-master
master lock-master at Miraflores, and his five
. guests were rescued. .'.: ..-?
. j Mois'ncr ;. and Jae"t Kernman Kernman-'
' Kernman-' 'ager of Smoot-Hunnlcutt in Co Co-t
t Co-t Ion were ine most seriously burned
' about 'he face and arras. r r
v "But Ihi-y are not on the sepous-
Mf t tinroa Hnvmtai wnrrf
all. the-victims were taken by ant
bu uncc.
Also hospitalized were Emory B.
worley of Mercedes, icxas .here
on a visit to nis oromer w &

, Worley, of Los Rios, who was re

leased alter first aia,- w. y: nan
.Hinfl.., ca hflcnltallVArl.. tint Uf. K

Dunn was released as uninjured.
,.( On board tha Air Fared boat a
former Air. Porta aorta, Tony.
Feare, wife af Lt. Cel. James W.
- Fears, of Caribbean Command,
1 and Mrs. Amelia mcGroarty, -,
! peration' ream nurse at Gorges
' Hospital, gave firtt aid until the
patientt reached the Amador
mine dock.
' Air Flight surgeon Capt. Fred
Ten Eyck and two ambulances met
the boat, .- -"'.
Reportedly Nail was fixing lunch
when he saw fumes arising from
the tanks of compressed cooking
' .. (as. v -.
-. All of the fishermen made for
the stern. Some were blown off in
.the explosion that occurred a few
,' minutes later. The others jumped,
fearing another explosion.
The 43-foot Hula burned and
' tank, i".',' . (

Pacific-siaeWownpMeetin

f Repairs, to' Howard Field will
' cot more than million, there is
- no profit in 33 cent srhooi Uiach Uiach-ts,
ts, Uiach-ts, and ouly 23 Pacific-side rest-
. dents take aa interest in tkti e
-things .- .. -1
'
inese were some oi ine ngures
to eraeree" at vesterdav's
V w u
meeung ai uiaDm Heigms.
, v V..?riiCn Il?ur.whlfD
)but the 23 Pacific &inrrs in attend
lltM tanmi TA r-ok 1 : t 1 a IvMit aM

7. : I .. : j
' J"6? tCt, vfCCOrinV GV-
- W. E. Potter) hats in the Commis--,numbM.

sary for 53.95, that only about 150
of the 350-400 students who lunch

at the Balboa Clubhouse daily botb. dunnj y,, Boon hoiir except or ,(three houses in Ancon, 19 in Bal Bal-i
i Bal-i T ,V he r00 'de f smaU room for adults; (4) that ati, 30 Gamboa and 41 in Gat-
11 Mil tAf1 th ea,m fh n fS f h t ttejif h bk

cially for them, and that neither
J Balboa High School nor Abrook
Air Force bate will be moved.
The $l,000,000-r lass repairs to
'restore Howard Filed to a conrti conrti-'
' conrti-' tion to take heavy- traffic are
scheduled for next dry seatoa.
' lit discussioa oa school e.fete
rias iroia froi.i a propol by the
: Atlantic-tide Parent Ttacr.si t As Association
sociation Association for inrtusion ft fa rafoe-

. ria m vne pew Margarita tcnoo.
Civil Affairs director Henry Do-

novan explainer ma; any sucn ra-i
fctpr miift frt rtm on of buriirt-,
r miift he nm owt of burijrt
lif. while the take, hatver
..'ay be, goes back te the
J7-

launch 'Darter,

V which jplcked UP' the last of the survivors, circles the burning Hula.
w.s: k-..-y:c w.V 't;r'if'ji' 'tSii'i-tfilinfWi V??'''''
, "', I (Photo: Lt, Col.

,..

Jk.iuj DuCit' scene a4 the burned,-Rescued fishermen arrived
Immediate transfer' to Gorgas Hospital.,. .. "t- -; ,;.

22iGorga5Gpco;S6l6:H
StartTraihing AsNurses

Classes were started this vweek
. .- I rnu fi...u.l.
in Gorgas and Coco Solo Hospitals
for 22 hospital employes who were i
selected as the "first to start v a
year's course of instruction during
which they will be jtrained for their,
new duliek as wuyaing Assjamis.:
Thirteen of the trainees are learn
ing new skills at 'Gorgas Hospital
and nine are taking a similar train training
ing training course at Coco Solo. i;;-; v.
Other groups of about the same
size will follow; the first until all
qualified hospital personnel have
successiuily passed the course. v
. The emplever taking the train-"
' ing were selected through a rigid
screening test, included among
the requirements wat a h g h
' school educatienr ar its equ'va'ant
; and a liberal amount of tact, m-
rtanding and. ptnance.
i,,,,.. ...iJt. UlilZ r.
pSveWusU

tne nursing" care g.ven patieuU;"c'" . Tk. f
increase the caliber of the. sub- J

professional personnel of the nurs
inx care given patients: to increase
the caliber of the sub-professional
' 2 ... t t -.
la the event of i, cut in the
'XDooia division budi;M the choice;
would oe between -tumg without,
me cafeteria, or tme of the teach
ers.'
-"''' t
I The Covernor asked CouBciH
president! to report to their re-
. crvpr-liv fafflmiinitiM ill. thAl
itlirre are no itoted mindii on tne
cafeteria qufnon; U) that at Bai-'
hn, thpr. v ,, h, ,h. of00Hiinif
. .
,10" puiung f a day luncn counter
n th r'f guaranteed dailr
of i...i(,m ,ostomerl. 3)i
thst tf fucll acl,ty M provided
c.iv,. -ti,v'. ,m k.
Mar7si-ita tltwa will h m. rfwm

in the new school plant for eating' Ka"ig 0t mnumum age tor mo mo-lunchet,
lunchet, mo-lunchet, the room being provided.,or-cooer opfTitori (w hich is

witb a small kitchea.
lie ailLed for a report on com-
Notioncl Council
On Alcoholism
r t
jCfYCS LOCKtQllS r

, CHICAGO (UPW The Nat'onalithe ROTC. The plans now are
.Cmmcil rxi AimhoUim hn ind!inf diseufted bv the Enainterins

Trea-'inniatioi for a encMal! rtrty
morrow at tha LaSaile HoteL

ff

If i1
IK!
puisonnel of the .nursing service-
........
uu o u.a .ioinwi w rerevo,
ward activities so that the nurses'
specialized knowledge and skill
may be used to better advantage.
, The training will inc.ude aoout
four, hours each weeK in formal
tlasswork and the remainder of
ihe worn weeK in on-me ward
iraining.,. v-:
'Skills to be learned wilMnclUde
the principles'of patient care, pre pre-ami
ami pre-ami post-operate care; principles
in the care of the seriously ill; care
of ward equipment and supplies;
relations with, patients and pa patients'
tients' patients' families; and various other
jobs which will place them on the
nursing care team. ,:
wt" oe ota.tj w uuiereav waros
' -.''
-
I In GorgaS, the courses are be-
-
munity reaction to these proposals
at his next meeting with council
presidents
Other topics discossed at yester
day's meeting and the actios tak
en included: ', t- j
., ..... .' -x
The playground in the Fishbowl
Area All but one of the 22 fami families
lies families in the area are in favor of the
project and 48 per cent of them
favor the site at the foot, of the
steps. . .v;,,. r J. .if
SlidswTbope
Ibaseraent Bids will be opened
April 15. The work will include
will be sought through the Civic
Councils before farther action is
taken.
' Activities' BaJd,og in Balboa
Four plans have been proposed,
three by stateside consultsnts hir hired
ed hired by the Canal for the project
and one by the Schools Divitioa
The project consists of an audi to-
rium and an armorv buildmz (of
te-iand Construction Bateau withja
schools officials.

PANAMA; R. P., THURSDAY, MARCH tt, 1957

Gerald Earl)
Jfl
1
J
aboard -the Air Force launch for
- .(Photo: Lt. Col. Gerald EarW
Assistants
ing conducted by Mrs. Ara S. Nor-
.. i. ...
ns, a member of the Gorgas Hos
pital Staff and a graduate of Brad
ley university. She served in the
Army Nurse Corps during the last
war and has had considerable ex
perience in both supervisory and
leacimtK worn.
Miss Florence Edbrooke. direc
tor of nurses at Coco Solo Hospital,
who is also a member of the train
ing program committee, will direct
the program on the Atlantic Side.
. Miss Edbrooke is a graduate of
the Memorial Hospital in South
Bend, Indiana; has a diploma from
George William College, Chicago,
111, ; and a nacneior 01 science de
gree from New York University
ine studied hospital admimstra
lion at the University of Chicago
SpHnnl nf RncinA

In ; addition to Miss Edbrookesuperjnienoeni it ywe company s
. . .., CtuthAink flrmnA nivisiAii mnn wn

the committee planning the pro
gram is composed of Mai. Robert
Hughes, Gorgas Hospital training
officer; Miss Beatrice Simonis, di director
rector director of nurses at Gorgas Hospi Hospital;
tal; Hospital; and William Brown, assistant
to the Health Director.
. ".Trainees selected to take the
Course at Gorgas Hospital are: Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Bonny, Milton Alleyne Les Leslie
lie Leslie Panther. Oswald. L. Williams,
Alberto Williams, Reginald F.
Sandiford, Alfonso Rogers, Milcia Milcia-des
des Milcia-des PrescoCt, Mrs.' Hilda Mitchell,
Alwin B. Kenton, George Gustave,
Arthur Griffith and Courtney Del Del-mar.
mar. Del-mar. .. -
Members of the Coco Solo class
at;e Mrs. Norma P. Vernon, Eus Eustace
tace Eustace A. Hall. Mrs. Gladys L. Tre Tre-h
h Tre-h ven, Miss Esther M. Williams,
Miss Barbara C. Bryan. Miss Do
ns M. Cootef, Miss Norma Iaing,
Nicholas V,Forde and Miss Claren
A. Boyce. ;. i

Takes Strong
The Panama University s u m m-mer
mer m-mer school's round table coner coner-eoce
eoce coner-eoce on international canals will
enter its second phase tonight
with a general disouuion among
participants on the specific points
brought up during the first psase,
which ended last night.
Dr. Octavio Fabrega, prominent
Panamanian stetesman who head headed
ed headed the delegation which negotiated
the 1955 Panama-US. treaty.
wmmrf un tha firtt eh ace of the

be-!parley last night by ureing the
eonfpreet nnt to e satisfied with

mere repetition of the classical

concepts of international law....

re

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
A BILL to order suburban
property owners to build side sidewalks
walks sidewalks at the front of their prop
erties was approved Tuesday
night by the Panama, Municipal
Council.
The bill was presetned to the
Council1, by Mayor Jose A. Cajar
Escala.'''
The tabloid La Hora reported
today that the Banco Nacional
was making an exhaustive study
to determine the possibility of
making loans to Panama rice
growers for(this year's harvest.
.Finance Minister Ruben D.
Carles is scheduled to depart to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow On &n inspection tour of
Bocas del. Toro. He will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by several assistants
and a group oi Panama news
men.
A reporter of El Dia, who re reported
ported reported recently that Archbish Archbishop
op Archbishop Francis Beckman had con condemned,
demned, condemned, rock 'nroll music as
something for Negroes and
Africans, insisted today he
quoted the Archbishop correct correctly.
ly. correctly.
Generoso Guardia said in a
letter to a La Hora columnist,
who had commented on a report
of the Archbishop's denial, that
If Mser. Bec&man spokc nasu-
lv or without thinking it was
entirely up to him. He also cnat cnat-lenged
lenged cnat-lenged the Archbishop to deny
the veracity of the report.
The weekly Engusn-ianguage
Sundav Nation reported Msur,
Beckmann, last week as refuting
the report carried oy si Lua. ;
Ridgeley Arrives
ic::V;i3.fippiy.
Rr Aid loPUR v ;
John T Ridgeley, recently "re "retained
tained "retained as consultant by the Panama-
Canal Company on railroad
matters, was due to arrive in Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal from New York this after afternoon
noon afternoon aboard the Panama Line An Ancon.
con. Ancon. He is accompanied by Mrs.
Ridgeley.
After being met at the pier by
Panama Canal Company officials,
he was due to come o the Pacific
side shortly after his arrival.. Dur-t
ing' his stay here, he and his wife
will live at the Tivoli Guest House.
. Ridgeley spent several weeks
in the Canal Zone last year as a
consultant to the House Merchant
Marine and Fisheries committee in
connection with the Panama Rail Railroad.
road. Railroad. At that time he studied the
railroad's finances, personnel o o-perating
perating o-perating schedules, equipment and
potential business.
Rorentlv retired as vice presi
dent of the Pennsylvania Railroad,
Ridgeley has spent a; lifetime in
the operation phase of railroad
work. He was eraduated in civil
engineering from Lehigh Universi
ty and served wim we rennsyiva rennsyiva-nia
nia rennsyiva-nia Railroad up to the time of his
retirement.
From 1940 to 1947 he was general
Southern Grand Division and wu
vice president from J947.
Red Cross Wants
Old Clothes. Maas
An appeal to Pacific-side res
idents for used clothing of all
kinds, and for magazines, was
issued today by the Canal Zone
Chapter of the American 'Red
Cross. These articles are urgent urgently
ly urgently needed by the Chapter for
distribution to needy- persons. j
Red Cross personnel will be
glad to call for the clothing and
magazines if donors will tele
phone Balboa 3669 or
3662. s w
BalboaJ
If the donors wish to do so.
they may deliver their contribu
tions directly to the Chapter of office
fice office at Building 0610-B, Oalllard
Highway, Ancon. ...

Stand Agajnst In Perpetuity Mortgages

The first phase of the four-day
conference consisted mainly of an
overall analysis of the legal at
pecta of the status of international
waterways.
Referring to tha Panama Canal1
Treaty of 1903, Dr. Fabrega, last
night declared that, under a proper
system of international law agree agreements
ments agreements in perpetuity should be con considered
sidered considered "invalid" because -they
are inconsistent with the sover
eignty of the nation wherein the
canal lies. '

"No sovereign nation can- have tioa which aDos the- excavation duras. and attorney Fabie Four Four-its
its Four-its territory mortgaged in perpe-Jof an rnter-eceanie canal, "should nier, ef the University ef Costa fu futility,
tility, futility, so matter how lofty tit pur-' be considered as a natural wsaiUlca.

ui

American Assassins?
Never Heard
Of 'Em, Says
US Embassy
A spokesman for the United
States Embassy here today de denied
nied denied any knowledge of two A A-mtricans
mtricans A-mtricans who allegedly are the
atsatsins of President Jote A.
Remon.
Panama City Attorney Nicholas
C. Perez yesterday testified before
a Municipal attorney that Adolfo
Hans, an American, had confess:
ed to killing the late President
with a Japanese-made Hotchkiss-
type machinegun and that his. ac accomplice
complice accomplice was William Campbell,
another American.
Pares testified that Han had
told him that both he and Camp Camp-ball
ball Camp-ball had come to Panama with
Panamanian patsportt, which
were being held up. by the A A-merican
merican A-merican Embassy.'
The Embassy also denied know knowing
ing knowing anything about the passports.
The Panama Secret Police also
reported knowing nothing about
the presence of Hans or Camp
bell in Panama.
Perez said hewas first contact contacted
ed contacted by Campbell, a colored Amer Amer-iran.
iran. Amer-iran. who told him he had a friend
who' needed help. Campbell later
sent the mend, who turned out to
be Hans.
The lawyer said Hans wanted
him to get out Panamanian citi citizenship
zenship citizenship papers for him using
Campbells ceduia, so ne couio
return to the biates. -;
. According to Perez, Campbell
alaint he was born in Panama

buf hat.lryed. irtJJiutad StaMvUrahsJy fantfit.pf 4he. Rus

tar a lefta
m nmf, .j
Hans' reportedly told Peret'lhat
Campbell would use his registra
tion papers 10 get a passpori in
Colon. If Perez could arrange for
him (Hans) to use the same pa
pers to get a passport here in Ma
nama,
Pere said Hans who was arm
d when he visited him in his
San Francisco de la Calela borne,
gave him a letter purportedly
written hv uamoDen. recommeiiQ-
m1 Perez to Hans as someone he
nnuM trust. . n ',
According to the attorney, nans
revealed that he and Campbell
were hired to kill the late presi
dent Remon and that they used
theJapanese made Hotchkiss Hotchkiss-style
style Hotchkiss-style machinegun which had to be
operated Dy two men, a innKci
man and a loader.,
Peres declared that he prob probably
ably probably gave the men a chance to
escape by getting drunk elf Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, March 10, last and talking
out of turn during a .telephone
call to the office of secend Na National
tional National Guard commander, Lt.
p,rot said that days later the
tabloid El Dia published the sto
ry that he bad new information on
thm Rmon assassination, wnicn
probably scared Hans on, Because
he did not return to see rei vu
Msrch 1 as be had promised.
Perez produced as proof : a 20
and a $5 bill allegedly given 10
kim hv Hans as a retainer, a tu-
tostatic copy of Campbells rec records
ords records in the Civil Registry and a
notarized statement by a witness
as to his interview wim nana.
Safety Expert :
Would Withhold
Road Funds
WASHINGTON. March 28 CUP)
A safety expert recommended
today that federal roadbullding
funds be withheld from any state
which refuses to enact uniform
traffic Jaws.
Irvin S. Markel. president of a
Richmond, Va., safety engineeringl
-firm, made the recommendation i
to a House subcommittee on txaf-j
fk' safety.
i.

pose," Fabrega told the gatbenngjor resource of that nation just as
of eminent Latin American jurists j much as the other resources ef
and statesmen. 1 other nations which are alse.bad-
. V, ty needed by the whole world, and
Be added that such agreements'are not subject to Uiteraatiooai
must have a reasonable period ef istatua." i.

duration, or at least be subject to

very clear and unequivocal in eta-(four speakers wbo took the floor
eds of periodic revision giving pre-oa the second day m of the round round-emioent
emioent round-emioent consideration to the ri?hts, table conference. conference.-and
and conference.-and dignity of the sovereign state.) Other speakers were: Dr. Vicen Vicen-From
From Vicen-From a purely politieo-philoso-jte Saeox, of the University of
phical viewpoint, Fabrega said. Mexico; Dr. Ernesto Alvaredo

the geographic rnvilrge of a na-

War

Canal Transit
Soothes Irked
Russian Skipper
After eight hours of putting a ship through the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal together, a group of Russians, 'Americans and
Panamanians were firm friends of the road by the time
the local people left the motorship Ivan Babushkin at the
Balboa sea-buoy yesterday afternoon.
. An atmosphere of coolness and resentment was ap apparent
parent apparent on board when the transit party went up the lad ladder
der ladder in Cristobal.
The irritation of Capt. Igor Aleev and his officers
was easily observed. It gave credence to earlier water waterfront
front waterfront rumors that the master planned, when the transit
was finished, to file a protest about what he considered
the undue delay and other difficulties here, including the;
fact he was not allowed liberty leave ashore.
Long before the ship reached Gaillard Cut friendly
talk between the. Russians and the boarding party had
relaxed the tension and created a better understanding
of Canal problems. At goodbye time there were cordial
handshakes all around'. And there seemed little likelihood

of complaints to higher authority.,

The Babushkin's master had
strong views to express, however,
wnen nis snip passed xne Ger German
man German ship Bertha Entz. Aboard
the German vessel ; crewmen
lined the rail brandishing cam
eras ana taging an tne pnoto-
sians and th. locks.C hocul au
thorlties had Impounded the
Babushkin's cameras.. r
"Look at that," pointed Aleev.
"They've got their cameras; we
haven't. He's got no guards a-
boara, ana I nave. v
' The master shok his head,
remarking to an American, he
: thought 'we are more-of a
friend of yours than tke Ger Ger-.
. Ger-. mans are.'
In reply to questions yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, a Canal spokesman said the
master was not prevented from,
coming ashore In Cristobal, "on
ship's business."
- The Canal also said that heavy
traffic, particularly of new ships'
requiring admeasuring, was re re-sposnlble
sposnlble re-sposnlble for the two-day delay
of the Babushkin.; Traffic has
been averaging 27.1 ships, daily,
it was revealed, and during
Monday and Tuesday when the
Soviet ship was here there were
seven ships requiring admeas admeasurement,
urement, admeasurement, a highly detailed pro procedure.
cedure. procedure. ;
Panama Canal pilot Capt. F.
V. Kerley sensed the tense at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere In Ctlstobal as he
came aboard with the Canal
teamen crew and the U.S. N-
and Marine guard deUl,
Rather than going first to the
cTbinr'KhaT rna- several
trip, to Russia; once during
World War I. and once earner.
He and the 30-year-old Rus Russian
sian Russian talked about ports and
ships for about 15 minutes. They
became quite rnenaiy. men we
two went up to ine pnoge to
t0
gether ana gave me signal
bring in the ancnor.
i From then on, Kerley said to
day! the trip was one of the
most interesting of the thou thousands
sands thousands he's made.
The oldest person aboard the
ship is 40 years old. he learned
Abbut half the crew are very
young, and are in the status of
apprentice seamen. They will
leave the ship at Vladivostok
and go to a nautical Institute
for advanced training.
There are four women among
the al-member crew. At least
two of these aeemed to have
the status ef junior engineers.
Canals Meet
Dr. Fabrega was the second of
Gareia, of the University of Hoa-

II ? CfiNTV

' I'
Is

Ms

One was walking around with
a pressure gauge. She might
have been an electrician.
The engine room women were
dressed in cotton gingham ant
aiauo icw sucmpia ai ail
attractive appearanceaT h e y
iwuAou'ucvwscu tfu aiiU' tu, una
seemed to have their minds oi
the machindry, r
And speaking of shore leave.
capt. Aieev reported ha and
his men had all the liberty they
wanted In Havana, Cuba,
, while the ship was taking on
her cargo of sugar.
. But they happened to land
during the revolution that tried
to unseat Batista. They'd no
more than started to enjoy
themselves that bullets started
flying. So they ducked back to
the ship. t
In Belgium, where the whola
crew spent two months taking
over the spanking new Babush Babushkin
kin Babushkin at the shipyard, they also
came and went freely. The trou trouble
ble trouble there was language. Not a
TY1 ftTl ni nrnman aknaFri ; syAei1ra
... wi tt wwa B7vksa.av
French, or Flemish.
But 25 per cent of the crew
speak some English. Besides the
master, the two quartermasters
are fluent. : :
Dance music was not absent'
from the mealtime talk a a-board.
board. a-board. Some of the Russians
like mambo music, but when'
asked could he dance It, en
"No, us Russ-'ans we like te
cha, cha, cha."
As on other recent Soviet ships
I transiting the Canal, the food
I Z"t& There we tted.
lent cabbage-and-notato soun
for lunch, and a good meat-and-potato
dish served with to tomato
mato tomato sauce seasoned somewhat
as Italians like theirs. .
Water, for drinking, was at a
premium. The officers took
smau sips 01 a iigni wina to
quench their thirst.
, Most ef the Babushkin's nav navigation
igation navigation equipment is ef Brit British
ish British manufacture. And the ves vessel
sel vessel also has a complete set ef
British Admiralty charts. She
brought along a Cuban and aa t
American flag. o '"
But the little weather chart
the captain asked for and was
refused, he wanted because he
had heard how thoroughly the
Americans did these things and
thought he would like one to
take home to study. He was
little upset at not getting lt
capt. Kerley nad ntgn praise
today for the cooperative way in
which every, member of the
boarding party handled himself. himself.--
- himself.-- "If we had gone aboard and
started off m the wren; way,
things might hve been differ
ent," he recalled, j
He added that the captain
was at a point where he would
net have weleemed any intra-
minn mt WW arlvlff. k
Kerley observed that It la ee
easr te ret into trouble with without
out without wafitinr te that -t ew
heevee all el aa te tee? things
pleasant when we eaa. -The
Babushkin. had a new
trick not often seen in these wa
ters, it's an electronic device to
indicate to the bridge when the
rudder Is exactly in the center
of the ship. It's useful, he wss
told. In nevotlatlng ice which
all Soviet ships ar expected U
go through sooner or later.



THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1957
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MIMMHV
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Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
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THE MAIL BOX

MORE ON PANAMA MAILS
Sir:
I noticed a letter the other day complaining about the
Panama mails, and an answer from the director telling where
to call about complaints. , ,,
Actually I don't see what they can do, but I will call up
and tell them about what happened to me. Two weeks ago I
mailed a bank book to the United States with a chetU. in it.
The bank has never received it. They asked that I try to put
through a tracer from this end, and I will do go, btit Im sure
nothing will come of It. ...
R ,v.n Yiava iaA cimtlnr exnerlences Of

msJling letters in Panama which never reach their destination
"". . otm Imnnrtanl thines in the

tittYS vowea never "u --- ,
city. They say they will go to Hotel El Panama and use the
mai slot there because from there it goes dhrect out to the air airport,
port, airport, and there's no chance pr at least less chance of it
getting lost. 1 these things. I would like to
know Xtoerwith all the complaints pouring in, the Panama
Jrri w doine anything about it or not. Are extra mail clerks
5S?ttrSTnr solution to the so-tardy distribu distribu-Sf
Sf distribu-Sf mail Letters sometimes lie around for days .be ore they
ire put into the mailboxes. I suppose if enough t of us omplain
It wSl affect the poWers-that-be to remedy the situation.
Fee Mall.

TRUTHFULNESS: A LOST ART
Six:.- ...
Once when a man or woman gave their word one could
tmSw depend On it being kept. But that is not o anymore.
This was brought to my mind by hearing Mmeone use the ex ex-oression,
oression, ex-oression, "If says he will do it, he win.
toS was used as a term of high praii.e, as though this was
indeed an unusual fellow. Should this be the exception to be
commented upon or should it be the rule? u.
Aj f a child I was taught to believe that truth and honor
weAem important things in life Shakespeare 'to thine
own self be true" seemed a mere platitude. else could one
have wiy peace of mind if he were not honest with himself?
perhaps that b why so many of us are driven to drink,
psyentatrists, excessive religious rituals Je have lost sight of
thP truth and cannot even recognize it any more.
Brought mrito "How to Win Friends and influence Peo Peo-pleBas
pleBas Peo-pleBas Bibirof toddy, we think it more -taptto be
rAotilar than truthful. We cannot say, "No. I dont want to
wheneone asks something of us We according to
today's code agree wholeheartedly, and then forget about it as
'Wkirnonsense fools nobody and just adds to the
BeS tmtoxlf- not necessarily being hurtful A sensible
L,j Tfc.",o,, o .raipht "no" than a lying "yes...

person wvuiu

SAN ANTONIO BUC?LE
Sir:
When will .this merry-go-round ever stop? A n a?
means a rise in the cost of living and the one with the rixea
Slme carrs the load. In my young days it was live and let
lWe Ncvthe one in power wants to hog the who e works.
wHre producing enough to feed the whole world and
some left and from what I saw on a trip we made thfc week weekend
end weekend we are in for still more for I never saw the ground so
iatoated with water in my life, and farm after farm completely
WVTheard no complaints from the people, only about the high
east of living for which they are to blame. In the little town
Sfsn ftbo where l I was visiting I was quite a curiosity, running
iiiffim two legs. Had a lot of stranger, call
'Had a good dinner with the Justice of the Peace who I
CuAtaSW trip too hard for me
tmd?t lwt found I wUl have to slow up. but as long as I can
" UStZ S Sae'SS TrT7our months' supply of paper a
friend gave me Tfor a birthday present and the two new shirts
IUUtothlraToPle and the world ha. treated me
flnelnMr. Lewis over ?5gSj!
fttTU! rWt"chYri,ui
Vlejo was the best trout stream.
- pop" Wright :

S mm .1 i,.' "T n...m'Tw i ... il iiiii I lii mm
t f i I
. t V A r J
u V ; Ma 1
; i --
y x! i
'A .....
1
'A

-y SZtlHQ U.S. ON THE CUFF-Eufene Sermely. one of
urop's out standing azz pianists, end his wife, Jolan, are on
. k 34-ity, awvea-week tour of the Urutod Stat, nearly all of
at on the cuff. Ifs this way: Eugene end Jolan are Hungaria-
refugees, in this country only a few months after acurryiaf over
- the Austrian border disgui aed as poUto-piclters, a Jump ahead
- of Ruasian purauer. To dramatize the cbntrart between the
: VTewt and the RuasUn-dominated world, the Amerkea Hotel
' Aaaociatida tponaored their tour. They'll carry very litUe
cash.' Practically ell their hotel, traveling, eating and enter
' tainment expenaee wOl be os credit cards. The Sermelys, wtw
Uve in Waahingtoo, D.C, are pictured New York City at the ;
"- atart of their

Y NAII
t.BO
13.00
.4.00

Thlf Ab0Te AU

Labor News

And
Comment
by VICTOR R1ESEL
Dave Beck. Labor's first tveoon.
rapidly is talking himself into be.
uig i57 ( roan of indistinction. In
mis golden age. that is his crivil.
m. 13 . : i i . i
Aiui lie is uvci-pnying ms aa
visers it inev are not trvine to ner.
suade him to stoo shout in c at us at
though we all are idiot, all of the
time.
Always Beck has brazened things
out with a barking speech. There
was a moment, for example, back
in xuvemoer ias, snout the time
ne nrst nesan Dorr o wine union
funds. Quixotically he got off this
speeco to tne muonal Automotive
Division of the Teamsters, in Chi
cago:
"I have never believed in the
building of large union treasuries
... Men and women do not pay dues
into large organizations for tne
purpose of building large treasu
ries ... I say that a member of any
of our unions is far better off if he
is receiving 10 cents a day more in
wages even though the union may
not have a cent in its treasury
than if he were getting 10 cents a
day less in wages and the union
had a million dollars in its treasu treasury
ry treasury
"That is my philosophy ... On
soma occasions I have said to
secretaries that'; if they have
large treasuries and could not do
any further organizing, their dues
are too high. I have suggested
that they go before their mem membership
bership membership and recommend a re reduction
duction reduction in dues."
WBUC. UUt JUBt AVUl J CDi ia.bl,
when Beck took over the national
union oresidencv. he loudlv an
nounced that he would build the
"Teamsters' kitty into $60,000,000
because it was rattling around in
the safe with a mere $25,126,864.
He was president just a few days
when he forced through a dues in increase.
crease. increase. And on the air the other Sunday
he boasted that he had made over
$9,000,000 for the union. But what
of the working man? What does
the man behind the wheels get out
of the $40,000,000 now on the
Teamsters' bank books.
To some men money is the mea
sure of everything. Forty million
bucks would stretch any man's ego
but Beck's. This poor man's Fort
Knox is quite a responsibility.
There should be no question of
Beck's willingness to show every
bit of scrap paper even remotely
related to the personal and official
activities of the man who has all
power over such a hoard.
Yet we have boon getting the
seme kind of brazen bullying and
barking as the quotas above,
which always placo everything
he does in double jabberwocky.
The Teamrters under Beck seem
to be accident prone.
Union records covering many
millions of dollars have been burn burned,
ed, burned, lost or stolen. It shamed some
of us, however, to lose le beau
geste to a couple of crooks in
Scranton, Pa., the other day. With
a sudden burst of civic pride, the
thieves broke into the headquarters
of Teamsters Local 229. They stole
everything except the union books.
That i a new twist.
Yet Beck, with the power, and
the duty as absolute as that pow power,
er, power, to lift charters, suspend officials
and make audits, has done migmy
little of this to check on those mu
lions.
So appalled by this are the hon honest
est honest men of labor that one of the
nation's top handful of AFL-CIO
executive council members told
me the ether day that he would be
ashamed to walk his city's streets
if the hieh command had not ana
cipated all of this by adopting the
new ethical codes in Miami Beach
last month.
Those cedes call for the ouster
of any official hiding his union
activity behind the Fifth Amend
mont and that includes even
Teamsters officials. A group is
forming behind Walter Routhor
for just such a battle when the
high command meets in Washing Washington
ton Washington next May. Reuthor has re received
ceived received written requests from
former CIO chiefs to make such
a fight.
Reuther never moves without
v.tti. nlsna Anil h has already
placed himself in position for the
assault. After Sen. Joe McCarthy
attacked the auto union, Reuther
disoatched a lone letter to en
John McCleUan which wound up
with:
"This is to assure you, if assur assur-an
an assur-an u that if the com
mittee finds any reason or has any
desire to coeca ue an airs oi un
UAW and its officers, you will have
An AilUct mhnratiMl- AfJT. or all
of our officer, will appear before
the committee voiumanir a an answer
swer answer ell questions, as fully as their
. T SW.
knowledge permns. wrat m m
will Invoke the Fifth Amendment.
That", the first move,

XI M a

' ''H'

... .1 I S .2r S

tmm..
NEASerrke,
Service. Istcl M';
WASHINGTON (NEA) "Now
is the time for all. good Republi
cans to come to the aid of their
President."? : r '
It's a trite line. But just try 1o
catch any of them doing it.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks made a defense of "Mod "Modern
ern "Modern Republicanism" before the
Women's National Republican
Club in New York the other day.
And the President's economic
adviser. Dr. Gabriel Hauge, told
the Detroi. Economic Club that
the administration's goal of pros
perity with price stability is not
unattainaDie.
But that's about it.
The more fashionable line now
is to follow the lead of Treasury
A BLOW-HARD Fred Polk,
of Baltimore, Md, is all puffed
up over hi. work, which make,
sense because for 44 years he
has been a glass blower. Polk
recently demonstrated, hi. skill
at the recent Glass Blower.
Association convention in St.
Louis, Mo.
MODERNIZED Something
new has been added to the tra traditional
ditional traditional crossed gun-barrel in
eigne of the Army, artillery
branch. It', a guided missile
that brings the device up-to-date
far the atomic age.'
foes lectf ion
100O Air Caadtnawad laeea.
SaewMe rates bided.
n-tacSa-lhtrak
77SHOTIt
.tski:EWYcr.:(
oi ruffj ma a uwo air

t-J

r. r ii ii

ll'

Egyptian i-ighter Kiane-

,v

Ike Bandwagon Forsa ken
By PETER EDS0N

.. Secretary George Humphrey,
who said last January that if
government spending wasn't cut.
rnere a ee heir-curling depres-
sion.
The record of the 85th Congress
to date, allowing little effort to en en-greater
greater en-greater America, speak, eloquent eloquently
ly eloquently for. itself..- .,; 4;.., ,,:.';

CONK ARi THE SLOGANS of or district and ten it not to re re-sw
sw re-sw and nine months ago, a bout; nominate an incumbent congress-
What a great SUV Ike Was and how. man ninnincr fnr ro.vlffrlinn Cht

only he could lead everyone to'the contrary any candidate-who

peace, prosperity -end progress.
- Forgotten are the Eisenhower
campaign speeches in which he
told specifically lust whet he
proposed to do te build, a greater
Amorice.' v-. rt ,v':!:;-Politicians-
and' people don't nav
a much attention to his ideas now.
H is a candidate who can't f run
again He is a sick man. And if
he isn't disillusioned, he could.be.
xou get peme-ot tne neop-ia, all
out "Let', support the President"
from the, Republican National
Committee now.
YOU GET STATEMENTS from
the White House that the Presi President
dent President is giving "warmhearted sup support"
port" support" to new GOP National Chair Chairman
man Chairman Meade Alcorn's plan for a
series of regional, state and local
coherences to plan lor tne 1956
congressional elections.
But you get no ''warmhearted
support" of the President's pro
gram from, Chairman Alcorn.
You, get statements like these:
"We're going back te the

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UNEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S. A.
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"LI 1

grass root to find out what pee
pie think... There will be no ef effort
fort effort .to rnuxile anyone No one
is embarking on any purged (of
anti-Eisenhower Republicans).
: Reminded that; ; the President
had declared some people were a
drag on his program, Alcorn de
clared mat me .National uommit-
f wmiM not mint into anw alslo
could aet the nomination was en entitled
titled entitled to he party's support." ;
WERE IISENHOWKR CANDI CANDIDATES
DATES CANDIDATES more attractive than oth others?
ers? others? Alcorn aaid he couldn't an
swer that. And he said it would be
up to tne White House to announce
what candidates it would support!
It may be recalled here that
hefore last t Nvember's"eiec
tions, candidates were lining up
to have their picture. c, taken
with the President to show what
good Ike-men they were.
Self-styled "progressive Repub
licans' who last year would have
given you an argument u you naa
cited their records to show that
they were not loyal Ike-men, now
say openly that xney are aisap
pointed in the President's behavior
since inauguration.
I The bloom is off that last rose
of last summer now, And the Re
'publican pcliticans are ready to
jdrop him like, a faded flower,
though be saved them from defeat
twice, and they know it.
at tourist fare:;
PRESSURIZED CABIN
AIR CONDITIONED
TO AISLE t v.;

!cibDAllYl7AS!Ii;.,GT0;j

JEniiYGOrRou;.'D

WASHINGTON -4- President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower could look back on a lone
period of ups and downs in Brit
ish relations as he conferred with
Prime Minister Macmillan in
Bermuda. ,x
He could look back to the sum
mer of 1944 when he lived in a
pleasant headquarters camp out
side London and spent long hours
planning the invasion of Norman-
ay. s
He could look bacx, too, to the
crowds in the streets of London
giving him a hero's welcome as
he came back from the wars
Londoner, standing for hours ; to
get a glimpse of the man who ran
the Nazis out of Europe standing
on the Guildhall balcony 7 beside
crusty, unsmiling Winston 1 Chur Churchill,
chill, Churchill, promising that the United
States:, and England would build
for-peace togetuer, forever And
he could wok back to pleasant
trips to Sctoland for grouse shoot shooting
ing shooting after the war. when he was
stationed in Germany. The Scots
even gave him part of a castle
where be could relax any time he
wanted- gift for life from the
gratefui people of Scotland And
he could look back at the day when
he marched with other cap-and-gowned
'dignitaries to receive an
honorary degree from ancient Ox
ford University; and to a myriad
otner pleasant associations with a
country grateful to a soldier, v
IKfc AND CHURCHILL Came
the day "when Eisenhower wa. a a-bout
bout a-bout to become President of the
United States. He- began to receive
little chits from his old friend
Winston Churchill also transat
lantic phone calls. Churchill -had
kept up a steady srteam of cor
respondence across the Atlantic
with Franklin Roosevelt.' Winning
the war became a sort of partner partnership,
ship, partnership, a joint enterprise between
them.: Never, had the Anglo-Amer
lean alliance been firmer.. Rela
tion, simmered a bit under Tru
man and Attlee., Primer Minister
Attlee a Laborite, didn't camp out
in the wmte House with' tha Tru
mans the 1 way Cpurchul had
clumped up and down White House
ups'airs corridor, in bis bedroom
slippers, his crimson and; gold
kimono half-draped around his
nude and cherubic torso So with
Ike aoout to enter the White House.
Churchill expected the cozy rels
tions ot war daya to resume, lie
was so eager that he Insisted on
coming to see Ike two week. be
fore he was sworn in as Presi
dent. The -new President-elect was
cordial,- but the relationship was
uniereni irom tnose naicyon hero
days i right ,; after the war. Chur Churchill
chill Churchill was no longer giving sugges
tion to a, military man. He was
tailing to a resident of the Unit
ra atates. inn time ue wa. on
hi. -wn .Also the Grand Old Man
of Engalnd was, pushing 80 and
getting quite 4ea&rJtaa r strain
to tlk $ him. .
THE FIRST BERMUDA CON
FERENCE -Churchill had a great
amoiuon to noid a Big 3 confer conference
ence conference with Soviet Russia to patch
up the peace of the world. The new
President didn't like the idea, but
uiurcniii kept hammering it home,
until finally he induced Ike to meet
him again in Bermuda in Decem December
ber December i953 for. further discussions..
Ike was 1-toking back on that too
Prime Minister of. England. But
one thing he may not have known
was that when he, Eisenhower,
departed Bermuda he left hia Jld
friend in tears. . ..Churchill had
planned a dramatic session which
he would 'dominate. The President
cut short that session abruptly,
flew to New York to address the
United Nations on Atom. For For-Peace.
Peace. For-Peace. It took the headline, com completely
pletely completely away from his old wartime
friend, the- fading, aging Prime
Minister of England.
" 'v .1.
BROKEN EDE There are
other things Ike wa. looking back
on as he met once again in Ber
muda, to consider the badly rup
tured Anglo-American alliance. He
looked back on the night of Nov. s
last year one night before the e e-lectiou,
lectiou, e-lectiou, when he telephoned anoth another
er another Prime Minister of England and
told Sir Anthony Eden to get his
troops out of Suet ..It was report reported
ed reported in London that be had uaed
barracks-room language a report
cenled by the White House. The
fact was that he did. He .poke to
the Prime Minister as the execu-
our Diamonds
are a man's
best friend

il 1

Ami our Diamonds art tin frntst ttl m tbt mtutif, Uftluit,
ienpu m ringt mi ftutlrj. Omr D. S. V. FU prou'ets the
... vmim e ymr im for many, msmj jem.

THU U rn f
r 1 itv VS-basJ bt

- JEWhLRV CENTEX ;

, m-mJ
CTOZZ

UI CENTRAL AVIHUt. fHlkV?

(

PRIW riAISON

tive of one. country seldom speak,
to another.' . Eden was sick at
the time. Within two minute ne
had called Premier Mollet in Pa Paris
ris Paris and told him England wa.
withdrawing. Mollet tried to argue.
But Eden was a broken, beaten
man At the Cabinet meeting
which followed, he collapsed, tt
began the end of his brief term a.
Primo Minister of England, an of
fice fot which he had studied,
trained,' and coveted for half' a
lifetime.
All these things figured in tha
background of Bermuda. For tres trestle;
tle; trestle; and -alliances are not made
of beribboned parchment. They
are' built on human relations the
respect of leader, for each other,
the friendship of peoples for each
other, the cultural' exchanges be-
twn one country and another.
What tho newspapers of orie coun country
try country say about another help to build
or break alliances more than the
way diplomats raise .their glasses
to toast each other.
What presidents take offense at,
what-irks prime ministers,; can af affect
fect affect alli nces more than treaties.
...Today the climate for alliance,
is not too good. .There was a riav
wnen the American public tl-td
.J.00" adin8 Churchill.- Today
the British pres. talks about the
fading Eisenhower.:."! have to
report a well-loved maa is slowly
fading,' : cabled-1 Rene MacOell
from New York to Lord BeaVer BeaVer-brook's
brook's BeaVer-brook's potent London Express.
"The picture has chanaed.'' ha
"The legend is becoming blurred.
The hen is proved fallible,' Grum Grumbles,
bles, Grumbles, are 'replacing the cheers.",,;
That la the; setting irt which the
two most important leaders of
the free world negotiated to try 3
continue a partnership pledged to
keep th, world free. v
HONEST SENATOR
Indiana's chubby Sen. Hornet
Capehart shared a cab the other
day with a lady going in the same
direction. As they rode along, the
cab radip blasted forth with a"rr.
corded statement by none other
than Rnrtnp r.anffharf
""iumph!" snorted the lady, pas passenger.
senger. passenger. "Listen to that Senator
sound off! Just a lot of wind, about
nothing!"
Capehr listened a moment to
hi. own words, then genially a-
gi td wit the lady.
Novc.-.w'.;i'jnivU6cURs.ri
packed alth Important "CV'tha
aoergy vitamin ivirybwh; ands.
And Royal IsUtlnt an ae iirf
toprspr....Konmlealltoolfhy
mt terntomi tMlghtt
Roya!.i.tin.
in 7 glorious flovcrs

iillc

fresft fruit 'selfi

m f&I!sl(i

1



TgfoSDAT, MARCH 2,1957

TBI PANAMA AMERICA AW INDKPENDCNT DAILY NEWSPAPER.
PAW THItI

I OA movies iy RADIO
by Ertkin Johnson J" if );

- HOLLYWOOD (NEA) B o b
, Hope's idea for a TV spectacular
-sajfs he's gonna start a brush
fire in Elvis Presley's sideburns.
Red Skelton's talking about a
full-length movie featuring his

Freddie the Freeloader character,

Happy note for movie goers

screaming for "new faces": Hoi

ly wood studios are grooming 140

young personalities as possible

vOiarquea names.

SHORT TAKES: Ava Gardner's
current boy friend,' Walter Cbiari,
is headed for a U. S. night club
tour. Sings, too. , .Composer of
a new ballad headed for the juke

boxes is van Johnson s wife, ve,
Title: -"I Need No Other. Love.'
Inspired, she says, by Van;

Joan Fontaine left Hollywood

for a three-month movie location

stint with hubby Collier Young,
happy that the press didn't see

their- fond goodbys at the air

port. As he" tells it: "I bad a ter

rible cold so it was an antiseptic
farewell we shook hands."

NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Doro

thy Cambridge,: about movie mak making
ing making in Europe:- ''You go to, work
at one p.m. and quit at seven
p.m. It's the balanced life every everyone
one everyone still has time for romance."
Rudy Vallee's life story is on
. the movie griddle again. This
time Oscar Brodney, who tuned
up the Glenn Miller story, is add adding
ing adding up the songs and plot line for
a possible flicker,
Gloria de Haven told It to
George Gobel. While in Florida
she telephoned her famous pop,
vaudeville, star Carter, de Haven,
who was in Hollywood, and asked
him, "How would you like to
work with me Jn my new night
elub act?"
There as a long period of si silence
lence silence en Carter's end af the phone
and finally Gloria said, "Dad,

dad, what happened? .Thi is long

UIHfnct tllwi mwi
J I

t III V HIM !,

,, "Sorry,"

'I'm packing.'

twin-engined plane in a scene for
"Tip on a Dead Jockey.',' The lad
is a hot pilot who hops from coast
to aoast with the greatest of ease.
NOT IN,' 'THE SCRIPT: "She

looks like a million dollars after

taxes.".

on

K. T. Stevens, now, emotinff

home, screens,? says she's sticking
to the initialed name, ''and I don't

care if it does sound like the first

half of a TV station." -

The Wltnet: TV Allev's word

for a phony who s knows every

thing about anything but always

comes up DianK.v vyna-snmoe

Ike Defies Congress To Cut Budget
,'."f;, '-!.,!''-" :rr .... J v. i v- '. "t -"V:; Y. '; ,: .; ; ,V r V-' ;.; .. .. . :

Without Hurting Essential Programs

'I love her more than I I f e,"

says John Barrymore Jr. after a

most five years of marriage to

Cara Williams. All the rift ro.
mors, he says, have been "bale-

In May John will", play- Romeo

to Margaret O'Brien Juliet at

the Pasadena Community Play

house his first attempt at the

Shakespeare which made his pop

famous. ; But about playing his

famous father, young John says:

"Not now in 10 years maybe.

This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jonse

Yvonne Lime, the floozie In "The

Rainmaker," who lust played a

U-y ear-old unwed mother in "Un

tamed Youth," was turned down

for the role of a "wife on TC's

Conflict" series. The reason?

"She looks too innocent," the TV

casting director said.

Bob Taylor piloting his own

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PANAMA

WASHINGTON. March 28 (UP)

President Eisenhower yesterday
defied Congress to order substan

tial cuts In his 71.8 billion.; bollar

dubget without crippling such "es "essential"
sential" "essential" programs as veterans
benefits, farm aid and school con

struction. I

In a bristling defehse ? of his

record peacetime spending pro program,
gram, program, Mr. Eisenhower, flatly

ruled out any big reductions in
foreign aid, defense or atomic en energy
ergy energy spending on grounds they

would lead to new international

trouble.

He told a news conference this

left only the programs he cited

unless congressmen who are sua

denly talking economy want to
eliminate the "great number" of

public works projects they have

authorized for ? "political pur

poses.''
Impassioned Plea
Hitting back at critics of his
fiscal 1958 budget, the President
delivered an impassioned plea for
his embattled foreign aid-national

security program. Coupled with it

was his sharpest attack on Con

gress curing ms live years in

office..

He denounced piece-meal -budget
cuts as "fatuous", and the most

foolish kind of economy. He twice

declared and not in complimen

tary tones that Congress in its

wisdom" would nave to Kill any

vital federal programs because he

decidedly would not.

Mr. Eisenhower specifically re

jected a recommendation by Sen.

Harry F. Byrd (D-Va) that five

billion dollars be trimmed from

the budget. The President said
such a cut would jeopardize the

security of the free world.

"Split" In GOP
In reply, Speaker Sam Rayburn

(D-Tex) noted that some Republi

cans are backing the economy
drive. He saw the President's crit

icism as a "split" In the GOP.

Rep. Carl Albert (D-Okla), House
Democratic whip, said it was the
first time Mr. Eisenhower had de

fended his budget.

Mr. Eisenhower's "little speech"

on the budget oversnaoowea an

other developments, at his new

conference which ran about five
minutes past the usual 30-minute

deadline.
But he also:
Branded as "completely inde indefensible"
fensible" indefensible" recent Russian threats

against Norway, Japan and other
U. S. allies.
- Said that plans to supply guided
missiles to Britain and 'perhaps

other countries,would bring no big
new increase in U.S. production of
fissionable materials- 4or atomic

warheads. He noted that Britain

produces its own atomic ma

terials.

Red-Faced Anger
The President's voice rose fre

quently as he defended his budg budget,
et, budget, and at one point, he gave vent
to a rare display of red -faced
anger.
This came when a reporter
wanted to know whether, in the
interests of reduced spending, he
would give up two helicopters
which, according to' the newsman,
were to get the President to the
golf course "a little faster."
His eyes blazing, the President
snapped that no helicopters "have
been procured for me to go to a
golf course." The White House
said recently the craft -would be
used primarily to whisk the Presi President
dent President from the White House to

Washington's National Airport as

a time-saving device.
Mr. Eisenhower summed up his
reaction to budget cuts vhen

asked about Sen. -Byrd's proposed

reduction. Asking "where are you
going to cut the five billion dol dollars,"
lars," dollars," he said:
"Someone else will have to say

that it is not important to keep

up our obligations to veterans,
that it is not in the interests of us

all to try to keep a healthy agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, that it is not in the inter interest
est interest of alL of us to getsomeschools
est of all of lis to get some schools
built ....

"If those programs are- not es essential
sential essential to us, why, then, of course,

you can save a lot of money., I

happen to think they are essen

tial, and that is the way I

Mr. Eisenhower said the foreign
aid. program is fair game for
members of Congress because it
has "no pressure group in any dis-

Intermediate
Range Missile
'Very jmminent'
WASHINGTON. March 27 (UP)

Chairman Richard B. Russell

(D-Ga) of the Senate Armed Ser

vices Committee said- today he

thinks U.S. development of a sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory intermediate range mis missile
sile missile is "very imminent"
He said the Defense Depart Department
ment Department has not stopped work on
either the Army's "Jupiter" mis missile
sile missile or the Air Force's "Thor" be because
cause because it hopes to combine the best
features of both into a single, bet better
ter better missile.
Russell's committee was briefed
yesterday by Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson .' and Adm.
Arthur W. Radford, chairman of
the. joint chiefs of staff, on the
defense program is general and

themissile' development in par particular.
ticular. particular.

Russell told newsmen later that

Wilson "indicated he was trying
to salvage the. best developments,
of the two" missiles'. He said that
is why Wilson '"has not ordered
the stoppage of either." :

Striped Slaughter.
CAPETOWN, South Africa, Mar.

27. (UP) A government announce- ;

ment said today more han 900
zebras wuuid be destroyed this
vear in Southwest Africa because

of the dan.see caused by roving

Taylor Arrives
In Honk Kong
MANILA, March 28 (UP) U.S.
Army Chief of Staff Gen. Maxwell
D. Taylor touring the U. S. -Far
East command: arrived in Manila

from Hong Kong today.

trict in the United States" plug

ging tor it. But ot all his pro

amgrams, ne saw, "none is more lm

portant : than so called foreign

aid."

Turning to the Post Office De

partment, he said he : supposed

cuts could te made there. But
decide whether the people should

have decreased postal service.

Dry Legacy

LONDON (UP) Duncan Mc-

Gowan, 18, learned today that his
grandmother's wilK leaves him
1,000 pounds ($2,800) provided

he doesn't take a 'drink for the

next three years.

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Calls To Conn.
Capitol Stray
To California
HARTFORD. Conn. (UP)-The

Southern New England Telephone
Co. was tracking down today a
"bug" in its direct dialing system
that gave callers Anaheim, Calif.,
instead of the state capitol.
The firm has received several
reports from customers who said
they dialed the capitol from out-of-town
and ended un talklne to

an irate Anaheim housewife who
said she was "sick and tired" of

getting such calls.
The capitol number, Jackson 7

6341, is the same as Mrs. Joan
Hueth's number in Anaheim. Mrs.

Hueth said she received a half

dozen of the calls during the past

iwo weens.

District Manager R. E. McCuin

or the telephone company said,
"Well. I can't see how it han-

peueu, nut were enecking."

Revenuers Seize
Still Put On View
At Science Fair

YOUTH FIELD DAY
FORT CLAYTON
SATURDAY, MARCH 30 ALL DAY

Contest Surprises Snake Raffling" Horse Jumping
Pony Rides Beauty contest and many other events.
1 Fun for everyone
k Wishing you a successful FIELD DAY
ABERIIATHY, S. A. SPORTING GOODS

to-

SPARTANBURG. SC. (VP

Federal revenue Agents siH

aay tney will not file charges

against Burton Hyder, 15, whose
home-made whiskv still

iiscatea wnen it went on disDlav

i a science iair nere last wk

Young Hvder entered hi still ot

the Wofford College science fair

as an example of fermentation
and distillation. Alcohol Tv Tin it

officials got wind of the entrv

and confiscated it. but then were

not sure what to da ahm.t it

H. P. Clary. ATU supervisor ,t

Columbia, said today there was

no intent to violate the law and
no charges will be filed.

"It was just a little still made

out of anti-freeze cans." iH

Clary.

ATU agents said the still ohonM

have been registered with the
government to prove it was for

educational purposes only.

Plane Carrying

Magsaysay Was

Over-Loaded
MANILA, March 28 (UP) Cebu
Gov. Sergio Osmena Jr.. one of

several officials who investigated
the plane crash in which Presi President
dent President itamon Magsaysay and 25
other persons were killed 10 riavs

ago, said today the C47 nreslden.

tial plane was overloaded, accord according
ing according to some Philippine standards.

Widow Is First
Woman In China
To Enter Politics
TAIPEI, Formosa, March 28
(UP)-Mrs. Chen Caho chin, a
52 year old widow and former
school principal, filed a ronHi.

date for mayor of Taipei today.
She was one of the first women
In Nationalist China to express an
active interest in politics.

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TOMORROW
FRIDAY, MARCH 29
Begins
The Big Clearance Sale
at
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Prices drastically
reduced for liquidation
-s
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Central Ave. 17-100

m
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ace four

TITE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NKWSPAPKIl
THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1987

oaa

I and Otlierwide &x 134,

Sufl.rs ft

anama

Jt mff L 'ud i t.LpLut Panama 3-0740 S-0741 Lmtm '9:00J tO t.rn. mff.

MRS. J. BARTLEY SMITH GIVES TEA IN HONOR
Or HOME ECONOMICS TEACHERS OF PANAMA
Mrs. J. Bartler Smith enUrtalned 50 teachers for Home
Economics from schools all over tbe Republic of Panama at
a teajn her Diablo Heights home yesterday.
During the afternoon Mrs. Pat Riorgan gave a demon demonstration
stration demonstration of flower arranging.
Mrs Bartley Smith has been acting as hostess for these
teachers during their summer vacation arranging a ferry
trip through the Locks, a tour of Summit Gardens and a
visit to Morgan's Gardens for their entertainment.

Dr. And Mrs. Obley
Arriving From
Pennsylvania , .
Dr. Fred A. Obley and his wife

will arrive tonight from iUiwooa
-if p tn visit his sister ana

brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Z.
Budd Haberstick of Bella Vista.
College Club Founder
Will Bo Honored
At Pre-EMter Tee
. I wilt hp the

occasion for honoring one o the

founders ana pa
the Canal Zone CoUegejb when

tain Mrs. W. Kenneth Newland at

the Jewish weuare y:"-"
Monday afternoon April 1 from
8:30 to 4:30 p.m.
j
" Mrs. Newland holds the distic distic-tion
tion distic-tion of being one of two women,
Who, in 1925 founded the organiza organization
tion organization for the purpose of keeping a a-live
live a-live the interest of its members' to
study ai well as to encourage the
girls of the Canal Zone to work
for college educations. During the
years she has taken an active In Interest
terest Interest in the Club and. served as
president during 1951-1852. For the
fast five years she has resided on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus
and to May of this year will re retire
tire retire from her position with t b e
Canal Zone.
Sharing honors on thie occasion
will be Miss Mary Grace McDon McDonald,
ald, McDonald, a long time member also,
who is retiring from the Canal
Zone Schools at the same time.
During the tea Mrs. Joseph
Kozlosky, pianist and member of
the club, will provide a b a c k k-ground
ground k-ground of musical selections.
Following the social hour mem mem-tiers
tiers mem-tiers will meet for the purpose of
electing officers for the coming
year.

tf.. r.AFO jm ana Mrs. jonn

,; 11110. W'B
Fawcett are in charge of the en entertaining
tertaining entertaining committee.

rfiTHERE!
RODGERS-
HAMMERSTEINS
OKLAHOMA!

RICHARD RODGERS

'OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN. H

Filmed in

TECHNICOLOR
OPENING APRIL 2
CENTRAL

Ghent-Aizpurua
Wedding At St. Luke's
The marriage of Miss Caslmira
Aispurua, niece of Mr. and Mrs.
Gcnaro Hernandez of San Francis Francisco
co Francisco de la Caleta, to Sergeant Wil William
liam William Dixon Ghant, of the United
States Marine Corps, will be so solemnized
lemnized solemnized Friday evening, March
29, at 6:30 p.m., at the Cathedral
of St. Luke in Ancon. The Very
Rev. Mainert J. Peterson will of officiate
ficiate officiate at the ceremony.
Miss Aispurua will be given in
marriage by her uncle and she
will be attended by Miss Benilda
Colon serving as maid of honor
and Miss Aura Pinilla as brides bridesmaid.
maid. bridesmaid. Attending Sgt. Ghant as
best man will be Sgt. Edward Ma Ma-talawage
talawage Ma-talawage of Rodman Naval Sta Station.
tion. Station. Corporal Herbert Creech, al also
so also of Rodman, will serve as ush usher.
er. usher. Knnrwrvrs of thp bride willbe Mr J

and Mrs. Genaro Hernandez and
Mice rlairn V flffrifln. house moth

er of the Bella Vista Children's

Home, the bridegroom will be
sponsored by his godparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Ghant of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, North Carolina.
During the service, Miss Carmen
Diaz of Bella Vista will sing the
"ivo Marin" hv ftnunod. accom

panied by Mr. Earl Keeney,

organist.

Fnllnwin? thp weddin? ccremo-

nv a roppntinn will be held at the

home of Mr. and Mrs. Hernandez

in San Francisco.
Miss Aizpurua is a graduate of
the Bella Vista Children's Home ol
Panama City. On Tuesday eve eve-a
a eve-a bridal shower was given in her
honor hv other graduates of the

Home. Sgt. Ghant, who comes

from Charleston, norm Carolina,
is stationed at the Naval Station,

Rodman.
Mrs. Otto Wellman
Returns From New York
With New Daughter
Mrs. Otto Wellman will return
to her home in Pasadena, Panama
tonight with a new baby daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. The baby who has been nam named
ed named Doris, was born In New York.

Mr. And Mrs. Bell
Will Leave Saturday

Mr. and Mrs Andrew Bell will
leave on the SS Ancon for New

York Saturday. The couple, Who
returned to the Isthmus after an
absence of forty years, have been
staying at the Tivoli Guest House

for the past three montns.
They left yesterday-for the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic SiHp and will StaV at the

Hotel' Washington until Saturday.

Miss Nancy Ramsey
Leaves On Vacetien
Miss Nancy Ramsey, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ramsey

of Margarita, left by plane otaay
for" a vacation in the United
States. She will visit with her

brother Jim, a student at case in institute
stitute institute of Technology in Cleveland.
Ohio and with other relatives in

7, Vnrlr Minnesota and Colora

do before returning to the Isthmus

in June.

Houseguesfs
Return

To Missouri

Mr. and Mrs. Edward senmrav
will leave for their home m Mis

souri tomorrow. They have been
....j;ni th Tn;t week as house-

guests of Professor E. Huert.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

LMAKfElHOS

tr vmi are invltlrnr someone to

your home, don't be tod vague
about the time. Your guest will

feel relieved to know wnen wiu
be most convenient for you. So
say "fight" instead of "any time
after dinner."
Naming an exact Ume docs
not, as some persons seem to
suppose, rob an invitation of
genuine warmth.

MuMMWett

Parents Can Be
Overprotected Too

"Why don't you write something

about the dangers of overprotect-

ing parents?" a young woman of

70 wants to know. Here's her
point: K ';'.'

"Most parents today know that

there is such a thing as over-protecting
a child, but a lot of them.

including my three sons and two

daughters, don't seem to realize
that you caa over-protect parents
too i '. ;.'," ..'

''I'll admit Vrn not young. I was

70 my last birthday. But I'm not
ready to be put back into second
childhood, either. ,

"Yet. with kind and lovine in

tentions, my children are over over-protecting
protecting over-protecting me to the point where

x either have to fight them or eive

in to being dependent on them. So
far, I'm still fighting.

They have all kinds of so-called

good reasons why I should not live

aione, even though I am perfect

ly capable of making a home for

myself and much prefer to have

my own home.

"They have decided that I've
earned a rest' even thoueh I

know I would be miserable if I

couldn't find enough to do.
THEY ALL IVE FREE ADVICE

"No matter what kind of deci

sion I have to make personal

or financial they all jump in to
give me advice. I am sure they

minx it is only stubbornness on
my part that makes me feel Ii im

perfectly capable of deciding

things lor myself.

"I have always made it a policy
not to try to run my children's
lives. Yet each of the five is ac actually
tually actually trying to run mine,' They
can't seem to understand that I
want and need to be independent
as long as I am physically able.
Can't you write something about
over-protecting parents being as
big a mistake asv over-protecting
children?"
'M don't need to. My correspond correspondent
ent correspondent has written it for me. And I
suggest that she send a c6py of
her "column"! to each of her child children.
ren. children. :
Any other- parent who feels ne

is being over-protectea- might

do the same. Chances are there
are a lot of grown children who

don't know that self-reliance is as

important to the old as to the

young.

MEETINGS

The plane has just landed,
Now this is GOOD news,
We've Hems galore
So drop in and choose;
We're sure we can please you
So give ut a try
"You find the best bargains
At VIOLETTE SUPPLY."

f
1 1

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Your money buys
more
At Yiolette's Store

William Violelle Supply Service
4.34, 44th Street Bella Vista Tel. Panama S-C31S

faefc notice for inclusion in this,
column should be submitted in
type-written form and mailed ea
the box number lilted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," er delivered
by hand to the office. Notices ef
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Cristobal Rainbow

Girls Meet Tonight

There will be a regular meetine

of Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Or Order
der Order of the Rainbow for Girls, to tonight
night tonight at 7:00 p.m. at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple with Donna
Jeanne Humphrey, P.W.A. presid presiding.
ing. presiding. This will be an informal busi business
ness business meeting which will include
completing plans for the Tri-As-sembly
to be held Wednesday. A A-pril
pril A-pril 3rd in Balboa and Obligation
Sunday, April 7tb at the Margari
ta Union Church.
All Eastern Stars and Master
Masons are most cordially invited
to attend.

Evicted Tenant
Turns Apartment
Into Huge Bomb
ROME, March 27 (UP)-Elec
tronics expert Attorino Natali. 67,

turned his apartment Into a huge

bomb when he was served a final
eviction notice yesterday, Rome

police said today.

They reported that Natali
opened several gas bottles' in his

apartment, sealed the doors and
windows with tape, spread easo-.

Une-soaKed rags on the floor, am

hooked up the cuckoo clock with

the electric system so the clock's
center weight would short-circuit

the wires at 3:40 p.m.

The 60 other tenants were saved

when police arrived 10 minutes

ahead of schedule to see that
Natali complied with the e.viction

order. They broke into the gas-

filled apartment and turned off

the electricity just a few minutes

before 3:40.

Police were still looking for the

bomb-maker today.

Rube Goldberg
Has Competitor
In Australia

ADELAIDE, Australia, March

27 (UP)-A German immigrant
said today he had patented a plan
to convert the 81,000-ocean liner

Queen Mary into a 90-mile-an
hour flying boat.

Albert Tetzlaff explained that

the plan, on which he has been

working since 1935, would equip

the ship with huge, folding1 wings

ana aozeng' oi pisioir engines.

"I; might have been successful

in selling tne idea to tne uerman

navy during the war," he said,
"but when I approached them in

1944 they said I was too late."

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SORRY...
EL RANCH0
IS RESERVED

TOMORROW NIGHT
FOR A PRIVATE PARTY
7 to 10 p.m.

Bcmocrals Form
Group Jo Buy He
Personal 'Copter
' LAMBERTVILLE.: N.J..T March

28 (UP Four local Democrats
announced yesterday they have
formed a committee to buy Presi President
dent President Eisenhower a helicooter : for

his personal use.
'The Democrats. St. John Ter

rell, Ed Anaskavich, Arthur Ger Ger-old
old Ger-old and Wood Spears, said the i i-dea
dea i-dea of the committee was inspir inspired
ed inspired by the "embarrassing" ques

tion" asked at Mr. Eisenhower's

news conference yesterday.

A reporter asked the President

whether in the interest of econo economy,
my, economy, he would be willing to give up
the helicopters which would net

him to the golf course "a little
faster." The White House had an

nounced some time ago that two
Air Force helicopters would be us

ed to fly the Pres8dent -, between

the White House and the airport

as a time-saving measure. But no

mention was made then about pos

sible trips to the golf course.

it.. n i t Li.

mr. jcisennoweri in one i ins

rare displays of red-faced displea

sure, replied: ".--
j "Well, I don't think much of the
question because no helicopters

have been procured for me to go
a golf course."
; The Democrats said they believ believed
ed believed Mr. Eisenhower was making
the great personal sacrifice and
he should not 4e deprived of such
conveniences.

BY MRS, MURIEL LAWRENCE
ON Monday, Ellen's mother got
a letter from her brother saying,
"Dad will undergo the surgery.
We'll both have to get together on

this financially

Ellen readily understood hef
mother's self-reproach. She made
an immediate, sympathetic offer
of $3 in savings to help with d the
cont of grandpa's surgery, v
Usually, when we don't, know
what to do about a child's ditfi-

On Tuesday she sent Ellen 'to cult behavior, it's because we

bed for impertinence. She cried,

''Get upstairs this minute! The
idea of calling me mean for not

sending your ;Bk;rt tr the clean cleaner!"

But this punishment produced no
politeness in Ellen. Quite the op opposite.
posite. opposite. At supper, she went out of
her way to show disdain for her
mother by pretending not to hear
when she was told to' clear the ta

ble

need to know a little more -about

ourselves. .
Some lovely day we parents will
be as clear about .our need; for
self-understanding as psychiatrists
are about theirs.
LISTEN to what I heard Df,
Lewis B. Hill tell the annual con conference
ference conference of the American Group
Psychotherapy Association ; t h a
other day. Himself a noted psy-

After Ellen had sullenly retired choanalvst. Dr. Hill said:

without a good night, her mother "When the therapist becomes

Rare Adult Rickets
Shrinks Courageous
Housewife 10 Inches

BOSTdN (UP) A courageous

Gulfport, Miss., housewife who

shrank 10 inches in height before

she beat a rare form of adult rick rickets
ets rickets says "I'm learning to live
agahi."
The Boston Globe said in a

copyright dispatch today that Mrs.

Thomas E. Clarisse had been able

to discard her wheel chair beforej

returning to Massachusetts Gener General
al General Hospital this week for addi

tional medical attention.

Mrs. Clarisse. who had shrunk

from 5 feet, 5 inches to 4 feet 7
inches before 'her rare mal

ady was arrested a year ago, will

undergo tests to determine if she
is well enough for' corrective sur surgery
gery surgery The operations would
straighten and strengthen bone's

which were broken in some 24

places during 10 years pf suffer

ing wiin me aiimem.

I have more energy than any

one who's never been sick at all,"

she said. "The only time I have

to use crutches is for long walks

or shopping in Gulfport."

The petite brunette has been

doing all her own cooking, gar

dening, housecleaning and attends

ing. church and social functions.

"I m even learning to drive,"

she added. "And I'm going fish

ing out in the Gulf With my

band and 'Dutch,' my boy."

felt terribly discouraged and tir tired.
ed. tired. Then, quite s u d d e nl y. her
sense' of depression lifted. She put
down her sewing and went up to

THERE, after explaining her 6 6-bligation
bligation 6-bligation to help pay for grand grandpa's
pa's grandpa's surgery, she said, "I was
unreasonable to you- this afternoon
not because, of anything you did.
but because I've been so unhappy

ai naving to asK, daddy for the

preoccupied wim wnat to do a a-bout
bout a-bout his patient, this v is usually
evidence that he is defending: him
self against the necessary, under,
standing of his own contribution
to the impasse. When the question
of what to do becomes presjng,
the therapist's first answer1 is' to
review his own conflicts and ten tensions."
sions." tensions." Later, I sought out Dr; Hill 19
say. "That quotation applies to

money. It doesn't seem fair to parents and children as well as to

him. When you accused me of be

ing unfair to you, 4oo, it seemed
to me that I was a disappointment
to everybody in my family,"

therapists and patients, does it

not?" 1 .
"Yes," said Dr. Hill with enthu enthusiasm.
siasm. enthusiasm. "Yes indeed."

r

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Soldier Kills Self
While Showing Gun's

Safely Features

SEASIDE, Calif., March 28 (UP)

Pvt. Georre C. DeKoning, 20, of

Fort Lauderdale, Fla., died early

today of a bullet wound in the

head, received when he shot him himself
self himself while demonstrating the "safe

ty" features of his automatic
pistol.
DeKoning was showing his Mau Mauser
ser Mauser automatic to his wife and a
friend In his home here, .pointing
out certain safety features. He in

serted a cartridge, put the pistol
to his temple and said, as he pull pulled
ed pulled the trigger, "Look, it won't go

off." The pistol fired and DeKon DeKon-jing
jing DeKon-jing dropped to the floor, fatally

injured.

- The Army at t. ora saw ue ue-Koning
Koning ue-Koning had been absent without
leave from his organization since
Feb. 16.

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""1

4l
PTCRbUAY, MARCH SS, MT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN fNDEFENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PITS
Sociai an j : Otk
eriuide
Just like magic!

p.m.

P.

In

rotes-

bnmdu Protestant
mirth Fellowship
IWMr Friday
Friday evening at TOO
is annex of the Curundu

int church .the .families .and

iends of the church will gather

r -their monthly fellowship sup sup-tt.
tt. sup-tt. The suppers are in family
vie with' each family bringing a

sh or two of food. The beverages
jr the supper will be furnished

f- the church.
Following the .supper hour and
lllowsblp slides will be shown by

e pastor,. Muton iuug, on
issionary work In India. The
milies of the church are urged

come and bring weir xrienas.

MV ., rauama Uty
j 1090 Cc8.t Colon
Tvlepbonet: 1-1068 Panama
PRESENTS

Today. Thursday, March tt
P JK. .'-''
i-nftrfttura Review -.

l:S0-What's Your Favorite

ejueats wen py pnoni

, till J:00)
l3AlKew

l:jSi-What's Tour P a ? o r 1 1

(cont'd)
1:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
:I-rBLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
l:JO--.Telephone Hour (WRUL)
1:00 Ooon Show J ..
1:30 VOA Report Prom OA
1:00 Elizabethan Theater ;.
:30 Take It From Here

:00 You Asked For It (xe-l

Quests taken by phone
, till 7:80) i
: J0-Muslc From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama :45 Temple of preami
:00 Concert under The Stare
:Q0-Sign Off-

Tomorrow, Friday,; March 29

:-Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

v... .v... tin v.nni

:Z0 Moraine Salon Concert

:1S Church In The wildwood

:30 Musical Beyeille
:00 News ,
:li-ecred Heart

30 Paris star Time

:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A t

(cutex ana oaorono)

:0t Spins and. Needles (re.

i! quests. ; taien py

phone till f: JO).

:00 News

kOS Spins And Nee diet

(cont'd)

;:J0 Meet The Entertainer

iOO News
te.

05 Luncheon Music
15 M ELACH RINO MUSI-
CAL (Nescafe)
)0 Sweet And Hot
00 News
15 Music Of Manhattan
10 Sons Of The Pioneers

45 Songs of France

oo Tex Benex snow
15 Freddy Martin Show

:30 The. Virginians

00 Hank Snow And Hlfl

Rainbow Ranch Boys

511 Sammy Kaye show
; 30 Musis for Friday
00 Feature Review
cSO What's Your Favorite (re.
' quests taken by phone I
! till 3:00) I
!I0 News

:3fl What's Yont Favorite

. (cont'd)
;60 Allep Jackson Commen
I 1 tary (WRUL

tie BLUK RIBBON SPORTS

i review waost Beer)
610 Top Tunes of the week

(WRUL)

00 Thirty Minute Theater

30 VOA Report From UA

00 Music By Roth
30 Short Story Theater
00 You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phone
till 7:30)

10 Cavalcade Of America

00 Jan TlU Midnight

00 Sign Oft i

like Minstrel Shew
Will Open At Margarita
The curtain will so up at t o.m

on the opening of the Elks 0 1 e
Time Minstrel at the Margarita
Theater on. Tuesday, April 2. This
will be the fourth annual show put

on by B. P. O. Elks Lodge No.

1542 of Brato Heights.

The cast will have a few new

faces this year 'and the s b o w
promises to be the best yet. The
circle is made up of End-men

Howard "Burrhead" M ar win

Charlie "Bones" Louis. Raloh

"banjo" Dials, Tex "Hambb" Wat-

son, jsck "xwuiKie-toes" wwe

and wally "Kastus" Kusson.

Between acts you will have more

entertainment by the' "olio." set

tv Anderson and Betty Merry, two

lovelies from coco solo, your id
friend Murrel "schuffle and slide"
Dodd, Robert Schultz and Maria
Rosa Juan from the Pacific Side.
The show will cross the Isthmus
and appear at the Balboa Theater
on Tueesdsy, April 9 1 and then
back to Margarita Theater f o r
Thursday, April. 11. for. .the .final
show. This minstrel, is produced
and. directed the other, three,
i Tickets are one .dollar per per.

son and may.be purchased from

any member of the cast or from

the elks Home, in Balboa or the

Home in Brazos Heights. Proceeds

from the .shows will go to the va

rious charities supported by the

Benevplent and Protective Order

of Elks.

Mr. And Mrs. W. C. Lucas
Announce' Birth of Sen ;
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Lu

cas, of : Cnarlotte, N.c. announce

the birth of their first child. Wil

Ham Keith Lucas, on March 19 in

Charlotte. Mrs. Lucas is the for

mer Mis Norine Rathgeber. of

Balboa. ...

Visitors Attend Gen
And Minerals Sections

The interest shown itt the Gem

and Minerals Society is becoming

quite evident by the large number

ot visitors wno attend tne month

ly meetings, many of -whom be

come members soon afterward. At

their recent meeting color slides

AAntrthiitarf n aunafal mamhs

were shown of rockhounds on field

trips at Far Fan Beach and Chili-

ore ttiver. Mr. rniei and Mr.

Rudge were narrators for this

section. Mr. Shacklett showed a

series of slides of Mamouth Gave.

and also slides of gold panning on

rivers in the Interior of Panama.

He didn't recommend this type of

gold panning for a get-rloh-qulck
project howeverr as when a likely
site is found, eight hours of labor

usually results in about one to two

dollars worth of gold.

Mr. Pat Ryan demonstrated the
use of the Mineralight he obtained
in the States'; recently. Directing
the ray tsf The Mineralight on ordt

nary looking rocks in a darkened
room brought out lovely florescent

colors. Lights of this type, nqme-

times called "Blacklight" and "W

tra Violet" lights, are used in de

tecting various minerals.
A group headed by Mr. Bert Da

vis will give lectures on gems and

gem material at Balboa ymca on

April 9. Each person will talk on

his particular field, an where pos possible,
sible, possible, exhibit some of his work. -On
April 13th the Society will

hold Open House for members and,

the public at their clubhouse,
(Building 57, Balboa Pier Area)
when demonstrations will be given
of the various techniques of cut cutting,
ting, cutting, grinding and polishing cabo-

chons, and faceting gem stones.

Finished stones will Do set in

mountings. Remember the d a t e-

Saturday, April 13th at 4 p.m. un

til 8 p.m. -and make it a point to

be there.

Ft. Kobb NCO Wives

Social Tenlaht I

The Fort Kobb NCO wives Club

will bold their regular monthly so

cial this evening at 7:30 p.m. in

thr Bamboo Room of the NCO

. .... i a M
... .-cS'y ri'-.T'" :-
' ft i : Si!!?'- '!:!.
' ,:!M VS!..fy! ,!!S;:!;
"" i ""' "" '""f"" t -t-t-., mnnmiimiiiimia m' n'ir;irttiiiminiimfriit M.. m n i nnr

.FIRST AID CERTIFICATES At a, coffee held yesterday morning by Mr. Clarence L. C. Atkeson, wife of the Commandant,
15th Naval District, in honor of the graduating class of first aid distaff are, members of the class-were presented their cer certificates
tificates certificates of completion, by Rear Admiral clarence L. C. Atkeson, USN, Commandant, 15th Naval District. Members receiving
their certificates are: (1 to r) Mesdames A. R. St. Angelo, C. W. Harrison. J. D. Andre. J. L. Durain, E. Moore, J. C. Ott,
RADM. Atkeson, Mrs..R.' E Emory and MJrg, R. A, Sexton.
, ' (Official U.S. Army Photograph)

S &

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In a rtvinkling, yon ean manicora
your nails to match the color of
your favorite shade of Cutex
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You save money, too... Cutex
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It's made with an exclu

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Lntex makes all
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tips fingertips There's a
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every type of
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Meetings

La Boca Clvie Council
Maata Tsniaht

.The regular monthly meeting of

the La Boca civie council will be

held at thetudy hau tonight surt surt-ing
ing surt-ing at 7:30. Highlighting the meet-

tag will be the completion 01 tne
organizing of a first aid instruction

Class ana me snowing m uuu m
special interest to La Boca resid residents
ents residents Reports on interviews held
with Company; Government offi officials
cials officials will also be given at the meet

ing. Ail resldentsof the communi

ty are cordially invited to attend..
CT Retire Workers

Regular monthly meeting the
'Canal Zona Retired Workers As

sociation" will be held on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday April S, at the usual place,
Pacific Service Center (annex).
This meeting will beo I a very im

portant nature, as matters of vi vital
tal vital interest will be brought to view,
and all' members are asked to at at-tml.
tml. at-tml. Meteina begins at 7 P.m. It

i further reminded that this Of-

fW win be thrown open on Mon

day morning Apnl l to enrou new
members and to collect dues from

members.

Funeral Saturday
For Mrs. Bowen

Funeral services for Mrs. Ml

nam Bowen, who dieo yesteraay

morning, will be held Saturday at

3 p.m.. m the Santo Tomas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital Chanel.

Burial will follow in the Pueblo

Nuevo Cemetery.

Mrs.' Bowen. a former -resident

of La Boca was living in Rio Aba-

Si when she died. She is survived
y bet nieces, Mrs.' Edna Brath-

walte. Mrs. Beryl Beckford. t Mrs.

Celestine Brooks, Mrs. Mabel

James and other relatives.

Former Queen's

Crown Goes
On Block

CAIRO,. March J? (UP)-The

crown of ex-Queen randa, first
wife of former King Farouk. will

be sold at public auction, the Mid

dle East news agency said today

Club, The hostesses, Violet Brown.

Jean Rodgers, Carol Wilson and

Betty Goobla have planned an eve evening
ning evening of bingo complete with prizes.
All NCO ladles are invited to at attend.
tend. attend. ....

16 DIs; 235 Hurt
As Blast Goes Off
In Mexico City

MEXICO CITY, March 88 (UP)
Local and federal police tried
to pin responsibility today for the
storlng of 20 tons of high explo

sives that blew up in a densely densely-populated
populated densely-populated area spreading death,

destruction and injury for a quar quarter,
ter, quarter, of a mile.v

Rescue workers ended their

search for bodies early this morn

ing and said the final aeatn ton

orobabiy would remain at ib. ai

least 235 persons were injured,

many of them seriously.

Earlier, Dr. Roberto Gomes of

the Mexican Red Cross said that
because bodies were blown ihto

small pieces the death count may
rise as high as 50.

There were two explosions. They

demolished the warehouse in

which the explosives were stored,

left a block-wide crater and level

ed every .building and one story

adobe shack in the congested a a-rea
rea a-rea for 500 yards.

Most 6i. the casualties occurred

in the second explosion- It came

as- spectators rushed to the scene
following the first blast. Seven

firemen were among tthe dead.

Pieces of bodies were strewn as

far as 250 yards on either side of

tra cuitea sium secuon on iw

edge of Mexico City's internauon internauon-al
al internauon-al airport.
Residents 'of the" area said It

was- the third explosion at t h e

warehouse in the last 10 years.

Nehru Protests

China's Exclusion

From London Talks

NEW DELHI. March 28 (UP)

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh

ru saia toaav exclusion oi com

munist China from the current
London disarmament talks would

make it impossible to reach any

agreement on reduction of arms.

Nehru told Parliament mat tail-

ure to invite China to tne meet meeting
ing meeting of the atomic "Big Five"'-

The United States, Britain, Cana Canada:
da: Canada: France and Russia ''means

the world's biggest population is
left out

His remarks were part of a gen.

eral renewal ef his plea for ad admission
mission admission of Communist China to

the United Nations.

Judge Puis Curfew
Upon Twice-Married
16-Year-0ld Mother

GREENSBORO, N.C. (UP)
Gloria Jane Dixon, twice-married
16-year-old mother, cannot
appear 6n the streets after dark

for the next two years without

risking imprisonment.
Judge W. H. S. Burgwyn im

posed this condition on the blonde
girl Monday in suspending a two two-year
year two-year prison sentence on a bigamy
charge. She pleaded guilty.

The young mother can leave her

home after dark only to attend

church with her stepfather's sis sis-te.;
te.; sis-te.; with whom she and her

2-year-old daughter are to live.

the judge said.

The teen-ager said she married

her first husband, Dixon, in South

Carolina when she was 14. After
he was transferred to Germany,

she said, he wrote that he intend

ed to obtain a divorce.

Although his allotment, checks

continued to arrive, she said, she

married another soldier who be

came the father of her child. This

soldier now lives in California .and

refuses to help support the chad,
shesald.

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'TBimSDAT. MAKCH 1WT'

AH" INDEPENDENT rBAltT" NSWSfAFEB
PAGE SIX
pahn Impresses In Six-
1 i
eYen-iiMiin

Southpaw, Who Wept
When Braves Lost Flag,
Is Smiling Again Today

By Tim Moriarty
NEW YORK, March 28 (UP) Warren Spahn, who
wept unashamedly when the Milwaukee Braves lost the
National League pennant on the next-to-last day of the
1956 season, was smiling again today.

So, too, was his hulking team teammate,
mate, teammate, Joe Adcock, who never
has been known to weep in pub public
lic public but knows how to make op opposing
posing opposing pitchers cry.
The reason for Spahn's ioy
was a six-hit, seven-inning -stint
against his favorite "cousins,
the Cincinnati Redlegs, yester yesterday
day yesterday at Tampa, Fla. and while
Spahn was soft-soaping the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs with his tricky southpaw
slants, Adcock knocked in five
inns with a pair of homers to
propel the Braves to a 13-6 victory-It
was Spahn's first victory of
the spring training grind and
served as a warning to other N.
L. clubs that the 35-year-old
dean of v 'waukee staff still
has his istuff." :i
J) Spam. ...... tne key man in
rthe Braves pennant drive last
season. He won lour straight
games in the stretch and was
f 'cked to hurt against the St.
qi-iv crrli"Tls ,n a crucial
test on the final Saturday of
like season.
A victory in that game would
have enabled the Braves to tie
Brooklyn for first place and
thus set up a "sudden death"
situation on the last day of the
jcampaign. Spahn pitched his
heart out against the cards, al allowing
lowing allowing only four hits, but one
of those was a 12th inning sin sin-Kip
Kip sin-Kip by Rip Repulskl that beat
the Braves, 2-1. j
ronowing me game,
altfiough one of baseball s real j
pros," lost control of his emo
tinna and pried. He had won 20
games more than any other
Milwaukee pitcher but it was
that 11th loss of the season that
fturt the most.
.t-However, this is another sea season
son season and based on what he show showed
ed showed yesterday against Cincinnati,
It-could be another big year for
the Buffalo, N.Y., native.
.JSpahn gave up single runs in
the first and fifth innings, then
gave way to Gene Conley, who
served up a pinch grand slam
homer to Smokey Burgess. But
Adcock's two homers one a
grand slammer and Hank Aa Aaron's
ron's Aaron's sixth of the spring offset
J$e Redlegs' late rally.
5
& 9 3E 9 S
ao v
tLttlM it cAt"
3:15 5:06 6:57 8:56
0.75 0.40
6
...a red heaaea teacner
) ..a love happy column-
:sf ... and a kid wio had
)'o tell the shocking ty
1 II. I
trutm
cai roio
ttc. LSc.
I BAXK! S125-M
7 THC LOAX SHARK
- Also:
r THC BIGAMIST

(today

i Maureen 0 HARA a

v . rnnnurilr I ii:

$ John rurtdiint u
JmHOVFY 1

ci rii I i.i J 1 1 L1JJ v i

While Spahn was flashing

some of his old-time form, an another
other another oldtimer, Sal Maglie of
the Dodgers, was subjected to
another pounding. The 39-year-old
"Barber" had hoped to pitch
six innings against the Detroit
Tigers, but was derricked after
giving up seven hits and six runs
in three innings.
The Ticrprs went on irom mere i
to clobber the Dodgers, 1B-1, as
rra'iK Lory exteuueu uu aicn
of scoreless frames to 15 with a
one-hit, seven-inning stint. Al
Kaline drove in four Detroit
runs with a pair of homers.
World Series hero Johnny
Kucks became the first New
York Yankee pitcher to go
nine innings, allowing only
four bits against St. Louis, but
the Cardinals emerged w th a
1-0 victory on a double by Del
Ennfe and Hobie Landrith's
triple in the second inning.
The New York Giants extend extended
ed extended their spring record to 12 vic victories
tories victories in 17 games the best
mark in the combined Grape Grapefruit
fruit Grapefruit League circuit by blast blasting
ing blasting the Boston Red Sox, 5-2. Ru
ben Gomez, who went tne nrss
six innings, and Marv orissom
hanrlfiifferi the finv uit.h four
hits.
Elsewhere, the PhiladelDhia 1
mim- -i i iU. ,r A i ; .
flumes eugeu t"c rvaiioao ciior
Athletics, 4-3, in 10 innings; the,
111. : n,LUn n ( .V f
runs in the third inning to down
i 1 1 n : i ; i i -J i
tne Washington Senators, 9-4;
and Bob Lemn an0Wed only two
hl, f, innlnes as tne cieve-
hits in five innings as the Cleve
land Indians bianxed tne Chica Chicago
go Chicago Cubs, 6-0.
Fangio Complain!
Of 'Hot Sear Ride
In Sebring Victory
MIAMI BEACH, March 28 (UP)
Juan Manuel Fangio, the
world's top ranking sports car
driver, complained today he burn burned
ed burned uo more than rubber in win
ning the 122-hour Grand Prize at
Sebring last Saturday.
Fangio said the insulation wore
off the exhaust pipe under the
seat of his fire-engine red Masera Masera-ti
ti Masera-ti before the race ended. He said
he squirmed on the "hot seat" for
three and one-balf hours, but stuck
with it.
The champion driver said he
was treated by a physician lor
blisters from his belt line to his,
knees after the race.
Fangio, in discussing how he
won the race, said the Maseru
firm in Italy supplied him with six
cars last weeK, eacn costing De-
tween $20,000 and $25,000. He said
e out all of them through exhaus
tive tests and selected the one in
which he won the Grand Prix
and also set a new speed record.
"I know what my car will do
and I know what all the others
will do," he said. "When I am
racing, I ease up a little some
times so 1 can usien 10 me engine
In another car. If it is near its
limit, I speed up a little and get
the other driver to ioiiow mo pasi
the limit of his engine.
"That is one of my tricks."
He said his skill as a mechanic
plays as much a part of his suc success
cess success as his skill as a driver.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:05
"COME NEXT SPRING
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"Bad and The Beautlfiri"
GATUN 7:00
'BANDIDO
'MARGARITA 6:15 7:45
l-Crnisin' Down The River"
'RISTORAI. I'll
THE DIVIDED HEART"
PARAISO 6:15 -;Trtm
Here To
8:35
Eternity"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 :55
THE BLACK SHEEP"
CAMf BIERD 6:15 1:50
Itl-CATMAN OF PARIS"

T I V O LJ
25c ttc
REBEL D TOWH
Also: -
MAN HtOM DQ
B.IO

CECILIA
Great Double Program!
Jack Palance in
ATTACK
- Also:
Richard' Widmark In
RUN rOB THK SUN

Fearless Fraley
Beats Hollywood:
Sports 'Oscars'
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) All the ham
ain't in Hnllvwood 10 we'll beat

the Motion Picture Academ yto
the punch today with Fearless
Fraley's sporting "Oscars."
There are more categories than
Kansas City pitchers in a double-
header so, witnoui lunner iriuer iriuer-ing,
ing, iriuer-ing, let's get with it. To whit:
Best actor: Don Larsen in
"From Rags to Pitches."
Best actress: Olga Fikotova in
"I'll take the hammer thrower
and you can have the sickle."
Best picture: "Go west, young
man," featuring the Canarsie
Dodgers.
Pocf ennnnrtintf actor: Yogi
Rerra in "Whatsamatter, Ya
T rtein Vof fontl-lll?"
JJH .! 1 11 AVI wm.-v-w..
Best suDDOrtine actress: Hilda
Chester in "From Here to Infirm
ary."
Rest nireetinn- West.
Rocf ctnrv and serpen 1)1 a V
North Carolina's NCAA champs
in "How to Wilt the Stilt."
Best documentary feature: U.S
Supreme Court sports findings
whereas, ipso facto, habeas corp
us doe mv cats and baseball is
still a "sport."
Best costume design: The cool
calm preliminary fighter who for
ani hie trunks.
Rest set direction: Gussit Mo-
ran.
Best special effects: Floyd Pat Patterson's
terson's Patterson's left jab.
Best score of a musical picture:
rinrinnati 19. St. Louis IS in
"The Outfield Fence That Made
Like A Xylophone."
Roct mnsirat arore of a dramat
ic picture: me atar apangieu
Banner hefnre anv snorts event.
The only thing left to add is that
none of these winners ever have
:. .. .3 "nr-nor" knfnp far
reueiveu an
which all of them have been proud
J 1. n nn.
t-. . I T.. 11.. 4 n li a i t auigvl
Cricket News
Tr iita another -fin dav'x nlav
on Sunday, as theWomack Amer-
in the Pacific Cricket League by
defeatine the Firnso C.C. at
Gamboa. Scores were: Paraiso 73
runs for 8 wicket. And W.A.W. 74
fnr nn urtflret
Rattino with nine men. the Fa-
ralso C.C. under the captaincy of
a Rmton railed the coin incor
rectly and was sent to bat by
Capt. E. Wade of the W.A.W.C.C.,
on a perfect wicKet.
Their nnnenin? hatsmen. L
Brown and C. Cox, immediately
went for the bowling aggressively
and in as many minutes when the
first wilret fell .IS runs were on
the board. C. Cox hitting 33 of
those runs before he was caught
by A. Waite off Campbell's bowl
ing.
rtnered L. Brown
hut Temple played over a Sid
Brown's Yorker and was bowled
for O. G.
Duncan followed, playing sound
.rixlrot fnr 9 runs ..hefnre he W8S
howled bv S. Brown. S. Burns who
om. luvt in! cent hark, bowled
auic I--' -" 1
hv s. Camobeil for the dreaded
Cipher. Holder joined L, Brown
1 kntk Vint cm A riofaliiipri Stllb-
ClIIU WM.11 uabDiiau ----
bornly but Campbell penetrated
Rrnwn'n defence for 6 runs. Shan
followed his skipper only to ee
Holder played back late to Camp
bell and was bowiea ior w11
played 12 runs. Cole joined Shan
hnt was bowled by S. Brown for
1
Bowling for W.A.W. S. Campbell
on.,rH i wiekets for 25 runs
i c D W1..T.1 a wiplreta fnr 46.
aUU O. uivnu i. i.
At exactly 3.15 p.m. C a p t a in
Wade sent in his opening pair, &
r-.Kll .nrf H Kerr to the DOWl
in. of a Sahn and R. Prince
(Who was late to bat for his club)
hv rareful batting forcing a
change of 5 bowlers these two
h.t.m.n without a chance coolly
i tiJ ntt the mini bv 4 P.m
urkn ntin Rmton of the rarai-
nucu jpm.
aAA in dpfeat. Lt "IP
, &U V.V. vuvvv
hpil nro bemfi 4J ruw iuu
! v UU avtrai K
CXi, Willi taw a v. c-V-,
! Dutniino fnr Paraiso A. onan
I unvuiiA . t
1 I 1Q runt 4nr W I ( K C I 5, MX
I Prince 29 for 0, G. Bruton for 0,
i- unMor 7 fnr o and L. Brown
ff I 1VIUI.I
for 0.
mc AMr.F.i.ES. fP) Ted
Williams of the Boston Red Sox,
- m nn nf the most
ouUpoken players in baseball, wiUi
serve as a loasimasicr iui uic
first time in his life on April 14
in Boston when the variety clubs
of New England preaent owner
Tom Yawkey of the Sox with the
Great Heart Award for service to
the community.
f O
25c

THE LITTLEST
OUTLAW
- Also:
DICE QfE SOT"
COMUNISTA
with Resortes

Pattersons M dnag

Open Bi
CAME WARDENS-Manager

' 1
iryyyyy- f .Swk -:;:-: :i
r (i

U.aJ.jI.j

kees and nis coumerpuri wim me ni a i5r"
junflassed eyes on their players warming up in Florida, ; v.u

by
JOE WILLIAMS

SARASOTA The Red Sox spring story doesn't
change much through the years. They still have Ted

Williams and they are stall looking ior a snonstop. now
much the former will help, and the latter hurt, remains
to be seen. V
Williams aays If he doesn't hit 25 to 30 homers, drive In 100
rns, and bat 30 to .340 he will know he has had it. His .345
last season was runner-up to Mickey Mantle's league-leading
.63, this in spite of a foot injury which Immobilized him for
a month. ,
But Williams is 38, an old looking, old playing 38, and ac accident
cident accident prone; he appeared in 138 games lasf season, but in 32
bia action was restricted to pinch-hitting. He aays he'll settle
for 100 this year.
Parenthetically, Ty-Cobb, .at .41, with the Philadelphia A's
In '27, played in 134 games, went to bat 490 times, made 175
hits, atole 22 bases and.battedi.357. He, still had legs Wil Williams
liams Williams hasn't. Not the" aame ilncU Cdbb t roamed Ahe woods
hunting during the winter; Wllhama sits in a, boat, and Xisheav
Makes a difference. :
Chances are WllHama will ontribute more to the box office
than to the club'a championship prospects. As one of the rreat
hitters of our time, the cantakerous, colorful slugger is atill a
solid gate attraction. Connoisseurs of the quaint, esoteric prac prac-Mk
Mk prac-Mk mv its even worth the money just to aee him apit at the

press box and the stands.

' The Red Sox finished fourth last season, 13 games out, but
onlv two ahead of the fifth-place Improving Detrolts. They
don't figure to do much better, though Mike- Hlggins the man man-ager,
ager, man-ager, is traditionally hopeful; he pointed out four of his pitch pitch-ers
ers pitch-ers were miscellaneously handicapped; Pamell, sprained ankle,
Susce, sore arm; Forterfield, circulatory trouble, and Nixon,
shoulder pains. v ( '.
"No complaints from any of them so far." Higgins said, "so
I must believe we'll be better in the box." Brewer (19-9) and
Sullivan (14-7) were his top hands in '56.

A Goodman's Hard To
The press-box consensus here is that Higgins 'will eventual eventually
ly eventually wind uo with Billy Klaus at short, an earnest artisan, but
no ban of fire, and since he was deemed inadequate a year ago,
this patently does not represent spectacular progress in re rebuilding.
building. rebuilding. Second base is Gene Mauch's if he i can hold it The j 3 2-year-old
veteran had a .348 average with Jt.-51r
Coast League last season, and at least knows what H U bou
The fact that he', a pepper guy appears 'SEthSt 1"
added merit. Even in this enlightened age, the notion that Its
possible to scream in runs tiU persists n certain circles.
i fail. 4hr aiwava Billv Goodman.

Goodman is the Joe Collins of

standby Goodman seldom has a joo in ne P".
ed m 100 or more games each season since '47. In ,'54 ht play-
eS in four different positions. Last year he spent; all his time
ffigSis1 h af "Se" e'xpe'rimenting with Dick Gernert kl toird
"B.B . .v.. -S r.iiHr. th. rto-vit-hanri violence

Dase. ODViousiy in mc ui "f1""'
of the partSme first baseman-outfielder. That Is

thing about the ea ox wii never Tf(Tta a
faith that right-hand power and a short left-field fence is a
can't miss pennant formula. The morning line on Gernert as
a third baseman Is that he Is liable to kick away me runs
than his big stick can woo from the friendly close-up barrier.

joe .Cronin. general manager,
doesn't look as u it mignt win
,.r. .tu. atut
infield is one. Our pitching
... . 11. I.1

finiteiv couia use anovner ku-iiuuc.. .
luuiti.T wuiu Tr ... lnnnonn offer he reDortedly

inis unmeaiaieiy ica w u j w .h.r.
made fof the Indians' Herb Score, only to be scorned by their

HanS"2?
gag line v ena i"af, ul11
terS. ...

We distinctly got me impression wis viwmu viwmu-berg
berg viwmu-berg had purposely misled the press on the mock mllllon-doUar
bid. . . ii j . v. -.j.

"Hank man t even asx n i wa imums. ia u muc
no effort at aU to pursue the subject further."

VICTORIA
15c i
- ', ;
D II E T
L E G I O If
:'l ,- Also:
' THE LOOTERS
15c

, r-

dding for

Casey Stengel. left of t Yan-
the Rd Sox. Uke the Tankee

A Grandstand Play , v

!
vne Th.
it w rfn hiw rjrooiems. Tne
has to prove itself. And we de-
"
Tawkev'a tnoner lnch lavish
---
' . i n..l. 1f rirun.
Todr fncanto -.25- .15
WAHOO! IUJH
Stewart Gran err tn -"BEAC
BRUMMELL j
" Deborah Kerr In -i
TUng Solome-n's Mines"
Today. IDEAL- 20
Elisabeth Taylor in
"ELErHANT WALK
.10
. Grace Kelly In j
"COLNTRT GIRL"

er Invites

77e Bout
NEW Y O R K. ttJP) Cu s
D'Amato. manager of heavy
weight champion loyd Patterson,
invited open bidding' among
promoters today for a June title
fight.
He extended the invitation, he
claimed, because he is "very
cool" toward the International
Boxing Club, "Which broke Its
word with me about using my pre preliminary
liminary preliminary boxers."
D'Amato said he was not ex excluding
cluding excluding Promoter Jim Norris and
his IBC from the bidding, "But
before they can do any business
with us, they have a big re-sell-
mg job to do."
D'Amato said he preferred a
big 'outdoor fight in a major city,
"without television of any kind,-'
and with Tommy (Hurricane)
Jackson as challenger.
lie claimed that bis "dispute"
with the IBC had no connection
whatever with' the recent federal-
court verdict finding the Norris
organization guilty of, monopoly in
its promotion of world title lights.
. "Patterson and I are completely
independent," he claimed. "We
have no contracts or understand
ings with Norris or any, other pro
moter. We're out to make the
most monpy we can with any re
liable promoter anywhere, ne
said.
Patterson, 22, Is now doing pre
lim inarytraining at Greenwood
Lake, N.Y., for his first defense
of the title he won last Nov. 30
by knocking out Archie Moore in
an eiiminauon iinai av mtugu.
Gallilo Basketball
Team Set lo Begin
Workouts Tomorrow
By HERBERT MOISI
COLON Panama's most as
tute basketball coach, Raymond
Agustus Kam, announced that his
Gallito basketball team will begin
their drills tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
in preparation for the coming bas basketball
ketball basketball season which should get
underway In about 45 to 90 days.
. Kam coached this young team a
large part of last, season but be because
cause because of other commitments he
had to yield his job to Felipe Per Per-domo
domo Per-domo .Gallito went to the final se series?
ries? series? in the Panama Senior Basket
ball League, staging a great up
hill light to finisn a ciost wira. n
should be fresh on the memory
of the basketball fans, the sensa
tional overtime game which Gaiu-
to won over Panama Cigarettes
to get the third spot. With seconds
left to play, Alfonso Frazer hit
with two free throws to tie the
game then Gallito went on to win
a thrill-packed extra time game.
The combined ages of the Galli
to team averaged just over 18
years and all the present plans
call for tne same rosier wun me
onlv addition being that of Arturo
Agard who was considered the
most improved player of last sea season,
son, season, the rookie of the year and
the most valuable player on the
Panama Cigarettes team. 1 1
Agard brings nis over zuu-poim
season to this Kam-coached outfit
which means that this club will
have not only a good point getter
but an exceptionally helpful Tt Tt-hound
hound Tt-hound man. Aeard is the type of
player who could be the steadying
force on this young team. Along
with Frazer and Parfaitn, Anuro
could carry Gallito to a higher po position
sition position in this coming season.
v.rm not hit team lait Fridav
ni AmiiAA nn tha nractice ses-
uu
in in thta mp.tins Kam made
it known that he expects his team
to hustle, tight ana scramoie au
the way. He also emphasized
.iniiiit nnt onlv at practices
but at meetings and any reason
would cause uus ciuo io o as assembled.
sembled. assembled. Sports Briefs
-
icvva vnnk i UP Welter-
!oht Tiaae Loeart and light-
iirht' Larrv Boardman, two
eager-beaver contenders, were ad
vanced today to tne numoer wiree
Kawh r fhir rsDeetive divi
sions in The Ring magazine's lat
est ratings.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., (UP)
John McCarthy of crucago ana
Bob Devine of Philadelphia have
been named co-captains of the
1QSTJUI Nntn Dam hasketball
team. Both juniors, they jrere the
team's third and fourth highest
scorers d urine the season iust
completed. .
IDRIVE-INI
I TODAY 2;8 1
1 A Adventure Picture I
JOHN BROMFIELD I
BEAST of THE AMAZON
I
In TECHNICOLOR I
Tomorrow! I
J
SPECIAL ATTRACTION!
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.1 a per Car!
ATA GARDXTR
. Stewart Crtnrfr hi
( BHOWANI JUNCTION
! 111 Il.taiVAaJAI

- pmivii.',... j mt

ft
f t i

Editor: CONRADO 5ARCCANT

Jasper Nip

s
Meeting At
' ; i ,'' -- t ..li.;.;tV tHk-..l-,
. '1 ... 'I
to
ATLANTIC TWIUGHT LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Won Lost Pet.
Powells 2 -.778
USS Jasper ...... 5 ; 3 ,625
0. H!-J3 m- -4 3 6 ' 333
CHS Alumni . 2 .250
Tuesday's Results :
USS Jasper 4, C.H.S. I
Tonight's Game
USS Jasper vs CHS-Alumnl
By TREVOR SIMONS
Cristobal High School wound
up their 1957 schedule in the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Twilight Baseball League
still clinging 2 a game out of
the cellar after failing in their
game effort to upset Jasper at
Mt. Hope Tuesday night.,
two jasper nuners. Dave
Mann who started and got cred
it for the win, and his brother
Jim were needed to snuff out a
pair of Cristobal rallies that nev never
er never quite reached the goal of get getting
ting getting the Tigers out in front.
Dave allowed only four hits,
struck out six and walked four.
It was two successive passes giv
en up with two away in tne
sixth that caused his removal in
favor of Jim Mann.
Jim EOt his team out of the
inning, but ran into trouble in
the sevetnh when he issued a
free pass and was nicked for a
pair of hits. Only a great play by
shortstop Moats halted the C.H.
S. rally before it got too far out
of hand.
In that seventh frame, lead
ing by t 4 to 1 count and.wlth
one away, Mann walked nBrl-
ans. Ray Croft beat out an in infield
field infield hit and Ross Tobln slapped
a Mann Ditch far into left field.
hitting the. 386 marker on the
firs tbounce, scoring Brians and
crort. Tobin stumbiea between
third and home but got back to
tnira saieuy irom a jasper
pickle. Kulig filed out to left and
Croft scored. When Patterson's
throw In from left field got a-
way from shortstop Moats and
the jasper shortstop hurt his
knee trying to recover, Tobin
raced for third. Moats, hobbling
on an obviously painrui Knee,
got to the ball and threw to

Prior

Season

Yankee Rookie School Grad
Tony Kubek May Earn LF Job

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UP)
Tony Kubek, who graduated
from the Yankees' rookie school
summa cum laude, inherited not
only a treasured baseball diploma
today but also quite possibly the
world champions' regular left
field job.
So tavs Professor Casey Sten
gel, at any rate.
"If I had to name my opening
day left fielder right now, I'd
have to say Kubek," Stengel de
clared. "He can hit, he can run,
he can field and he can throw.
"Of course. I've got some other
fellas who might force me to
change my mind between now
and the opening game, but this
kid looks mighty good to me."
Kubek, a native of Milwaukee
who stands 8-3 and weighs 188.
played shortstop at Denver last
season, batting .331. Only 21 years
old, Old Case liked the looks of
the youngster the first time be
aw him, ana oeing enaowea witn

Logart, Boardman Advance

To No. 3 In
NEW YORK (UP) Welter
weight Isaac Logart. and light lightweight
weight lightweight Larry Boardntan, two
eager-beaver contenders, were ad-
two
vanred todav 10 ue Dumper uiree
berths of their respective divisions
in Th Ring magazines latest rat ratings.
ings. ratings. '. .7 i,
T AOrf of Huha renlaeed ez-
champkm Johnny Saxton in third
place among wcucl whuk
of Saxton's second-round kayo by
champion Carmen Basilio, and be because
cause because of Logart's consistently
good showings as gum strong op opposition.
position. opposition.
Boardman' of Marlboro, Conn.,
reolaced Johnny Gonsabres of
Oakland, Calif-, at third notch
among th 13-pounderi because
of Gnsarves' recent defeat by
Italia Paole Rosi of New York.
iRosi, tnciden tally, crashed into
the rankings at lumber eight, two
notches above the skidding Gos Gos-salves.
salves. Gos-salves.
Those were the only changes
among the top three ia aay of the

V

Finale

third in time to retire Tobln wit
the Jast out of the tam,
Croft went the dlstanct an!
turned in a seven-hit perform performance
ance performance for the losers. But three of
the seven hits were grouped in into
to into the sixth inning when Jasper
scored a pair of runs that turn turned
ed turned out to be decisive after C.H.
S.'s rally in the top of the 7th.
Meeting- At Mt. Hop Stadium
xonignt
The final scheduled game of
the 1957 season will ba held at
Mt. Hope stadium tonight at 1
o'clock between Jasper and CBS CBS-Alumnl.
Alumnl. CBS-Alumnl. Prior to the game, a
meeting will be held at the Sta Stadium
dium Stadium at approximately 8:30 p.m.
to hold a vote for tha MVP of
the league and also to select an
All-Star team to play against
Powells on Sunday afternoon
when the awards will bo pre presented.
sented. presented. All players, managers,
and fans too, are invited to at attend
tend attend the meeting- and voice an
opinion in the selection of th
MVP.
The box scorees:
C.H.S. AdRIPsA
Rankin cf
Newhard 2b ..... S 0 BIS
Brians 3b 118 8 1
Croft p 4 X X 81
Tobin lb 4 0 J 4 1
Cabanlllas ss . . 10 8 1 1
Kulig ss ......... 1 0 0 8 0
Crawford c ...... 3 01 7 1
Williams If ...... 2 0 0 0 0
Sasso rf 0 0 0 8 0
Hadarlts rf 2 0 0 8 0
Humphrey If .... 0 0 8 0 0
as a t is 7
UJSS Jasper ?
Maloney 2b ..... 4 11 1 0
Moats ss 4 0 0 1 S
Nolan e 4 0 2 8 1
Mann, J. cf, p ,. 4 r-' 2 1 3
Sanders rf S 0 0 10
Mann, D. p, cf S 10 1 1
Patterson If ..... S 0" 0 8 1
Taylor lb 2 0 0 S 1
Nash 3b 3 2 13 1
, 30 4 7 31 13
C. H. S. 100 000 1-3 8 8
USS Jasper 020 002 x-4-4 7 3
plepty of shortstops, put the kid
in centerfield.
"He looked like he had played
it all his life," Stengel explained.
"There's something about th Way
he goes after and catches a fly
ball that reminds you ef Joe Di Di-Maggio.
Maggio. Di-Maggio. Of course, he kit some
things to learn, but I wouldn't
hesitate to start him tomorrow if
the season opened that loon."
Despite the fact that h hit only
six home runs at Denver where,
according to Casey, "homers are
kinds chesp because of the wind
an dry air" the Yankee pilot
believes Kubek has enough power.
"But he amt got !u job
cinched," Stengel went on to ex explain.
plain. explain. "There's fellas like (Enos)
Slaughter. (Elston) Howard.
(Norm) Siebern and (Bob Mar Mar-tyn
tyn Mar-tyn who might have something to
say about that But this much I
know, with- those five fellas I aint
worried 'about a left fielder."-
Ring Ratings
eight divisions.1 However,' heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight Willie Pastrano of New Or.
leans replaced Archie Moor at
number four, and Archie dropped
to fifth because of inactivity. Al
though Moore is light-hesryweight
champion, he still is rated among
the heavies because of hie cam
paign for the bigger title last
year
Miguel' Berrios of Puerto Ric
on "fiahter-of-the-motitli" honora
for his victory last week ever
Carmelo Costa of Brooklyn in the)
nrst elimination of ue feather
weight title tourney. : i
;;- -
Incemar Johansson 'of f ire
den, Europeaa heavyweight cham
pion, was aropped from -tne f
19 because of inactivity aodK!
make room for Harold Johnson ofl
Philadelphia, who is surprising!
ranked sixth.'
Little Walter Byars of Boston
entered the welterweight rankings
at No. 10 ea his upset victory ver
Sugar. Hart.



" THTOSDAT, MARCH 28, 1357

tlR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPEB
PAGE SEVJUft
WillyiaughnO
if Decision
sfono

Giardello On Spl

Of?

; v $

.TROUBLE SHOOTER Ben Hogan blasts out of a sand trap
8t the Seminole Golf Club, Palm Beach. Bantam Ben is pre-
'paring for a shot at his third Masters championship at Augusta
" National. April 4-7, and fifth United States Open at Inverness
-In Toledo, June 13-15.

At least 3 Teams To See
Action In Balboa Relays

"V .-At" least three teams that will
Vee- action in the Balboa Relays
on April 5 will get in an excel excellent
lent excellent test of their strength this
Friday night at Balboa Stadium
when the mterscholastic League
, holds Its annual league meet.
Athletes from Cristobal, Junior
, College, and' Balboa "will start
. jumping, throwing, and running
along about 1 o'clock, and 'the
dust isn't expected to settle un until
til until about, 9 o'clock.
This will be the final tune up
for Cristobal and J.C. before
they send forth their stars in
the Relays, but for BHS they
have their annual telegraphic
meet with Coronado High of Ca California
lifornia California for Tuesday of next

yThe mterscholastic League
did away with the team aspect
of track and field several years

ago and ever since that time the

bpys have been primarily con
cerned-with individual accom-

plishment; It is anticipated that

tnre win wpiemy oi mis iype
competition to keep the most
rabid advocate of the b.v.d. sport

more than happy. t
f Coaches aren't required to file
pre-meet entry lists for this
: meet, so H is difficult to be ac accurate
curate accurate when pointing out parti-
cular events, and the possible
: order of finish. Coaches John
Pettingill of BHS, Stu Brown of
J.C, and Paul Moser of CHS are
playing it close to the vest for
this meet and will be placing
their boys with the greatest of
care and thought.
, Balboa eh.1oys a numerical su superiority;
periority; superiority; but both J.C. and CHS

Save several outstanding indi

viduals on their teams. Ramon
Quezada should take the high
jumo for J.C, and Charlie Mor.
ris is a sure thing In the shot
put. The only auestion here is
how far will Morris push the
brass ball. Charlie Detore of
CHS has the best broad Jumo of
the year in the school bov .ranks
and along with teammate Bill
Gibson in the discus should ac-
: tount for two first for the Blue
and .Gold.
The pole vault seems to be a
Balboa monopoly, for neither
Cristobal or J.C, has been awe
to flush a vaulter out of the
'student body all year.. Even so

they would have to oe preny
rood at the trade to take- the

Ted Jordan 32
Walter Grow .32
Morris Cherry 35

gooa ai we vraue w muc v..c trhrpn U
Wn1v twins from BHS. BiU f.rn.. I

Halvosa and Ken Pulleton. Both aoysier

BHS should be a shu in in the
quarter mile event, and CHS al almost
most almost as easy a "winner in the
mile baton passing race.
Fans ca nget a good Wea of
what to expect from these three
teams in the Relays by coming
but Friday night and watching
the thin dads from BHS, CHS,
and JC' strut their stuff.

Along The Fairways

TED JORDAN SIX UNDER PAR
IN 'SUMMIT'S EARLY TIMES
RINGER TOURNEY
Ted Jordan, the playlngest

memoer or summit Hills Goir

iClub, leads in the second flight

oi-uie Early Times Ringer witn
a six under par 64. Jordan has

completed ten rounds since
Starting the tournament. His

original, score was 89. The five

leaders in the second flight have

scores ranging from Jordan's 64

10 even par 70 by R. K. Soyster.
In the first flight Pres Trim
leads with a two under nSr 68.

six strokes ariead of Carlton who

is runner up.. The players in the
first flight have not' been able

to get in many rounds due to

shift work.
N. B. Stephenson drew ahead

in the third flight with three

over par "73. Two strokes back
comes H. M. Thomas with a 75

with Fred Hayes In ttibd place
with a 77.

Pearl Trim holds a one stroke

lead over Harriet Serger in the
Women's flight, pearl's score is

72. Louise Jones is third with a

75 and Lynn Jones fourth with

a 76. These four should have a

close battle before the tourna tournament
ment tournament ends.

FIRST FLIGHT

Name Out In T j

Pres Trim 33 3568

J. Carlton 37 3774
George Riley ........ 41 3576
Perc Graham 37 4077
Bob Toland ........ 40 3979

Asks For
Tiger Johes
Bout Next

KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 28
(UP) Elated Willie Vaughn

asked today for a shot at filth filth-ranked
ranked filth-ranked middleweight Ralph (Ti
ger Jones, but Joey, Giardello,
loser to Vaughn last night,' said
he wants a court decision on the
battle.' .;;":".:' :
Vaughn, the aggressor In the
10 rounds, a was awarded a split
decision over the sixth-ranked
Philadelphia middleweight,
Referee Ray, Sissom and
Judge Frank Brown scored it
for Vaughn while judge L. E.
Robbins gave it to Giardello.
However, Sissom, who had
marked his card 52-48 before
. turning it in, changed it to 4" 4"-45.
45. 4"-45. .-.
Frankie Carter,' manager of

Giardello, contended it should
have been declared "no fight"
and the boxers rematched, but

O. G. Arnold, member of the

Missouri Athletic Commission,
ruled the decision would stand

because the referee's revision
did not change the outcome.

"We re going to take it to

court and have it reversed," said

Carter..

Gitardello also comnlalned a a-bout
bout a-bout Sissom, claiming that
Vaughn butted him in seven
of the 10 rounds wtihout be being
ing being warned by the off eial.
Rov Gardner, the classv Cali

fornia boxer's manager, said he

would seek a match with crowd crowd-pleasing
pleasing crowd-pleasing Jones.

"Vaughn foueht lust as we

had planned," said Gardner. "He
poured it on ,. from ; the fifth
round on. keeping Giardello off

his timins."

- Vaughn, unranked before his
upset, probably will move Into
the top 10 contenders. He dis displayed
played displayed power, ring poise, boxing
skill and aggressiveness.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half standings

.Won Lost Pet

Lincoln Life

Eiks 1414 ,;.,,lt.f,

7
6

police 5

Seymour Agency t 4
Spur Cola :. i 8
Gibraltar Lltev 3 ;

2 .777
4 .600

5 .500

5 ,445
; 6 i .333
6 .333

. Elks 1414 1, Police 0
. The Lodgemeo of lks 1414
continued .their mastery of the
Police team yesterday when they
won again from the first half
winner by decisive 7-0 margin.
The Elks have won three out
of the four games played this
season between these two teams.

This victory for the Elks was
especially sweet .inasmuch ; as
they clinched the runnerup po

sition' in the second half.

Rignt now th eiks are the

hottest team in the league, but

IT'S HERE!
RODGERS" v
HAMMERSTEINS

7-,

RICHARD RODGERS

SKg OSCAR HAMMERSTEIW.

JU

1 -A

j4T
Filmed in
IMA

OnhmaScOPE

TECHNICOLC
OPENING

TECHNICOLOR-

APRIL 2

CENTRAL

unfortunately the Elks winning
ways occurred too late because
this game .closed out their sea season.
son. season. .j v.
Little Craig Stoudnor blanked
the Police, on three bingles and
was never in danger. His mound
opponents rah into a lot of trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Sebastian and : Jim Riley
toed the onound for the police,
giving up only four -hits, but a
combination of ten errors and

walks did, not help their cause.

Or the four hits given up by
the Police, two went to Berger.

whti was' the leading batter for

tne aay., .

Both- teams, used Dlentv of

players' in. the game. The Police
used their entire roster of 'fif 'fifteen
teen 'fifteen men' and the' Elks had thir thirteen
teen thirteen men in. the lineup.

Fastlich League

SECOND HALF STANDINGS

Team W
Ocelots 4
Paiomas 5

Conejos 4
Pumas .. :. ..4
Macaws . .... 1
Pencos 0

Pet GB

.800
.714
..647
.571
.167
.000

IGaillard Highway,
will be well spent.

Your time

The box score;

1
3'i
4

Pumas Edge Paiomas fl-5

The box score:

Elks 1414 t t-Poor
Poor t-Poor rf

LMatheny : rf

stoudnor p
Bettsak ss .
Austin ss-.
Mullins 2b
Burton 3b ..
Hummel If
McGrath If
Berger lb ..
Quiros c
Berganer cf
Gungle cf .

Ab R
. 1 1

Police

Catron 3b 2
Potter 3b 1
Alves lb 2
Ashton lb 1
Wilder c 1
Corrigan c 1
Sebastian p, rf . ., . . ; 2
Weade rf 1
Riley Jim rf, p 1
Riley Jeff ss 1
Prlester ss 1

Darden 2b 1

Dempsey 2b 2

Smith cf l
Evans cf 2

Manager Pearl of the Pumas

sent young pearl to the mound

in ,i "do or :iv stint and after

a shaky first lrining-siart, he
settled down and allowed the

alomas only two hit on five

r.ins to kepe .m PumA3 "alive"

yesterday afternoon at the Fast-

.l2h. League itnage BiU Park.

This was gar.o numbar forty forty-rune
rune forty-rune ef th? season and it was
ifc, first same in which both
teums playjJ cirorless bai;.
Paiomas manager, M. de la
Pena, gave the fctartinu assign assignment
ment assignment to Kline who wen -, all the

Hi way but came out on the short
Ojend of the J-core.
0, Vhe Paiomas took a four-run

1 lead in the first inning when

Pumas Ah R H
iKiamco cf 3 1 l
Roe If . 3 : i
Barley ss 3 1 0
Schwarzrock 3b 1 1 1
Pearl p 2 1 1
Cunningham 2b 2 0 0
Hatting rf 2 0 0
Scott lb ..3 1 1
Rowan c 2 0 1

Paiomas

Rathgaber 2b 2
Dahlhoff If o
Allen If i
Garcia cf 2
Kline p 2
Pajak 3b 3
Huddleston ss 2
Sander lb 2
Dolan c 1
Browder rf l

Caldwell rf 0

SUMMARY Two base hits

Scott, Kiamco. Double plays

0 four runs came in on lour walks,) Rathgaber, unassisted. Strike

three stolen bnse3 and a single

by Sander. They added one more
in i iie second on four whIKs and
t'vo fielder's choices and were
blanked for the remainder of
the came,
The Pumas came back with
four in the third on doubles oy
Kiamco and Scott and singles by
Rce tnd Pearl plus two walks.
The Pumas won the game in
:he iilth on two runs without
lcjitering a hit.
For the Pumas, Scliwarzrnck
bad a perfect day at bat. joUlng
one for one. Huddle.-ton and
SaiUcr for ibc palomasv were

tic; with one for two.
The season will soon end for
the Teeners ana with each day's
game the tituation becomes
more tense as the teams edge
each other -for the top spot of
the second half." Fans are invit

ed to attend these games, any
weekday afternoon at fouc-thlr-

ty at the Fastlich diamond on

outs by: Kline 6, Pearl 3. Walks

off: Kline 6, Pearl 9. Left on

base: Pumas 7, Paiomas 5. Earn

ed runs: Pumas 6, Paiomas 3.

Umpires: Mohl and Morris,

Scorer: Dobson. Time; 1:33

PAINS IN BACK

N E ll VO U S

RHEUMATIC

our ooay viean out execu nciun ana
polsonoui waiti tn your blood
through millions of tiny delicate kid.
ny tuba or Altera. If nninom in tha

Kidneys or Bladder make you auffar

from uetun Up Nights, Narvousneaa,

rains, uirciea unaer ye, HacK HacK-che,
che, HacK-che, Aching Joints, Acidity or Burn Burning
ing Burning Passages du to tha need of a
diuretic stimulant, try Cystsx. Clean
out poisonous acids by using Cystsx,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidneys which
soothes and calms Irritations in Blad Bladder
der Bladder and urinary system. Cystsx will
give' you complete satisfaction and
will be the medicine you need. Ask
Pour druggist for Cystsx today.

reasons why you vill prefer

i

W L- e. rtc VLV

and every smart
smoker knows them!

SECOND FLIGHT

are rartabla of 11 feet this Fri

day; and both have done 10 ft
ft inches thus far.
. On the track Balboa enjoys a
jrreat edge In the sprints with
Dan Winklosky and Charlie

French, provided the latter's leg

has healed enough to let nim
run. -The quarter mile will be a
good race between Fred Ray Ray-bourne
bourne Ray-bourne of J.C., also suffering a
muscle Injury of the leg, and
Bill Rankins of CHS. Raybourne
thoiild take It If his leg holds up.
The 880 will be contested be between
tween between Bill Holt and Jack Jen Jenkins.
kins. Jenkins. Holt will be in the Red of
BHS and Jenkins the Green of j

J.C. Holt has the best time by
almost I seconds with a fine
2:J0 clocking, but Jenkins Is an
experienced runner and mieht
upset the BHS soohomore. Dick
Williams of CHS should have the
: mile run all his own way. He
. has defeated all school competi competi--
- competi-- tion this Tear, and on the less
Windy Balboa track should post
. a time well under the 5 minute
level.

The high hurdles mieht rmve

to ne one or uie top races oi uie
, entire program. Bob Tooth man
of BHS has the bes time with a
16 flat race, hut Bill Gibson from
' CHS and Dick Ritcher of JC are
both rood hurdlers an done mis mistake
take mistake by any -of them will ease
them out of the first place root
. A blanket should cover all three
at. th wire. Tn th Inwe fristo-

Bal's Detore win win In a breere,
. having alread run a 21.9 on the
Mr. Hop wind tunnel
The two relays will orobablv
"be contested between the hieh

schools for it Is doubtful if J C.
will be able to ret four warm
bodies ready for these events.

32-64
3567

34- 69
35 69
3570

THIRD FLIGHT
N. B. Stephenson ... 37 3673

H. M. Thomas 37 3R 75

Fred Hayes 37 4077

Malcolm Wheeler ... 39 3978

Don Parr 40 4181
Charles Sorrell ..... 41 4061
WOMEN'S FLIGHT

Pearl Trim
Harriet Serger
Louise Jones ...

Lynn Jones
Peg Montanye

i

37. 3572
37 3673

..... 38 3775
38 3875
41 4384

IT'S HERE I
RODGERS-
HAMMERSTEINS
0IOAR0JM!

- RICHARD RODGERS

'OSCAR HAMMERSTFIN. tl

' f limed in

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f ;



C L A SSI FIE P S If
-1 llljj!jl0JI :

THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
V
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. ") TfcJIS SPACE IS FOR SAJLE;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
..'- i. --.v

V

tf

.
S Houses Apartments

T : FOR RENT: Completely furn-

FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished residence at Exposition
ground. For 3 to 5 months. Te Telephone
lephone Telephone 2-2987.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished house, vory attractive and
comfortable, two bodrooms,
largo living room and patio, all
modern conveniences Can Can-greio.
greio. Can-greio. Phone 2-1046 or 3-5357.
FOR RENT: Half chalet with
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage, washing t o b s,
completely furnished. Gas and
cleaning included, San Francis Francisco.
co. Francisco. $60.00. Telephone 3-2930 or
3-3884.
FOR RENT: Completely furn furnished,
ished, furnished, three bedroom eh a I e t
(cold, hot water), 168, Via Bell Bell-sario
sario Bell-sario Porras.
FOR RENT: Offering to com company
pany company or orgoniiation, comfort comfortable
able comfortable home in El Valle, includ including
ing including two guest houses, complete completely
ly completely furnished. Rock gas, refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator and stove. Electricity,
own power plant. Large acre acreage
age acreage with bearing fruit trees and
running creek. Offered at low
rent and upkeep of property.
Can be used as a retort for
weekends or vacationing of em em-ployes
ployes em-ployes or associates. Full time
maid and caretaker available.
For information telephone Pa Panama
nama Panama 2-3012 during office hours.
Resorts
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat
isfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapne1' furnished
houses. Phone Balboa 1772.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
USED CAR
SALE
AS IS
m m mm m mm mm, mm
lAf HtKC IS
UN DISPLAY
TODAY

1949 Pontiac Sedan
1951 DeSoto Sedan
1951 Dodge Sedan
1949 Ford 2 Door
1949 Chev. Sedan
1950 Pontiac Sedan
1949 Pontiac Sedan
1946 Chev. Sedan
1950 Buick Sedan
1951 Chev. 2 Door
1951 Plymouth
Sedan
1951 Kaiser Sedan

These Cars Must
Be Sold Sold-Lot
Lot Sold-Lot No. 1
3 DAYS ONLY
5M00T & PAREDES
CHEV. BUICK OLDS.

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Furnished dec-,
orators dream apartments.
Fully equipped, kitchens, hot
water, daily maid service, tele telephones.
phones. telephones. Edificio Campo A leg re
corner of Via Eiparia and Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel M. Ycaza. For information
Miss. Arango, ame building at
Arte y Oecoracion Store, across
El Panama Hotel.
FOR RENT: One furnished
bedroom apartment. On Ave.
Peru facing the Park. Tel. 3-
3099 3-0746.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3
bedrooms, living and dining
room, 2 porches, hot watre,
maid's room, garage. Bella
Vista, Colombia street No. 44 44-17.
17. 44-17. Enquire same building.
FOR RENT: Large apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, living room, porch, 2
bedrooms, garage, kitchen,
maid's room, 2 bedrooms. Cell
Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at El C a ng re re-jo.
jo. re-jo. For further information te telephone
lephone telephone 3-4946.
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
apartment. Best residential
section. Near bus stops. 43rd
street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartment in Bella Vista. Three
family bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room and bath. All con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Call during business
hours. Panama 2-2159.
FOR RENT: Only two left
modern new unfurnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, near Zone. Bachelor
or couples without children.
Call Panma 2-2011 for ap appointments.
pointments. appointments. FOR RENT: Living dining
room, bedroom. Ideal location,
next street from 4th of July A A-venue.
venue. A-venue. Darien street No. 14-21.
Fighting Madly
For Privacy,
Says Anila Ekberg
PARIS, March 27 (UP) Swedish
actress Anita Ekberg said today
she and her British actor-husband
Anthony Steel are starting their
first real honeymoon and she
hope; the French press and public
won't interfere.
"Wherever we have gone since
we got married in Florence, Italy,
last May 22 I have been fighting
madly to get a little privacy with
Anthony," she told United Press
in an interview.
"But photographers have been
popping in on us even going so
far as our bedroom and people
have been trying to lay hands on
me," she said with a pout. "This
is our first real chance for a
honeymoon."
Anita and Anthony got together
two days ago and scotched rumors
of a rift -that developed when the
Swedish actress flew off to Swe
den alone to visit her mother.
, She will be here for two months
filming "Trouble in Paris" with
Bob Hope and French comic Fer Fer-nandeL
nandeL Fer-nandeL "Anthony and I are as much in
love as we were when we got mar married,"
ried," married," she said, looking fondly at
him.
RADIO HI-FI
and
r ....
("SERVICl)
CALL 2-2374
FAST SERVICE
CALLS 'TIL 10 00 P.M.
e 25 cycle conversion
Antenna installation
TELE-RAD
ALL WORK GUARANTEED

WW

LEAVE YOVH AIL WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OR OUK OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. II AGENCIAS
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BAROO LOM-BAROO No. 26 "V Street MORRISON-4th ef July Ave. J St. a LEWIS SFRVirF A. Tlll M. I t rlnM.rf. itmii&.a, JL

FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue

VAN-DER-JIS 56 Street No. S3 e FARMACIA EL BATUHKO Paxque Lefevre
tfaft Bells Vis is Thntiej

Automobiles
FOR SALE: Louisiana State
University announce bids open
for 1950 Ford four door Sedan.
See at 2172-A Curundu. Phone
5278.
FOR SALE: 1949 Packard,
excellent condition. Phone 2-17'
56, Balboa C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Vic Victoria,
toria, Victoria, red and white, Fordoma Fordoma-tic,
tic, Fordoma-tic, power brakes and steering,
22,000 miles, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, house 0922, Amador Road,
2-2984.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker,
one owner. Good condition, low
mileage. $450.00. Call 5-521.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick 4 doors
$1,300.00 or make offer, 5623-Apt.-C
Diablo Hts. Tel. 2-3354.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 1956
Hardtop Coupe. 'Lfrenew' con condition.
dition. condition. Completely equiped. Ph.
86-4113.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth,
1948, 6-cylinder Oldsmobile, Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Excellent condition. Bar Bar-gain
gain Bar-gain prices. Tel. 3-5279.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Panel,
half tone, 1952, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. $850.00, Phone, Panama,
2-2217.
FOR SALE: 1953 Englieh ear
Standard Vanguard. Good price
Telephone 2-2930.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth,
1948, 6 cylinder Oldsmobile, Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Excellent condition. Bar Bargain
gain Bargain prices. Tel. 3-5279.
FOR SALE: 1950 Nash 4dr.
tedan, very economical 6 cy cy-lyndor
lyndor cy-lyndor engine, new battery, like
new tires, custom interior and
paint. Sacrifice $295.00, Tele Telephone,
phone, Telephone, Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1949 six cylinder
Pontiac four door Sedan. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Call Robles, office Panama
2-1661, home 3-4624.
LIFE INSURANCE
can r- :
JIM RIDGE''
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 1-0551
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S. A,
Piekan Shiooers Mover
Phones 2-2451 r225-62
Learn Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Claties daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appoint me nr.
CHILDREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
Si
Dr C. E. Fabresa
C.J5 DenUI-Medlcel Poly."
Tlvoll (4 of July) Ave. 3IAM
(opposite A neon School plejrfromd)
Tel. 3-211 Penem
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COI-n WAVE
$7.50
Mondav Thru Thursday
Balboa 3-2S5
par tk penonnel and thetr
famlllai only.
TBE
NEW
canon
Model v
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Panam N. York
Colon
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
April 14 $17.50 'each
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
SERVICE
"B" St. 7-tt TeL MM1
Mariners Quartet
Plan To Split Up
KALAMAZOO. Mich. (UP-The
Miriners, a quartet which per performed
formed performed for more than eight years
on tbe Arthur Godfrey Show,
plans to split up April 1. j
Marty Karl, a member of the!
group which also includes' Jim;
Lewis, Nat Dickerson and Tom,
Lockhard, said the quartet decid decided
ed decided to dissolve because of "the
leaner days which have fallen!
upon us."
i
The group was formed in 1943
while its four members were in,
the Coast Guard. It appeared teg-'
ularly on the Godfrey show until,
two years ago when it was fired..

e HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: $69.00 buys'
$159.00. 30 gallon glass electric
water Heater used 4 months.
6349 Los Riot 2-3501.
FOR SALE: Fireproof safe.
Excellent condition, 36 x 30 x30
Price $140.00. Phone: 2-2217,
Panama,
FOR SALE: Bargain, fro.
pkal fish, "angelei.;' San Fee.
50th and 99th street. Telephone
3-5048.
FOR SALE: 16 mm Bell and
Howell 70 DR latest model,
coupled Viewfinder with FI.5
list $481, your price $375. n n-ternatianal
ternatianal n-ternatianal Jewelry, 155 Cen Central
tral Central Avenue,. corner K street.
General
ALCOHOLICS. ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
GRAND PICNIC. You and
your family are cordially invit invited
ed invited to a GRAND PICNIC at Ra Radio
dio Radio City on Saturday, March 30,
at 8:00 a.m. for tbe purpose of
a Grand Auction Sale on Lots.
Remember everything is Free Free-Transportation,
Transportation, Free-Transportation, Lunch, Music.
Lefevre Corporation, "A" St.
No. 7-35, Tel. 2-3333.
Loew's Accused
Of Forcing Bad
Movies On TV
NEW YORK, March 27 (UP)
The government today accused
Loew's, Inc., in a civil anti-trust
suit of forcing television stations
to buy movie films they don't
want.
The government charged In a
suit filed in federal district court
that the company by "block book
ing forced a compulsory; sale or
licensing of feature films to TV
stations for exhibition. 1
Loew's, the suit said, has Mused
to license feature movies to TV
stations on a picture-by-oicture
basis.
The suit said that 471 commer commercial
cial commercial TV stations in the country
need film to fill out a 5,000-hour
per year program. Since 1956, it
said, the block booking allegedly
insisted upon by Loew's has been
an unreasonable restraint of trade
in feature films and a violation of
the Sherman Act.
The government said that Unless
Loew's is stopped, it will continue
to force such contracts upon TV
stations.
The suit said .that some 700
feature films have been licensed
to TV stations by Loew's. In each
case, it said, Loew's insisted on
a block contract whereby the sta
tions had to take bad movies with
the good.
In at least three instances, the
government charged that corpora corporations
tions corporations owning TV stations have
issued or transferred 25 per cent
of their voting capital stock to
Loew's in exchange for licenses to
exhibit films.
The government said that a num
ber of these TV stations were un unable
able unable to buy the large quantities
required by Loew's and were pre prevented
vented prevented from getting desired films.
The court was asked to declare
Loew's contracts unlawful and to
issue an injunction which would
stop t firm from refusing to!
license feature films to TV stations
on a film-by-film basis.
AF Captain
Electrocuted
Flying Kite
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Capt. Arthur W. Elliot,
(UPV-
34, air-
craft commander with tbe 1608th
Air Transport Wine, was electro
cuted Tuesday while flying an
elaborate kite he got in South
America for neighborhood chil
dren.
Elliot, father of four children.
was killed instantly when the kite
string of nylon covered wire be-
came entangled in a high tension'
bne.

INVESTMENT
OPPORTUNITY
... -'
Additional Working Capital required for Expan Expansion
sion Expansion of business with stabliihed reputation. In In-vostort
vostort In-vostort will bo given opportunity of controlling
disbursements. For Interview' regarding possibil possibilities.
ities. possibilities. Address Box 26 Curundu.

le One Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Justo

I Street FARMACIA "SAS" VU Puiu 111 MOVED AD ES ATHIS Beeide
.

Home Articles
' FOR SALE: Lovely Wicker
and iron porch sets 59.00, Bunk
beds with mattress $42.00, 3-4
beds with spring $12.50, mod modern
ern modern mahogany wardrobes $69.'
3 door wardrobes $110.00, living
room set $125.00, Maple sofa
with arm chair $55.00, double
bed with mattress $39.00, me metal
tal metal sideboards $12.00, m t a I
dressers $9.50, China closets
$15.00, center table $12.50, lino linoleums
leums linoleums $6.95. Large locker- $9. $9.-50.
50. $9.-50. Easy Payments. Terrific
discounts on cash tales. House Household
hold Household Exchange, National Ave.
No. 41, Tel: 3-4911, 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Due to trip. Liv Living
ing Living room, dining room sets.
Kitchen electrical appliances.
Singer sewing machine. Car,
21 -A street house T4 apartment,
11-B.
FOR SALE: Complete modern
dining set, for $150. Real bar bargain.
gain. bargain. Tel. 3-2165.
FOR SALE: Crib wrought
iron livingroom, Philco refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. Call 3-3835.
Lesson
Lesson: Ladies rhythmic exer exercise,
cise, exercise, guitar, ballet,, Spanish
dance.. Mr. Donaldson Phone
Guliek 689.
Quote Unquote
MOSCOW: .Hungarian Premeir
janos iuaar m a speech denounc denouncing
ing denouncing the .'National Communism" of
President Tito, of Yugoslavia:
"The slogan of National CXOMn
"The slogan of National Com Communism
munism Communism signifies the attaking of
the international labor movement.
This slogan is a late-born twin of
Hitlerite National Socialism and
we Communists must light it."
MEMPHIS. Tenn.: Mrs. Jamps
Vinson, of Hernando, Miss., on
learning her "baseball minded
runaway ,son Mickey Britt, 16,
had neen picked up by authorities
.on me west coast:
"He's a good boy and we'll help
aim a. u i oaseDau ne wants.
"WASHINGTON: Sen. Pat McNa-
mara (D-Mich.) to Teamsters
President Dave Beck after Beck
repeatedly referred to his i .et
counsel, James Duff as Sen. Huff.
I m not a bit impressed by tne
fact that your counsel is ex Sen.
Duff."
OKLAHOMA CITY: State Sen
Charles Wilson on a proposed .bill
that would reduce the present res
idence requiremeet to five weeks
and make Oklahoma divorces the
fastest in the nation:
"We don't want to move too
fast, but the changing a little
thing in the law, Oklahoma can
be first in the nation.
WASHINGTON: Adm. Jerauld
Wright, commander of the Atlan
tic Fleet, warning that Soviet sub
marines have been sighted close
enough to the American coast to
launch guided missiles at U. S.
targets:
"I can only say that in recent
years their wanderings at sea
have increased."
IT'S HERE! 1
RODGERS-
HAMMERSTEINS
OKLAHOMA!
RICHARD R0DGERS
'OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN, H
Filmed in
GnbmaScop
. TECHNICOLOR
OPENING APRIL 2
CENTRAL

Arosemen Ave. end Jist PiBMAI li
SERVICES
L. F. GARCIA, first class pia piano
no piano Tuners and technician Call
Baldwin Agency, i Phones: 3-,
4947; 3-0672. Edificio Lux, 34th
treet, Panama
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plait
it "Plait 5 da Mayo; ;
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Concrete, cot cottage,
tage, cottage, fully furnished, Santa Cla-'
ra beach, $2,800. Phone Cam Cam-boa,
boa, Cam-boa, 4-441, Gramiich.
FOR SALE: Completely furn furnished
ished furnished 3-bedroom cottage in El
Valle, 10,000 square meters;
bearing fruit trees Price $9, $9,-000.00.
000.00. $9,-000.00. Phone: Friedrich, Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 2170.
FOR SALE: 1 lot 584 meters
$1,500.00, Barriada Domingo
Diaz,. Panama, Tel. Cristobal
2153.
FOR SALE: Bargoin, leaving
Isthmus. Store on Central Ave
nue. Write P.O. Box W2 Pena-
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Harley David-
on 45 eu. in. equipped, saddle
bags, luggage rack, spot lights,
windshield, excellent condition.
Sacrifice $175.00. House 0817
Pienk St. Balboa, Tel, 2-278".
School To Make Hew
Drive Next Month
The Curundu Protestant Churrh
Sunday School has announced an
other vigorous Sunday School at
tendance program d u r i n g the
month of April.
The theme will be "Advance At
tendance In April."
The Sunday School is seekinr to
boost the attendance well over the
pril. Special emphasis is being
pi a cm on tne parents and adults
of the community. Average at attendance
tendance attendance in the Sunday School
has gone up 75 per cent during
tne past six months.
Those not now attending ar in
vited to attend each Sunday morn
ing at 9:30. There are classes for
every age for both children and a a-dults.
dults. a-dults. Other services of the church
are scheduled as follows: Morning
Worship 11, Youth Fellowships 6
p.m, Evening Gospel House 7 p.m
Ex-Convicl Uses
Science Fiction
To Swindle Investor
MOBILE Ala. (UP) An ex-con
vict whose tales of business trips
to Venus allegedly cost an earth-
bound investor $38,000 was ground grounded
ed grounded by federal fraud charges to
day.
The FBI Monday arrested Har
old Jesse Berney. 58. a sign paint
er and exconvict. on charges of
sending a telegram and $10,000 in
securities involved in a fraud
scheme across state lines.
The FBI said Berney told pros
pective investors in bis "Telewant
Corp." that inhabitants of the
planet Venus had selected him to
develop a television antenna
called a "modulator."
Berney idaimed he- had made
two trips to Venus on company
business by flying saucer, the
FBI said.
It was with this story, the FBI
said, that Berney induced Pauline
E. Gobel. a Washington, D.C.,
secretary, to invest (38,000 in the
company. He also was accused of
obtaining some property from her.
Berney was Tecognixed and ar arrested
rested arrested by FBI agents -on a sub sub-uran
uran sub-uran street comer and held un under
der under $25,000 bond. He waived a
hearing. A warrant for his arrest
was i s s a e d in Washington .on
March
The FBI said Berney, freed
from the Florida State Prison in
1949 after serving five years for
embezzlement, has a criminal rec record
ord record dating back 30 years and in including
cluding including arrests for grand larceny, 1
postal law violations and embei
clement in West Virginia, Michi Michigan
gan Michigan and Florida.
Restaurateur
Says
s Businessmen
Ruining Stomachs
TORONTO. March 28 (UP)
Mrs. Florence G. Montgomery,
managing aurecior oi me vanatu-i
a Kesunrant Assoaauon, ae ae-clared
clared ae-clared today bosiness executives
were ruining their stomachs.
She said a recent survey of eat eating
ing eating bamts Showed 90 per Tent of
executives eat bo breakfast, take
no more thai half aa hour for
lunch, and frequently have a
sketchy "ice-box" meal for dinner
Mrs. Montgomery said about T9
per cent of advert unrig and public
relations men have ulcers er
seme other gastric ailment.

i -i- T.V. technicnans.
opportunity for two
good men.
television
. Phone U.S.
for interview.
Micro Taxi offer good opportu--nities
to serious and dependable
drivers who speak English
and Spanish. We prefer, family
men. Interviews will be held
at the Servicentro Estadio from
5:00 p.m. on, t t
WANTED: Bilingual, energetic
secretary salesgirl of good ap
pea ranee. Must be efficient ste
nographer and good at figures, ;
for employment. In English
bookkeeping section. No use ap applying
plying applying if requirements can not
be7 filled.. Lewis Service, 26th
street East and Balboa Ave.
Tbe
Critic's
' A delightful, autistic surprise
is m store for art enthusiasts who
visit the Art Gallery of the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Aritted Forces Service Cen
ter to view the lateste xhibit on disl
play. : : .. .:U -v'
Richness and expert blending of
color provide a lifeline of interest
that contains the viewer when he
first enters the gallery with eyes
fixed on brilliant copies of Gova
and Velazquez, master Spanish
painters, to his lingering gaze at
the self-portrait m tne lovely ar
tist herself,
Mrs. Elsa de Monzo, wife of Mi
guel Monzo, owner of La Parisien.
demonstrated an aptitude, for paint
By Premier Habubi
AMMAN, Jordan, 'March S8
(UP) Premier Suliman Nabulsi
denounced the Eisenhower Doc Doctrine
trine Doctrine last night as an "unaccept "unacceptable"
able" "unacceptable" U. S. attempt at "direct
interference" In the affairs of the
Middle East.
Nabulsi told Parliament the
United States "unmasked its poll
cy" by agreeing to join the BaBh
dad Pact, a defensive alignment
opposed by Jordan's Egyptian al
lies.
J United States intends direct inter
ference in Middle East affairs and
in defense planning for the area."
ne said. "This fact will not be ac
cepted by the Arabs."
At the same time, another Mid-
eastern nation Iran Was voicing
us support of U.S. efforts to de defend
fend defend the area against Communist
aggression..
A communique issued in Tehran
after Iranian leaders had con
ferred with U. S. special envoy
James Richards said both nations
were determined to cooperate for
protection against aggression
from any source.
Shortly after the communique
was published, Richards left by
air for Karachi to discuss the doc
trine with Pakistani officials.
OFFICE SPACE

WANTED
Excellent

"JJwiiit iiUClORA MAhUHZ &.A o. .. j

New building, located half a block from
the new Banco Nacional building, being
erected at 32nd street and Cuba Avenue.
Office space available with all modern
conveniences. Complete independent first ':
floor icith 3,600 square feet prepared for
air-conditioning Smaller offices on the
upper fl6ors.
NOW is the time to make any'
changes to suit special conditions
such as lights, telephones; etc.
For further details apply to
TOMAS ARIAS
6-73, 22th Street Tel. 3-0744

WANTEDS' Interested In pur.
chase of good used chroneme.
, ter and sextant. Call Wally
Pearson Wavy 2292.
WANTED: Competent and re
sponsible cook to menage fa mi mi-t
t mi-t ly home. 15th tFeet No. 121
Paltjlle. ;
( WANTED: Good cook. Apply
. Williamson Place, house No,
0767 apartment 1,
Corner
ing a a child. Born in- Panama,
the artist made several trips to
Europe and to South America
where she would visit the local art
galleries, and enthusiastically paint
mentally not manually,: every de detail
tail detail that struck her. Then she at attempted
tempted attempted several oils before suc succumbing
cumbing succumbing itfr art lessons to develop
her technique. Three years of stu study
dy study in the National School of Art in
Panama under the exacting touch
of Professor Juan Manuel Cedefio
helped her to see colors better and
to compose a more definite pic picture.
ture. picture. ,'
The 11 oils of the artisLwho won
Second;prize in the Canal Zone Art
Leaeue Exhibition hplfi 1n.tha Tivn.
li Guest, House: in November 1956,
express the categories of portrait,
still life, semi abstract, and sea
scapes The composition of each
one embodies casual yet. correct,
Sroportions; and th& balance of
ght and darkdfstributitfn evoke
-"life from each that cause a sec second
ond second glance to be committed, al almost
most almost unconsciously.
The exhibit is on display at the
USO-JWB Art Gallery, which is o o-pen
pen o-pen daily from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Gels Commendation
Al Fort Monmouth
Fort Dix, N. JArmy SFCJMaxL
mo Aviles, of Ancon, Canal Zone,
has received- a commendation from
the commanding general of Fort
Monmouth. N. J., for his kev role
in the! emergency repair of 2,300
feet of underwater cable in Dec
ember. ;
A Fort Dlx motor sergeant. Avi
les piloted amphibious Army ves vessels
sels vessels used in the mid-river recover
and repair of a damaged section
of submarine .cable in the Shrews Shrewsbury
bury Shrewsbury River, near Fort Monmouth.
The damage had resulted from a
previous dredging operation.
The citation from Maj. Gen. Vic
tor A. Conrad, v Monmouth com
mander, road in part: "Despite in
clement weather, difficult condi
tions,1 and long working hours,
(you)1 performed with commend commendable
able commendable effort every task assigned."
Aviles is assigned to the Special
ist Training Regiment moter pool
here.
AVAILABLE

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THE S JTOB OF MARTHA WAX NIC

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0itf8fesvfr;Trae Life Adventures

tJMAT ANIMAL UVES.THE LONGEST?,;

1 THS.GINNT TORTOISB
(6SDMATEC Ae OP A 600-WqUNJ? .

W& Pinny PuJmdwl

' CAY AT' 105----Miss Margaret WtSoq,' New Bedford, M-i'
gaily waves the birthday, card She received from 'President
.' "' Eisenhower for her recent .105th birthday. She was-born In In-England
England In-England In J 85 J and came t this country during; the Civil
" War. Secret other long life? "Hard work she says.

mm.

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PANAMA-MIAMI
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MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. ........

55.00
43.00

V- f 4 '.
PANAMA-SAN JUAN, P. R. J J 00
. .Today's Preiram
. t Courtesy of Aeroria fanama AI"rTt

s m mnrs
I II ARMED rOKCES HOC
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5 OA? YOU SKILL IT
( Boy aogeri
(KTMt Jvm XS, M)

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ll:U Koran; Kraft TT Thaitra.

PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA:; J-1057 3-1698 3-1699

WHAT'S THS OP HIS U.6N6EVITV ? 1 ;
A LAKfiS ANIMAL. LATE IN MATURlNe.

SIDE GLANCES

ByColbraith

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Magic 1 Word

I T. I. HAMLIN

YES SIR, MISTER

COP..AL.YSAJP

WELCOME VOUR NAME

ABOARD, ) WAS, WPNTCHA!'

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i7 PORTS MATE- BAGFUL, A l 4ik: r T5SvrTiT

BOOTS AND UEB BUDDIES

Yon Know?

By EDGAR MARTIN

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'4

rr TR 29 1957
6'
f i V-,
-4.1 i-- .-V.
Read story : 6ri page 0
Bdld 6scarv For Brynner
i
DAILY
NEWSPAPER
i J

i if

., ...

v

Mi

ltorn Anthnnv 0 u i n n. who

portrayed artist Paul Gaugin in
"Lost For Life," was cited as
best upporting actor in a surprise
upset, Dorothy Malone, the man man-hungry
hungry man-hungry rich girl of "Written on the
Wind' received a gold statuette

as supporting actress, ami
ingly dedicated it to her 16-year-
' old brother, struck dead by Hght-
, nmg two years ago.
Fast-talking broadway showman
Mike Todd, the new husband of
beautiful Elizabeth Taylor, won the
best, picture Oscar for his first try
at movie's, "Around The World In
On nir

Mits Btrsman took sleeping
pilli before h wnt to bed lt
niflht and slept right through the
Oir awardr, but said this morn morn-1
1 morn-1 .u. u. xthrilled to death."

Inerid said she was determined
-u- ,a.,m nni wnrrv herself sick

With suspense and went to bed with

aleemne pins ana sinci muc.o

her hotel not to be disturbed,
if not until 6:30 a.m. that a

Studio agent was able to reach her
on the telephone and inform her
hhe had won the Oscar for her per-

Iqrmance 'as a nussmn
lithe picture "Anastasia.
T'Then the children bounced into
the room," she told the United
Press in an interview. "I told them
I had won it and Vesuvius erupted.
"Then they brought flowers to
m'V'raberateful to my director, A A-nato'e
nato'e A-nato'e Lilvak, Without him I would
no" have gotten the Oscar
Eddie Cantor was voted an
honorary Oscar for mow-

mental contribution p the laugh laughter
ter laughter of the world."

The Academy also voted the
newly-created Jean Hersholt Award

named for the late actor,, to para paramount
mount paramount studio Head Y. Frank Free Freeman
man Freeman for "humanitarian contribu

tions to the industry and the better

ment of mankind.
The annual Irving Thalberg A

ward for consistently good produc

tions went to Buddy Adler, produc
tion chief of 20th Century-Fox stu
dins.

The Motion Picture Academy

handed out 29 regulars awards,
three honorary and six Oscars for

technical achievements.

Other awards included:
Best foreign language film "La
Slrada" (Italian)

Documentary short subject

"The True Story of the uiyu war.
Feature documentary "The Si Silent
lent Silent World" (French).
One-reel short subject "Crash "Crashing
ing "Crashing the Water Barrier."
Two-reel short subject J- "The
Bespoke Overcoat."
Cartoon "Mister Magoo's Pudv
die Jumper."
Sound Carl Faulkner "The
King And I." J
Rlsnk-and-white costume design

Jean Louis, "The Solid Gold Ca-

rnlnr Costume design lrentr

Sharaff, "The King And I.'

Special etiects Jnn ruium,
"The Ten Commandments."
Editing Gene Ruggiera and
Paul Weatherwax, "Around The
World in 80 Days."

Ingrid, Yul.Wjn '56 Academy Awards For Best Acting;
' '"' iA,
Veteran Quinn Scores Upset As Best Supporting Actor
-V HOLLYWOOD, March 28 (UP) Ingrid Bergman, a setf-made exile from tlje United States because of flaming
headlines seven years ago, won the world's highest acting honor, the Oscar, last night as, the best actres pf 1956.
' Yu(Brynner, the bedroom-eyed Matinee idol as bald asj the Oscar he clasped, smilingly accetped the 29th

annual academy award as best actor for playing the arrogant, child-like ruler of Siam in 'The King and I,"

Victor Young, "Around the World
in 80 Days."
Scoring of a musical Alfred
Newman, "The Xing And I."
Black-and-white cinematography
Joseph Ruttenberg, "Somebody
up There Likes Me.
Color cinematography Lionel

Lindon, "Around the World in 80

Days.'
Motion picture: story Robert

Rich, "The Brave One," t
: Adapted screenplay -'James
Poe, John Farrow and S. .J, Perel-

man, "Around .the World in 80

Days."'
Original screenplay Albert La"

morisse, "The Red 'Balloon"

(French;. 1
3 Soldiers Killed
In Mock Maneuvers
In VesI Louisiana

Ynl Brynner

Weather Or Not

' This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graph i e
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE :
High 93
Low "J5
HUMIDITY:
High 80
Low 48
WIND:
r (max. mph) N-20
BAIN (Miches)
WATER TEMP.:
(Inner harbors) 74

85
78

92
71

NE-21
T

83

FRIDAY,
' 1 HIGH

2:39 a.t
i:(6 pj

MARCH 29

pjn.

LOW
8:50 a.m.
9:13 p.m.

Shah Orders Rescue

Of US Wife Whose

Husband Was Killed
TEHRAN, Iran, March 28 (UP)
The Shah of Iran personally or ordered
dered ordered full mobilization, of police, fa facilities
cilities facilities today to rescue the wife of
an American Point Four aid offi official
cial official kidnaped by tandits who murd murdered
ered murdered her husband and another A A-merican.
merican. A-merican. Her husband and a companion
were slain in ambush three- days
ago. The Shah, who has visited the
United States several times, took
personal Interest In the case and
issued orders for police to "do eve everything
rything everything possible."
Bandits from the wastelands of

Beluchistan attacked the Americans

near lransjiahr. They KUiea fi.evn
Carrol) of Issaquah, Washington,
and A. Wilson Brewer of Portland,

Ore., and, made off witn carrou s

wife Anita.
Pnliop. and Iranian troops con

vorcrnri hv camel and Diane on the

. . il T 1

remote area just soum oi nussm.
a nianp fpw in from the east to

day bringing the bodies oof Caroll

anH Rrpwpr.

The only fresh reports from the
scene were brought aboard the
plane and had not yet been releas released.
ed. released.
Anti-Hunting
Faction Makes
Appeal To. Queen

LONDON, March 27 (UP)
British foes of hunting appealed

today to Queen Elizabeth II, not

to let her subjects hunt deer.
The League Against Cruel Sports

decided to ask the Queen to do

something for the deer as the re

suit of the recent publication of a

news picture showing a hounded

stag at bay.
Members of the league had lit little
tle little hope that the Queen would
intervene although she was not
known to have hunted for years.
"We know who our enemies
are," school teacher Georgia
Horsfall said grimly. "The Queen
is our worst enemy."

Ingrid Bergiaa,

Black-and-white art dirertinn

cearic bibbons. Somebody up

mere jLiKes Me.

Color art direction Lvle Who

ler "The King And V

Music score of a drama the late

V

Viet the peopty know the truth and the country Utaf&Vj&raliam Lincoln.

4' I

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. T., THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 19,

FIVE CENTS

Suez To Be:,
1 .,,. .. : J I

Open To All
Early April

Mailed Gels

Sentence Reduced

In Battery Charge

On the strength of a state

ment from Onrffns Hnsnit.ftl that.'

confinement for any prolongeov! Louisiana

FT. POLK, L "March 87 (UP)

Truck accidents xuied tnree sol

diers today when mock aggressor

forces rolled across western Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana to start the biggest Army

maneuvers to be held in the Uni

ted States thii'year.

At least five soldiers have died

this month since preparations, got

underway for Exercise King Cole
Some 25,000 troops are partici

pating in the test exercise of new.

pentomic" concepts ot warfare.

which involves use of troops and

atomic and air units. -The
three soldiers were killed in

two accidents as aggressor air

forces hit" three north Louisiana

towns. The war games are being

held in north and west central

period of time might reactivate
a -tubercular condition from

which flichard Lyman Mallett,
27, has been suffering, Judge
John E. Deming 'reopened court
late yesterday afternoon.
During the morning session,
young Mallett, an American
married man and father who
lives in Balboa,- had pleaded
guilty to a. charge of battery on
Rosa Maria Melendez Cedeno, a
woman whom he had picked up
and driven out on the Borin Borin-quen
quen Borin-quen Highway at 3:30 tun. yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mallett was sentenced to 30
days and had said he was con considering
sidering considering an appeal of the sen

tence.
In the late afternoon, how
ever, Attorney William J. Sheri

dan, Jr.; appeared at the court

in Maliett's behalf with a state
ment signed by Norman H. Wl

tey. M.D., Director of Goreas

(.Hospital. The statement said

young Mallett had been treated
for tuberculosis and is still. un

der treatment at the chest clinic.

Judge Deminfe revoked the 30-

day jail sentence and gave Mal Mallett
lett Mallett a $50 fine nlus a 10-dav fail

term, suspended. The defendant

was put on probation

-1

Pfc. Albert L. Cooper. Port Ar

thur, Tex., died instantly when his
2 1-2 ton Army truck was wrecked
east of Cheniere, La. ; f
Robert J. Miller, Logansport,
received in the same accident.
Pvt. Swain Higgins, Royston, Ga.,
was hospitalized in Monroe, La.,
with a broken jaw.
The three were members of the
229th Signal Co., based at Ft. Gor

don, ia.

Officers said Herbert C. Smith.

32, Rock, Kan., was killed shortly
after midnight when an Armv

truck backed over him near Min-

den, La. He was stationed at Ft
Riley, K n.

CAIRO. March 28 (TJP) Tt,

Egyptian government annniMoarl

today the Suez Canal will' be'1 open
to normal traffic about April If

um, tgypi wm run it alone with

no loreign supervision whatsoev.
er.
Wing Commander AH S a b r y
Prleltnt. Carnal Abdel Nasser's
ehitf political aide, made th
announcement while th govern
ment privately was seeking reac reaction
tion reaction from other nations to its

aa pry said Kritish ami Kan

ships would be permitted to use

uic cauai n wey pay tolls to E
sypt

He did not inpntinn Trnl ennni

ri.n.. u.... ;;rr- .--."-

" "7 w iu,-"no. aisiinction

v"i ue urawn Detween one country
and another." ;

He said Eevnt hplinvo tt ; v

joiu jeit tairo "convinced of t h p

suuuuuess w our position.
Egypt plans to allocate. a hitK

er percentage of tolls to the development-of
the Canal thai (he old

piivaie company, sabry said. 1

n i.ia sgypr would not rte rte-ogniio
ogniio rte-ogniio th $ox Canal Uert Au
sociation bocauso it "c n n o t
give, preference t0 one group of
nations over, another."
Sabry said Esvnt fA)rioi.

ate with all users but did not spe-
if t 4iit ......

V" a1U9l UUW,

Defense Sbrinds iMaiof -Surririse

In Adams Murder,- for- Gain trial
LONDON, March 28 (UP). Defense atttorneys for Dr. John Bodkin Adams told a
; court today that the woman he Is accused of murderlrfg with overdoses of narcotics was
given narcotics a month before he even entered the case. i
' It was a major surprise In the case, sprung by defense chief Geoffrey Laurence who
Introduced medical records to back his claim that Mrs.' Edith Alice Morrell was riven nar.

vyiuw i iiH .uuiw uvigis v(.c i ircat ncr, .

But he said he had been asked
to proceed with the treatment laid
down by Adams.-
Thus, when he found Mrs. Mori
rell becoming more restless due
to cerebral irritaUon, he increased
the arugs Adams had directed him
to use.

- Adams is. accused of killing her

so ne. couia innerei a itous-noyce

and a chest of silver under her will.

, Laurence introduced a doctor's

record showing the 81-year-old wi

dow was given morphine and vi

tamin injections immediately after

she suffered her stroke on June zs,

1948, one month before the 58-year

old bachelor (Physician took over

her case. .. .

One of Britain's leading medic

al experts testified yesterday ; that
iniections hi paraldehyde following

morphia would be likely to kill a

patient.
The witness. Dr. Arthur Douth

I

Red China Releases
US Catholic Priest
Imnrisoned 6 Years

HONG KONG. March 28 fUP)-

Communist China released n A A-merican
merican A-merican Catholic priest, the Rev.
Fuleence Gross, of Omaha, Neb.,

from prison, today six years after

his arrest.

n-i.l 1 1 1..m JI.H..' I.U

alhlv h,?- th.onty.ca!lnot Ps-'phone from-Hong Kong to Shan Shan-sib
sib Shan-sib ignore clients who '.use theih,l Wothor r.rn tftlrf h Unit-

Urhi thn Snii."-"LaJ the Sflmeied Press he expected to get out of

vuuui uosmdiv th rnuntrv "witnin one or two

waits; also testified for the oros"

ecutlon that "in all circumitan.

cet it Is wrong to inject morphia
and heroin" into a patient strf..
fering from a stroke.

The statements came in answer

to questions by Atty. Gen. Sir Re

gmald Manningham -Buller about

the treatment Adams used on Mrs

Morrell. :

The defense has sou eh t to show

that the long course of drugs in

jected into the rich, eccentric wid

ow were intended to keep her quiet

ana lessen cnances of a second and

perhaps fatal stroke.

But Douth waite. an authority on

narcotics, testified that morphia
should be used only if there is an
acute mental condition.

"And then only a single Injec

tion," ne said.

Adam sat in the prisoners dock
between two guards and shook
his head in -vigorous disagree disagreement
ment disagreement with one of the most au authoritative
thoritative authoritative medical men in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. 1

Earner ur. KOnaia Harris,- xme

of Dr., Adams' partners, said he
continued administering morphia
and heroin when he took over the
case while Adams was on a holi

day.

British Shipbuilders

To Meel Slrifcers,
Biffer Talks Seen

II IJ ls

II Hk5' V

PRICES: .75 .40
-TODAY-
:35 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m.

All the riotous fun

of the stage hit and more

ll-fi-M presents ti Qmumscope and Mnsocoiot
GLENN IOBD

EDDIE

- Ana at i.-m b.im. jork h nrTMiMN

"5fh NATIONAL NEWSREEL" in. Color!

LONDON, March 28 (UP-
Shipbuilding and engineering
industry leaders agreed to d'rect

wage talks with their striking
workers today In a desperate ef effort
fort effort to end mushrooming walk walkouts
outs walkouts that may affect 3.2 million
men by Saturday.
But labor experts predicted

long and bitter negotiations;

since were is a vast difference
between what the unions are
asking and what management
is reported willlne; to give.

The engineering, factory and

snipouiiamg unions originally
demanded 10 per cent wage
hikes, which would have cost
industry an estimated $280 mil

lion more a year m salaries.
The Confederation of Ship Shipbuilding
building Shipbuilding and Engineering Un Unions
ions Unions proposed an "Interim" hike
of five per cent yesterday with

no strings attached." Tnis

would cost management an esti estimated
mated estimated $179 million more a year.

Beck's Alfomey
For Tax Violations
Expects Indictment

WASHINGTON. March 2i fttP

wave peat s attorney said today

ne expects me teamster union boss
to be indicted for income tax vio

lation "at any time now."

The attorney, Arthur D. Condon,
said he believes a Federal Grand
Jury in Seattle will act soon a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Beck, who said he has
been warned he faces income tax
prosecution.
The Interna Revenue Service re refused
fused refused to comment on whether it
plans to act against the burly
teariister boss. A spokesman said
only that action against anyone Is

customarily taken in the district

where the individual pays taxes.
r'or Beck, this is Seattle.

jdcck save ms tax rroub ei as

the reason for dodging 117 times

behind the fifth amendment In iwn

aays as the senate rackets com committee
mittee committee charged he took more than

wzz.ooo from teamster union

tunas ana still owes more than
$50,000 to the nation's biggest u-

non.

disregard Egypt's sovereignty and
interests." he said.

At present' ships only up to 2500

tn navigate tne Canal and

ypi proDBuiy wm publish; it
plan to operate the waterway i
tone before the canal is open t
full use.

British Govt
Orders Makarios
Freed From Exile
..a
LONDON. March M 'mp tk

British government tnrfav nrf

Greek Cyprlot Archbishop Maka-

wu rneasea irom exile in the

reycnciies isianas in the. Indian

wean.
But Makarios will not be allow

ed to return to Cyprus at this

stage, a government spokesman
said.
Colonial Secretary Alan T

Boyd t9ld the House of Commons
that Britain was also willing n nf.

fer ian immediate' safe conduct
out of Cyprus for Eoka under

ground leader "general" George
Grlvas.

I-ritkh forces on Cvorus are re

ported closing in one the eiierrilla

chief's hideout in the Troodos
mountains of the eastern Meditar Meditar-ranean
ranean Meditar-ranean island. 1

weeks.1

"I intend to get in touch with

the British Consulate about when

and how I am going to leave Chi

na, he said.

He was the second imprisoned

American to be released by the

Chinese Reds this year. Eight oth

er Americans still are behind

bars in Communist China.
-
Lutheran Missionary Paul A
Mackensen was released March 1

but has. remained in Shanghai.'

Gross, 53, said he is in

health.

good

He was arrested in Tsingtao

March 29, 1951, and later transfer

red to Shanghai prison.
Gross first went to China in
1932, two years after being ordain ordained
ed ordained a prist. He returned, to China
from a trip home in 1951 and
shortly afterward was arrested a-

long with Bishop Ambrose Pinger

who iwas released last August.

Of the eight remaining American

prisoners, five are Catholic priests
and four are civilians Two of the
priests, Jesuits John" A. Houle of
Glendale Calif., and Charles Mc

Carthy, of San Francisco, a r e

scheduled to be released June 15

when their prison terms end.

Negroes To Appeal
For Right To Take
Civil Service Exam

YOKNAPATAWPHA "COUNTY.

March 28 (UP) Negroes' of two

Southern cities today attacked tra traditional
ditional traditional color barriers in city and

county iobs. ;

Two Negroes Indicated they will

appeal to the U.S. .Supreme Court

their suit for a right to take civil

service examinations for jobs as
police officers in Birmingham, Ala.

A circuit court last week reject

ed the suit of i Negroes George
Johnson and Clyde Jones to force
the county personnel board to exa examine
mine examine them on grounds that the

board, as a branch of state gov

ernment.Js immune to such court

action.

The Progressive Voters' League,
Negro organization of Jackson.

Miss., proposed,, that a 'pi.'-; racial

committee study its demand that

tne citjrmre Negro, as welt as
white, policemen, firemen and bus

and teuck drivers.
; In Alabama, Birmingham segre segregationist
gationist segregationist Asa (Ace) Carter was
slated for a fifth time to be tried
in Recorders' Court today on mis misdemeanor
demeanor misdemeanor charges connected with
a scuffle with detectives who were

trying to make an arrest. The

trial has been postponed four

times. 'y ..
) ,i' .;,-,A;" .-'

US Alhle(e, Bride
Leave Prague After
Gala Wedding Fete
PRAGUE. March VtlPV :1a.

merican athlete Harnid r-nnnn- :

and his pretty Czech bride 1 eft
Prague todav for a hnn

the country before leaving for the
United States.

Czechs rejoiced with thtwn

year-old Olympic champions, who
climbed their way across the Iron
Curtain romance v!torrf ,uv

three consecutive weddings.
t Crowds flocked around local pho photographers'
tographers' photographers' windows gazing at pic
tures of the happy couple in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's ceremonies.

the city's four mornine newsna.

pers continued their ban against
any mention of the eaxt.wt

nion even though all had severaj
reporters and. photographers At
the weddings. v

About 4.000 -nerann fnllnuuit ft."

couple as they went from -civil

ceremony to Roman Catholic Ca-

inearai to rrotestant Church yes-

iciuay, omers accosted westerners
on the streets today( eiager to
learn about the wedding, one. of ?
the greatest occasions in Prague
in many years, v
Western observers said the ro romance
mance romance had a terrific effect oil pub public
lic public opinion in Czechoslovakia. They
thought this was the reason the
Czech government relented -and
gave permission for, the marriage.

Many o girl calls a fellow by
his first nome when it's his lost
nome she's offer. mj

Stork Club Owner's
Secretary Beaten
By Strikers' Pals

Onlv One Wife
Will Get Strike
Benefits-Union

WEST HARTLEPOOL, England,
March 27 (UP) Union leaders an announced
nounced announced today they could award

only one set of strike benefits tojnext time we'll break every bone

NEW YORK CUP) Th rA.

haired girl secretary of night club

owner Sherman Billingslev was

beaten up in the hallway of her

apartment early today by men she
identified as associates of strik striking
ing striking employes of Billingsley's Stork
rT..K

wuu, jajiiic rcfurieq. j
'Sally Dawson, 23. told police BU-ll

ungsiey naa ten ner on ner Park
Avenue doorstep about 3 a.m. af after
ter after the club closed. She said two
men in the hallway struck her ia

the face with their fists and

threatened:
"If you don't stop working for
Billingslc) and stay away from

those cameras and the records

each man on strike regardless of

how many wives he has.

Hisan Tabet Ahmed and Mih-

med Anno Hassan threw union

leaders into a tiziy yesterday by
demanding double strike pay ia
the shipyard walkout. Both are
Moslems and each has two wives
under Moslem law, which per permits
mits permits a maximum of four.

Leaders of 'the transport and

General Workers Union de

cided today that strike pay can be

awarded only oa the basis of

English law.

in your body.'

Kitchen and dining room help
ia the rest u art nt have been on
strike since January in an attempt
to win unioa recognition. Miss
Dawson told police one of her
Jobs is to take pictures and make

recordings of picket line activity

and to be sure tae pickets are stot
violating the law. She said she bad

taken such pictures last Bight.

She said she had seen her two
assailants last night, either walk

ing the picket line or talking with
the picketa. i

CENTRAL

f

.

RELEASE

SHOWS: 1:00 2:31 4:26 6:21 -8:51 P.M.

' i
I

He was a GuN'Trader ... Sk Was a Man-Trad ex

...and Tkey Both

Had a Price!

WARNIR BROS.

i

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MAN

IftPD:

thriWatll tMJnH
wltkthat
NalMfTrtf,IWt

PODISTA

I at WaRNCRCOLOR

coloii

1XOYP

KOLAN

PERSONAL APPEARANCE OF CARLOS RA3IIREZ,
, STAR OF "NIGHT AND DAY" AT 9:00 P.M; i